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Daily Commercial

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Daily Commercial
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Leesburg, FL
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Halifax Media Group, Steve Skaggs - Publisher, Tom McNiff - Executive Editor
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United States -- Florida -- Lake -- Leesburg
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28.81134 x -81.872708

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SPORTS | B1WIMBLEDON FEATURES A MOM VS. MOM MATCHUP LOCAL & STATE | A3JAPANESE SWORD SCHOOL TAKES ROOT IN CLERMONT SPORTS | B1ERIK JONES SCORES A WIN FOR NASCARS YOUNG GUNS @dailycommercial Facebook.com/daily.commercial YOUR LOCAL SOURCE FOR LAKE & SUMTER COUNTIES Monday, July 9, 2018 75 ¢ Local & State ................A3 Opinion ......................A11 Weather ......................A12 Sports...........................B1 Diversions ....................B7 Classified .....................B8 Volume 142, Issue 190 2018 GateHouse Media Home delivery: 352-787-0600 By Catherine Lucey and Zeke MillerThe Associated PressBERKELEY HEIGHTS, N.J. „ A family separation crisis of his own making continues at the border. His Environmental Protection Agency chief just quit amid mounting scandals. And hes about to meet with an adversary accused of meddling in the 2016 election. But President Donald Trump has every confidence that on Monday night, the nations attention will be right where he wants it.After more than a week of pitched speculation, Trump will go on prime-time television to reveal his choice to fill the Supreme Court seat vacated by retiring Justice Anthony Kennedy, selecting a conservative designed to rally Republican voters in a midterm election year. And with that, the optics-obsessed president will be in his comfort zone „ taking center stage in a massive show.Nearly 18 months after Trump set in motion Justice Neil Gorsuchs nomination, the reality star-turned-president is more seasoned, more embittered and increasingly comfortable exerting his will over the machinery of govern-ment and his own staff. His upcoming SupremeŽ show is the latest example of Trumps push to remake the federal bench with young conservative judges, a crusade he believes will energize GOP voters con-cerned about the state of the judiciary.Trumps Supreme televisionPresident Donald Trump speaks Jan. 31, 2017 in the East Room of the White House in Washington to announce Judge Neil Gorsuch (standing with his wife Louise) as his nominee for the Supreme Court. [CAROLYN KASTER/ASSOCIATED PRESS FILE] Trump relishes prime-time reveal for court choice By Ricardo Alonso-ZaldivarThe Associated PressWASHINGTON „ The Trump administration is freezing payments under an ObamacareŽ program that protects insurers with sicker patients from financial losses, a move expected to add to pre-mium increases next year.At stake are billions in payments to insurers with sicker customers. The latest administration action could disrupt the Affordable Care Act, the health care law that has withstood President Donald Trumps efforts to completely repeal it.In a weekend announce-ment, the Centers for Medicare and Medicaid Services said the admin-istration is acting because of conflicting court ruling in lawsuits filed by some smaller insurers who question whether they are being fairly treated under the program.Trump takes swipe at health program By Josh BoakThe Associated PressWASHINGTON „ From the safety of a resilient U.S. econ-omy, President Donald Trump lit the fuse Friday on a high-risk trade war with China.History suggests that a cycle of tariffs and retaliations can eventually choke economic growth. But for now, employers, investors and U.S. consumers are weighing the perils of a pro-longed rift between the worlds two largest economies against a far more positive backdrop: Americas healthiest job market in years. Evidently confident despite the risks ahead, U.S. employers have added jobs this year at a robust monthly average of 214,500. Many businesses say theyve reached the point where they cant even find enough people to fill jobs. Unemploy-ment is at a low 4 percent.All that hiring is occurring in an economic expansion that is entering its 10th year „ the sec-ond-longest streak on record. The U.S. financial markets, while wary of the trade fights Trump has pursued, have swung this year between modest gains and losses but have avoided any sustained panic.The robustness of the econ-omy „ and its stronger than it has been in decades „ inoculates Trumps trade policy moves from closer scrutiny,Ž said Daniel Ikenson, director for trade policy studies at the libertarian Cato Institute.Most employers see the economy as having achieved a comfortable cruising speed and have kept hiring. In surveys of business sentiment, they have expressed concerns about the tariffs, but their wariness has yet to disrupt their business plans. The United States added 213,000 jobs in June, and an influx of new jobseekers, seem-ingly optimistic about their prospects but not finding work right away, lifted the unem-ployment rate from 3.8 percent to 4 percent, the government reported Friday.Trumps economic gamble: Job gains versus trade war By Nomaan MerchantAssociated PressCOVINGTON, Ky. „ It had taken a decade for Brandon Tomas Tomas to establish a life in America: a wife, a steady job and five American-born children. It took 20 seconds for that life to be taken away.An immigration officer waiting for someone else spotted him and asked an innocuous question: Cmo ests?Ž How are you? Then he asked whether Tomas had papers. In a flash, the 33-year-old Guatemalan was in handcuffs, in the custody of U.S. Immigration and Cus-toms Enforcement, headed to jail and probable deportation.Many miles away from the U.S.-Mexico border, authori-ties are separating families in raids that target immigrants at home and at work, conducted in the name of public safety. Most of these raids go unnoticed outside of the com-munities affected, but they are integral to the Trump admin-istrations broader crackdown on immigration that is leading to more arrests, particularly of people with no criminal records.LIVES TORN APARTHunger, fear, desperation: What came of an ICE raidFranco Perez cries as he runs downstairs from his familys apartment in Covington, Ky., on April 28 looking for his father, Edgar Perez Ramirez, who had walked outside for a moment. Months after U.S. Immigration and Customs Enforcement agents arrested his father, the 4-year-old still shows more aggression toward his classmates and panics if his father leaves him for more than a few minutes. [AP PHOTO / GREGORY BULL] See TORN, A9 See GAMBLE, A10 See HEALTH, A10 See SUPREME, A10

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A2 Monday, July 9, 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, July 7 Lotto: 7-14-16-19-22-35 x3 Powerball: 1-10-43-45-64-22 x3 Fantasy 5: 2-11-12-32-36 Sunday, July 8 Pick 5 Afternoon: 0-9-5-3-7 Evening: 6-1-8-0-1 Pick 4 Afternoon: 0-5-2-6 Evening: 4-1-3-9 Pick 3 Afternoon: 4-0-8 Evening: 5-2-2 Pick 2 Afternoon: 2-6 Evening: 1-8LOTTERY ARLINGTON, VA.Two injured as wrong-way driver eludes Secret ServiceTwo people have been injured and a third is at large after a police chase initiated when a Secret Service officer saw a driver going the wrong way in downtown Washington.News outlets report the chase ended in a head-on col-lision in suburban Virginia on Interstate 66.The Secret Service said one of its officers spotted a car traveling the wrong way on I St. NW in Washington about 4:30 a.m. Sunday. The officer tried to stop the car, but it drove off and crossed into Arlington, Virginia, trav-eling the wrong way on I-66.The wrong-way driver struck another car and fled on foot. SALT LAKE CITYUtahs state-funded study of pots effects on pain delayedA $500,000 state-funded study, designed to gauge mari-juanas impact on pain, has been delayed so many times due to federal regulations that it might not be ready before Utah voters decide in Novem-ber whether to pass a medical marijuana ballot initiative.Ivy Estabrooke, executive director of the Utah Science Technology and Research, told the Deseret News it took nearly a year and a half for researchers to jump through the legal hoops necessary to begin the study this summer.Marijuana is legal in some form in more than 30 states and the District of Columbia, but it remains illegal at the federal level.VATICAN CITYVatican laments often poor working conditions of seafarersThe Vatican is calling atten-tion to the plight of merchant seamen and fishermen who may face dismal working con-ditions and be kept from going ashore when their ships dock in foreign ports.Pope Francis marked the Catholic Churchs Sea SundayŽ by praying for the worlds estimated 1.2 million seafarers and their families during his traditional Sunday blessing.The Vatican office that coordinates pastoral care for seafarers issued a message lamenting that boat owners and employers increasingly are refusing to give crews permission to go ashore either because of ship policy or immi-gration regulations. The Associated Press DATELINESISTANBULAn overturned train car is seen Sunday near a village at Tekirdag province, Turkey. At least 10 people were killed and more than 70 injured Sunday when multiple cars of a train derailed in northwestern Turkey, a Turkish of“ cial said. Five of the trains six cars derailed in a village in Tekirdag province after the ground between the culvert and the rail collapsedŽ due to heavy rains, the Ministry of Transport said. [MEHMET YIRUN/DHA-DEPO PHOTOS VIA AP]PORT-AU-PRINCE, HAITIA police of“ cer walks through the parking lot of the Delimart supermarket complex Sunday in Port-au-Prince, Haiti. Volunteer groups from several U.S. states were stranded in Haiti Sunday after violent protests over fuel prices canceled ” ights and made roads unsafe. Church groups in South Carolina, Florida, Georgia and Alabama are among those that havent been able to leave, according to newspaper and television reports. [DIEU NALIO CHERY/AP] By Tassanee Vejpongsa and Kaweewit KaewjindaThe Associated PressMAE SAI, Thailand „ Expert divers Sunday rescued four of 12 boys from a flooded cave in northern Thailand where they were trapped with their soccer coach for more than two weeks, as a dangerous and complicated plan unfolded amid heavy rain and the threat of rising water underground.Eight of boys and the coach remained inside the Tham Luang Nang Non cave complex as authorities paused the international effort until Monday to replenish air tanks along the treacherous exit route. But the success of the initial evacuation raised hopes that all will be out soon, although officials said could it take up to four days to complete.The operation went much better than expected,Ž said Chiang Rai acting Gov. Narongsak Osatanakorn, who is overseeing the mission.He told reporters that four boys were brought out and taken to the hospital in the town of Chiang Rai, the pro-vincial capital, for evaluation, and the next phase of the oper-ation will resume after about 10-20 hours.The names of the rescued boys were not released.His announcement, at a news conference more than an hour after helicopters and ambulances were seen rushing from the cave area, drew cheers and applause.Narongsak had dubbed Sunday to be D-dayŽ as the complicated effort was launched in the morning.He said 13 foreign divers and five Thai navy SEALs were taking part in the key leg of the rescue: taking the boys from where they have been sheltering and through dark, tight and twisting passage-ways filled with muddy water and strong currents.Two divers were to accom-pany each of the boys, all of whom have been learning to dive only since July 2, when the first searchers found them.Cave rescue experts con-sider an underwater escape to be a last resort, especially with people untrained in diving.The death Friday of a former Thai navy SEAL, Saman Gunan, underscored the risks. The diver, the first fatality of the rescue effort, was working in a volunteer capacity and died on a mission to place oxygen canisters along the route.But Narongsak said earlier that mild weather and falling water levels in recent days had created optimal conditions for an underwater evacuation. Those conditions wont last if the rain resumes, he said.After the four boys were removed from the cave, heavy rain started falling.Authorities have said the monsoons could cause water to rise in the cave. That along with dwindling oxygen levels, added to the urgency of getting the team out. Earlier efforts to pump water out of the cave have been set back by heavy downpours.Narongsak said Saturday that experts told him new rain could shrink the unflooded space where the boys are shel-tering to just 10 square meters (108 square feet).The next phase of the opera-tion would start Monday after rescue teams replenish the supply of oxygen tanks along the route to ensure the safety of the journey, which takes several hours.On Sunday night, Thai navy SEALs posted a celebra-tory note on their Facebook page, saying: Have sweet dreams everyone. Good night. Hooyah.ŽThe boys and their coach, whose team is known as the Wild Boars, became stranded when they were exploring the cave after a practice game on June 23.Monsoon flooding cut off their escape route and prevented rescuers from finding them for almost 10 days.The ordeal has riveted Thai-land and captured the worlds attention. The search and rescue operation has involved dozens of international experts and rescuers, including a U.S. military team. Elon Musks Space X rocket company plans to send a tiny kid-sized submarineŽ in case its needed. A spokesman for Musks Boring Co. tunneling unit, which has four engineers at the cave, said in an email Sunday that Thai officials had requested the device and that divers have determined it could potentially help the chil-dren through narrow, flooded cave passageways.Musk said on Twitter the aluminum sub would be tested until Sunday midafternoon California time before being placed on a 17-hour flight to Thailand. He posted a video of a diver testing the device in a pool.President Donald Trump tweeted Sunday: The U.S. is working very closely with the Government of Thailand to help get all of the children out of the cave and to safety. Very brave and talented people!ŽTo ensure a clear path for getting evacuees to the hospital and to safeguard their privacy, authorities ordered the media to move away from the cave before the boys came out.The boys sounded calm and reassuring in handwrit-ten notes to their families that were made public Saturday. The notes were sent out with divers who made an 11-hour, back-and-forth journey.One of the boys, identified as Tun, wrote: Mom and Dad, please dont worry, I am fine. Ive told Yod to get ready to take me out for fried chicken. With love.ŽDont be worried,Ž wrote another boy, Mick. I miss everyone. Grandpa, Uncle, Mom, Dad and siblings, I love you all. Im happy being here inside, the navy SEALS have taken good care. Love you all.ŽOne particularly touching note from another boy said: Im doing fine, but the air is a little cold, but dont worry. Although, dont forget to set up my birthday party.ŽIn a letter of his own, coach Ekapol Chanthawong apologized to the boys parents for the ordeal.To the parents of all the kids, right now the kids are all fine, the crew are taking good care. I promise I will care for the kids as best as possible. I want to say thanks for all the support and I want to apologize to the parents,Ž he wrote.Four rescued from Thai caveNine remain inside a er risky operation; o cials say evacuation may take up to four days to completeAn ambulance leaves the cave hours after operations began to rescue the trapped youth soccer players and their coach, Sunday in Mae Sai, Chiang Rai province, in northern Thailand. [SAKCHAI LALIT/THE ASSOCIATED PRESS]

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DailyCommercial.com | Monday, July 9, 2018 A3 LOCAL & STATETom McNiff, editor 352-365-8250 tom.mcniff@dailycommercial.comNEWS BRIEFS EUSTISLeesburg man killed in motorcycle crashA 22-year-old Leesburg man was killed early Sunday morn-ing when he lost control of his motorcycle and hit a parked car.According to a Florida High-way Patrol report, Carlos Edgar was riding a 2007 Suzuki just after midnight on Yale Retreat Road at Old Chisholm Trail in Eustis just after midnight when he failed to maintain control, traveled off the roadway and collided with a parked 1995 GMC Sierra.Edgar, who was not wear-ing a helmet, was pronounced dead at the scene. The investi-gation of the crash is ongoing.SAND HILLSMan joins elite aviation club of octogenarian pilots A Florida man is the newest member of an elite aviation club: the United Flying Octogenarians. According to a Panama City News Herald report, only about 1,500 pilots nationwide have registered as flying after the age of 80.On Saturday, Dick McFadden joined the club with a birthday flight over Sand Hills in his 1950 Novian Super B model airplane.McFadden said he was in denial about his eligibility status, adding that he doesnt feel 80 years old.McFadden started flying 40 years ago. He said he plans to continue flying as long as he can pass the physical requirements.Membership in the United Flying Octogenarians is open to anyone who piloted a fixed or rotary wing, glider, sport or balloon aircraft on or after their 80th birthday.JACKSONVILLESheriffs of“ ce: Of“ cer killed man holding knifeFlorida authorities are investigating the fatal shoot-ing of a suspect by an officer responding to a family distur-bance call.In a WJXT-TV report, Jack-sonville Sheriffs Office Chief of Investigations Chris Butler said officers responded Satur-day morning after receiving a 911 call about a man breaking things and damaging a car.Butler said while officers were en route, the suspect himself called 911 and told the dispatcher that he did not want to live any longer.The first officer to arrive reported that a man was on the front porch with a knife.Butler said the man approached the officer with the knife and ignored com-mands to drop it.The officer shot the suspect, who died at a hospital.The sheriffs office did not immediately identify the officer or the suspect.NEW SMYRNA BEACHBoy, 8, recovering after snakebite in yardAn 8-year-old Florida boy is recovering after being bitten by a venomous snake on Inde-pendence Day.In a Daytona Beach NewsJournal report, Melissa Thomas of New Smyrna Beach said her son Casson screamed the whole way to a hospital Wednesday as his ankle swelled to the size of a softball and oozed blood from a puncture wound.Jonathan Thomas said his son was bitten roughly 20 feet from their front porch while he was picking up toys in the yard.Casson was discharged Friday after receiving 18 doses of anti-venom. His parents said he has been talking and playing like nothing happened.Jonathan Thomas said his insurance should cover the anti-venom treatments, though each vial can cost a patient about $20,000.It wasnt clear which species of snake bit Casson.See BRIEFS, A4By Mike SchneiderAssociated PressTITUSVILLE „ After trawling the Atlantic Ocean for days, Rodney Thompson returned to his Florida home and dropped buckets of rock shrimp in the middle of the kitchen.He ordered his four school-age children to stop playing and figure out a way to cook them.Rock shrimp were consid-ered trash. Their hard, spiny shells would split thumbs open and take forever to peel.Thompsons challenge to his children lasted for months, until his oldest daughter, a teenage Lauri-lee, had the idea to split them open, cut out the sand veins and broil them like lobsters. They were delicious.That was 50 years ago. The Thompson familys discovery led to the popularization of a cuisine that today is served all along the Florida Atlantic coast „ most famously at a restau-rant owned by Thompsons family in Titusville.We call him the Daddy of the rock shrimp industry,Ž said Bob Jones, executive director of the Southeastern Fisheries Association. He was the only one who saw the opportunity to get the meat out so you could eat them because they were so hard.Ž €€€It all began with Thompsons quixotic dream of building a 73-foot fiberglass shrimp boat. Back in the 1960s, shrimp boats were still made of wood and many fishermen resisted fiberglass.From trash to treat: Rock shrimps rise to fameLaurilee Thompson uses a special machine to split open the shell of a rock shrimp on June 7 at the Dixie Crossroads restaurant in Titusville. Rock shrimp, once considered trash, is celebrating 50 years as a popular Florida cuisine. [AP PHOTO / JOHN RAOUX] See SHRIMP, A4 The Associated PressEASTPOINT „ More than 100 people have been waiting for tempo-rary housing for almost two weeks since being displaced by a wildfire that burned through their tiny community in the Florida Panhandle.In a Panama City News Herald report, Franklin County Sheriff A.J. Smith said efforts to get 31 camper trailers for the families stalled amid bureaucratic red tape late last week.Im beyond frustrated,Ž Smith said. This is another weekend with these people out in the heat. This is unacceptable.ŽCapital Area Community Action Agency CEO Tim Center said his agency would work with state and local officials to reimburse the county for trailers that can be moved onto individual home sites in Eastpoint.They will be provided free up to six months,Ž Center said. This is not a permanent solution. This is a temporary fix. What we want to provide is some sign of hope for those families that have been displaced.ŽFamilies await aid 2 weeks after wild re See WILDFIRE, A4Warm-up with swords is part of the class routine at the sword school in Clermont. At this point in class, participants are using non-sharp swords. They switch to sharp ones for the actual cutting practice. [LINDA CHARLTON / CORRESPONDENT] By Linda CharltonCorrespondentCLERMONT „ A couple of times a week, in a little hap-kido school in a little strip mall in the older part of Clermont, a different set of martial arts practitioners moves in, and the location becomes Lake Countys traditional Japanese sword school „ technically, the Clermont dojo of the Sei-zankai Toyama Ryu, based in Japan. Its one of only a few in the country and fewer still in the state, and Mike Soriero is the sensei (teacher).There are six students at this point, ranging in age from 15 to 50-something, and every Thursday and Saturday they are in there, warming up their bodies and their minds, practicing kata (forms), and cutting the tatami mats, wetted down and rolled up, that serve as the classroom substitute for human flesh.Its technically a killing art,Ž Soriero said, but its more mastering yourself, to make yourself better and better.ŽSoriero has been studying various forms of martial arts for 45 years, and traditional Japanese sword fighting for 24. Hes attracted by the dis-cipline, and by the connection to an art form „ the sword fighting of the Samurai „ that dates back hundreds of years.The sword fighting tradi-tion was stripped down and codified prior to WWII, and taught in the Toyama military academy in Japan as a form of close combat. The academy was closed follow-ing WWII, but the sensei spread out, and some contin-ued to teach, forming their own sch ools.Crossing swordsJapanese sword school takes root in ClermontThis satellite image taken Sunday shows Tropical Storm Beryl, center right, moving across the Lesser Antilles in the eastern Caribbean Sea, and Tropical Storm Chris, top left, off the U.S. East Coast. [NOAA VIA AP] By Danica CotoAssociated PressSAN JUAN, Puerto Rico „ Tropical Storm Beryl disintegrated Sunday as it zipped toward the eastern Caribbean, where forecast-ers still warned of heavy rains on islands struggling to recover from last years deadly hurricanes.The government of Domi-nica said it would shut down its water system and Puerto Ricos governor warned of likely new power outages. People on islands across the region stocked up on food and water and prepared for possible damaging winds, rains and waves.Intermittent rainstorms were already hitting Dominica, and the U.S. National Hurricane Center said 2 to 3 inches of rain could fall as the storms remnants moved over or near the mountain-ous island Sunday night.Dominica Prime Minister Roosevelt Skerrit told people to store water because the government would shut down the water system as a precaution, and he warned them to stay alert and respect an island-wide curfew to remain indoors.We have to continue to take the situation very seriously,Ž he said in a public address. Move now. Go to your rela-tives. ... Go to the shelters.ŽTropical Storm Beryl zzlesSee STORM, A4 See SWORDS, A9

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A4 Monday, July 9, 2018 | DailyCommercial.com Wilma E. SneedWilma E. Sneed, 92, of Leesburg, FL, died Sunday, July 8, 2018. Hamlin & Hilbish Funeral Directors, Eustis, FLFORT MYERSMan charged with having handgun at airportAuthorities say a Florida man tried to take a loaded handgun through airport security.The News-Press reports that 23-year-old Joshua Lee Smith was arrested Thursday at Southwest Florida Inter-national Airport in Fort Myers and charged with carrying a concealed weapon.Officers responded to a security checkpoint after TSA agents noticed the .40-caliber handgun while screening a black backpack. An arrest report says the chamber was empty, but an inserted magazine had nine rounds.The report says Smith eventually admitted to having the gun during a secondary screening. He told officers he had taken a concealed weapons class but hadnt had the money to complete the process.Smith was released from jail Friday with an Aug. 6 court date. Jail records didnt list an attorney. BRIEFSFrom Page A3Thompson, a taciturn man with an inventive mind, was a boat builder by trade in Titusville, which by then had gone from a citrus and fishing town to a bedroom com-munity for NASA workers laboring at the neighboring Kennedy Space Center to land a man on the moon.His staff worked on the boat for a year. But it was built on spec, and there were no buyers. So, Thompson turned to shrimp fishing to show off the boats prowess, and began catching buckets of the inedible rock shrimp.He asked his four children, Laurilee, Sherri, Tom and Tim, to help him find a way to cook them.When I figured it out finally: We were sitting there in our misery one day, wishing we were playing pool, and riding horses, and not looking at big piles of stupid rock shrimp on the table,Ž said Laurilee Thompson, now 65.Laurilee suddenly grabbed a steak knife and began cutting a half-dozen rock shrimp open along their bottom edges. Her mother, Mary Jean, melted butter, poured it over them, and stuck the shrimp in the broiler. And then the whole family gathered around and stared for the two minutes it took them to cook. The rock shrimps tails curled up and the flesh pulled away from the shell, just like a lobster. They pulled them out of the oven and tasted them.That was probably the biggest, Eureka! moment of all of our lifetimes,Ž Laurilee Thompson said. €€€Rodney Thompson enlisted the neighborhood kids to form an assembly line in his wifes kitchen after school each day. One kid would crack open the shrimp, another would wash it and others would pack the shrimp into boxes, which were delivered to dozens of bars and grills up and down the Indian River. The rock shrimp were salty, which the bar owners liked because their patrons, who fished off their docks, would eat them and buy more beer.The demand quickly outgrew the capacity of the family kitchen, so Thompson rented space at Port Canaveral and started hiring grown-ups. Using a sewing machine motor and a vacuum cleaner belt, he also built mechanized splitters that could crack the rock shrimps hard shell. The Thompson children returned to their play. Rock shrimp span from the Atlantic coast of the southern U.S. states into the Gulf of Mexico as far as Mexicos Yucatan peninsula. Their Spanish name is camarones de piedra. Considered no more than bycatch before the Thompson familys efforts in the late 1960s, the annual haul „ still predominantly caught in Florida waters „ grew to thousands of tons a year by the 1980s.Thompson, meanwhile, continued to build boats through the 1970s. But he overextended himself, and when interest rates soared and a recession hit in the early 1980s, he was forced to sell his businesses. Thompson lost all three of his boats, two restaurants and the shrimp-processing plant.€€€Not long afterward, Rodney and Mary Jean Thompson started over with a tiny diner. Their restaurant, Dixie Cross-roads,Ž struggled. For three years, customers wanted rock shrimp but Thompson couldnt serve them because he didnt have a boat and couldnt get a loan.One day, friend and fisherman Sam Vona invited Thompson down to his port office and showed him a freezer with a padlock. He told Thompson that the rock shrimp inside were his and that the freezer always would be full. He knew Thompson couldnt pay him back, but he would keep track and Thompson could repay him when he got back on his feet. They were really good friends and my dad had a lot of faith in Rodney doing what he did and getting a market for that shrimp,Ž said Vonas daughter, Cissy Shipley.Thompson installed shrimp splitters in Dixie Crossroads kitchen and started selling rock shrimp off the menu. Lines into the restaurant started winding around the building, with two-hour waits.Over the decades, he built additions to the res-taurant, which today seats 465 people. NASA officials used to bring astronaut families there before space shuttle launches. In recent years, the restaurant and a separate seafood retailer run by the family have each had around $6 mil-lion in sales annually.Thompson died a year-and-a-half ago. His daughters, Laurilee and Sherri, run the businesses today. Though Vona died in 2012, the Thompsons will never forget his kind-ness in helping to launch one of Floridas best-known restaurants. Look where it is now,Ž Laurilee Thompson said. We sell a lot of rock shrimp.Ž SHRIMPFrom Page A3The fast-moving wild-fire started late June 24 and reportedly stemmed from a prescribed fire ordered by the Florida Fish and Wildlife Conser-vation Commission. The blaze claimed the homes of 36 families and torched about 820 acres.Florida Chief Financial Officer Jimmy Patronis has sent adjusters to East-point to help residents file a partial claim settle-ment for up to $5,000 per household to help with immediate needs. As of Friday, 16 of those claims had been paid.Displaced residents have been relying on the generosity of others in the community for shelter and supplies. Many in the community have donated food, money and clothing.Its really tough,Ž said Alexa Shannon, who lost the home she had shared with her five children. There are no words for it, really ... horrible, dev-astating, heartbreaking. And it still smells out here like fire and destruction.ŽDominick Rotellas house was spared from the flames due to a fire line cut into his front yard. He has been allowing neigh-bors who lost their homes to camp on his property and use his laundry facil-ities while they wait for more assistance.They havent got these people no kind of help for a place to stay,Ž Rotella said. Some kind of sup-port would just warm your heart up a little bit.Ž WILDFIREFrom Page A3 Meteorologist Marshall Alexander told The Associated Press that officials were worried about people still living with tarps on their roofs after Hurricane Maria slammed into Dominica as a Category 5 storm last year, killing dozens of people.We are in a vulnerable state,Ž he said.Meanwhile, Tropical Storm Chris formed off the Carolinas, and the U.S. hurricane center said it was likely to grow into a hurricane while heading to the northeast, roughly parallel to the coast. It wasnt projected to directly threaten land over the next few days, though forecasters said it could kick up danger-ous surf and rip tides.In the Caribbean, a tropical storm watch was up for Dominica and long lines were reported at grocery stores on several islands as people shopped for food and water.We cant take chances with weather,Ž Jeffrey Xavier, manager of the Mr. Clean Bed & Break-fast in Dominica, said in a phone interview. There was a lot of buying.ŽPuerto Rico Gov. Ricardo Rossello said at a news conference Sunday afternoon that the island could experience power outages when the storms remnants passed over on Monday. He also urged people without sturdy roofs to move in with relatives or one of 24 government shelters that have opened. More than 1,500 power customers remain in the dark more than nine months after Maria, and some 60,000 people still have only tarps for roofs.Im praying for all the brothers who are still living under a plastic roof,Ž said Alfonso Lugo in the southeastern Puerto Rico town of Humacao. Theyre the ones who are suffering the most now. Theyre the ones who have been forgotten.ŽLugo lost his roof and two walls to Maria and was waiting for volunteers to secure his new roof before Beryl.The hurricane center said the storm still had maximum sustained winds of 45 mph late Sunday afternoon. STORMFrom Page A3

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DailyCommercial.com | Monday, July 9, 2018 A9The Clermont dojo and its sister dojo in Orlando are official branches of one of those schools in Japan.Soriero became acquainted with the art form during a chance meeting with an old col-lector of Japanese swords at a Tampa-area martial arts show. Soriero expressed an interest in the weapons, and the col-lector told him where he needed to go if wanted to learn how to use them.Soriero was directed to Bob Elder in Orlando, who Soriero credits with bringing the Toyama Ryu to this country. Speaking of the art, and of the Clermont school, Soriero said, Its not something that attracts everybody. We dont generally have a lot of kids, because we have live (sharp) blades.Ž Which is not to say that new students are handed what Soriero refers to as 28-inch razor blades.Ž They are not. They start out with wooden swords, then to non-sharp metal swords. Provided they demonstrate the ability, judgment and responsi-bility, they graduate to live blades. In a discipline were one wrong move could be life-changing, safety is paramount.Dale Price is one of the adult sword students. She became exposed to the art through her husband, Gary, who is also a student in Clermont.My husband, he trains in Samurai sword fight-ing,Ž Price said. I decided to do an observation. It was intimidating at first, but it became a challenge for me to consider doing what they were doing. After a long time, I decided to try. I started, and I havent stopped since. Partially it was wow, what are these people doing. Its the unexpectedness. Its not something I ever expected to be doing. It still has that factor. I dont think that will ever change.ŽIts amazing and hum-bling at the same time,Ž adds fellow student Tom Marin.Jose Ramos is perhaps the next new student at the school. He just happened to see the class at work through the storefront windows on Saturday, and he just had to come in.Its beautiful,Ž he said, speaking to himself. That is really cool.ŽThe school in Clermont has been open for five years. For more information visit its website at clermont-toyamaryu.com. SWORDSFrom Page A3 Over two days in five towns across northern Kentucky, agents staked out homes before sunup, stopped men heading for jobs, went to warehouses like the one where Tomas had worked for more than a year. By ICEs accounting, 20 men and two women were picked up.Quietly, a crisis unfolded.Families barely getting by lost their only bread-winner. Left-behind wives didnt know how to hire a lawyer or how they would afford bonds. Volunteers passed out cash so that bills got paid. Children needed meals, clothes and rides to school, and one school con-sultant says three students came to her, talking about suicide.It was still dark out in Decem ber when a car pulled up as Edgar Perez Ramirez headed for work. At first, the ICE agents asked about someone else. Then they inquired about his status, learned he was in the U.S. illegally and took him to jail.Immediately after, his partner, Carmelinda, stopped leaving their apartment to buy food. Their 4-year-old son, Franco, stayed home from preschool for 15 days because Carmelinda was afraid to take him. At first, she told the boy that his father had gone away for work. Eventually, Franco started to ask why his father hadnt come home.Six weeks later, an immigration judge agreed to release Perez on bond, because he didnt have a criminal record. His brothers and friends chipped in for the $2,000.Most days, Carmelinda stays shut up in the apartment with their 1-year-old daughter, too scared still to go to the gro-cery store or ride the bus. Perez finds work where he can, but, he says, We con-tinue with fear.ŽOperations like this one are not new; ICE conducted at least four in Kentucky under the Obama admin-istration, which in its early years arrested far more people annually than the Trump administration has so far. By the end of the Obama administration, ICE was instructed to prioritize arresting people who had committed serious crimes, were considered national secu-rity threats, or had been ordered recently to leave the country for immigra-tion violations.An executive order issued by Trump changed those priorities, effectively declaring any immigrant in the U.S. illegally subject to arrest.Do I feel bad about the plight of some of these people?Ž Thomas Homan, ICEs acting director until his recent retirement, said in an interview with The Associated Press. I cer-tainly do. Im human. Im a father. But I have a job to do.ŽBut advocates ques-tion whether the raid was worth it, given the suffer-ing they see even now. We dont know whats going to happen in the future, because were still dealing with four or five families that really dont have the person whos a breadwinner at home,Ž says Don Sherman of the local Immigrant Dignity Coalition, who found lawyers to take cases and handed out grocery store gift cards to affected families.By his count, those arrested had 19 children, most of them U.S. citizens.Most of the families have little hope of being reunited here, so they have started thinking about a future outside of the U.S.Alma Vazquez is Tomas wife. Though hes from Guatemala, shes from Mexico. They met working at a Brazilian restaurant.Their five children have never visited Mexico or Guatemala. In either country, theyd likely be marks for gangs that assume people returning from the United States have money. But for Vazquez, getting her hus-band back and keeping her family together is all that matters.I tell them its our turn,Ž she says, because your father is going to go. If you want to be with your father, you have to go to him.Ž TORNFrom Page A1An employee sorts through boxes at the Win.It America warehouse in Walton, Ky., on May 1. After an ICE agent arrested one of the companys employees, the warehouse lost 28 workers over several weeks and struggled to meet its shipping deadline. [AP PHOTO / GREGORY BULL]

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A10 Monday, July 9, 2018 | DailyCommercial.comHelping propel growth, business and consumers have received a $136 billion stimulus this year from tax cuts. Quarterly economic growth is on track to be the strongest since 2014. Housing starts are up 11 percent so far this year.From this position of strength, President Donald Trump is gambling that he can deploy tariffs to his advantage even though they will inflict some pain on businesses and con-sumers that backed him in 2016. The Trump teams calculation appears to be that foreign countries have no choice but to trade with the worlds largest economy and will ulti-mately have to yield.The president hopes to extract concessions not only from China but also from such longstanding allies as the European Union, Canada and Mexico. His stated goal is to reduce U.S. trade imbalances and create more U.S. manufacturing jobs.So far, the economy can absorb the costs of the new tariffs, including separate steel and aluminum import taxes, without suffering a crushing hit. But the pain could intensify. Trump has threatened a 20 percent tariff on roughly $50 billion of auto imports from the European Union. Those tariffs could lead to reciprocal taxes from other countries that could hurt U.S. automakers and lead to layoffs.Trump has warned that he may eventually impose tariffs on more than $500 billion of Chinese imports. He said in a speech in Mon-tana last week that other countries will agree to his terms „ and if they dont, well actually do better.ŽOur allies, in many cases, were worse than our enemies,Ž the presi-dent said. We opened our country to their goods, but they put up massive barri-ers to keep our products and our goods the hell out of their country because they didnt want that competition.ŽFrom soybean farmers and pork producers to the motorcycle manufacturer Harley Davidson, numer-ous American exporters are facing upheavals from the tariffs. GAMBLEFrom Page A1The so-called risk adjustmentŽ program takes payments from insurers with healthier customers and redistributes that money to companies with sicker enrollees. Payments for 2017 are $10.4 billion. No taxpayer subsidies are involved.The idea behind the program is to remove the financial incentive for insurers to cherry pickŽ healthier customers. The government uses a similar approach with Medicare private insurance plans and the Medicare prescription drug benefit. Major insurer groups said Saturday the administrations action interferes with a program thats working well.The Blue Cross Blue Shield Association, whose members are a mainstay of Affordable Care Act cover-age, said it was extremely disappointedŽ with the administrations action.The Trump administrations move will significantly increase 2019 premiums for millions of individuals and small busi-ness owners and could result in far fewer health plan choices,Ž associa-tion president Scott Serota said in a statement. It will undermine Americans access to affordable coverage, particularly those who need medical care the most.ŽSerota noted that the payments are required by law and said he believes the administration has the legal authority to continue making them despite the court cases. He warned of turmoilŽ as insurers final-ize their rates for 2019.Americas Health Insur-ance Plans, the main health insurance industry trade group, said in a statement that it is very discouragedŽ by the Trump administrations decision to freeze payments.Costs for taxpayers will rise as the federal gov-ernment spends more on premium subsidies,Ž the group said.Rumors that the Trump administration would freeze payments were cir-culating late last week. But the Saturday announce-ment via email was unusual for such a major step.The administration argued in its announcement that its hands were tied by conflicting court rulings in New Mexico and Massachusetts.Medicare and Medicaid Administrator Seema Verma said the Trump administration was disap-pointed by a New Mexico court ruling that questioned the workings of the risk program for insurers.The administration has asked the court to reconsider its ruling, and hopes for a prompt resolution that allows (the government) to prevent more adverse impacts on Americans who receive their insurance in the individual and small group markets,Ž she said.More than 10 million people buy individual health insurance plans through HealthCare.gov and state insurance marketplaces. The vast majority of those customers receives taxpayer subsidies under the Obama-era health law and would be shielded from premium increases next year. HEALTHFrom Page A1Trump is largely follow-ing the same playbook this time as when he successfully rolled out Gorsuchs nomination in January 2017. White House aides have strict instructions to keep information under wraps so Trump himself can make the big reveal. The president was glee-ful when Gorsuchs name didnt leak out early.So was that a sur-prise?Ž Trump said, after announcing his decision.Still, there are differ-ences this time. In the last go-around, the White House relied heavily on outside consultants to push Gorsuch over the finish line. Despite a staff exodus that has left key vacancies across the West Wing, the White House this time is retain-ing more control over the nomination and confir-mation processes. A war room of communications, legal and research staff has been assembled in the Eisenhower Exec-utive Office Building to promote and defend the nominee.Trump has reveled in building up suspense in the days leading up to his speech, offering fragments of information here and there but strategically keeping the guessing game alive. Drawn from a public list of 25 candidates approved by conservative groups, the presidents top contenders include federal appeals court judges Brett Kavanaugh and Raymond Kethledge, with judges Amy Coney Barrett and Thomas Hardiman still considered in the mix. The White House has been preparing confirmation materials on all four.Speaking to reporters Thursday on Air Force One, Trump was coy.I dont want to say the four,Ž he said. But I have it down to four.ŽPast announcements of Supreme Court nom-inees were not made in prime time. President Barack Obama announced the selection of Justices Elena Kagan and Sonia Sotomayor from the Wh ite House during the day.More than 33 million viewers watched Trump announce Gorsuch last year. The audience edged the 31.3 million who watched Obamas final State of the Union address but was dwarfed by the 56.5 million who saw Obama announce the killing of Osama bin Laden in 2011, among the decades most-watched presidential speeches.The theatrics surrounding Trumps court selection should come as no surprise. His presidency is rife with made-for-TV moments. With Trump, a Cabinet meeting becomes a freewheeling speech to the nation, and a walk to Marine One turns into an improm ptu news confer-ence. He recently strode out the door of the White House to participate in a Fox News live broadcast from the driveway. And his Singapore summit with North Korean leader Kim Jong Un was staged as a massive media event. SUPREMEFrom Page A1

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DailyCommercial.com | Monday, July 9, 2018 A11 It is about time. It took months of revelation after damning revelation for President Donald Trump to finally remove Scott Pruitt from the top job at the Environmental Protection Agency. Pruitt joins the ranks of former Trump administration officials forced to resign in disgrace, raising questions about why Trump hired them in the first place. At this point, a decent president would ask himself what he has been doing wrong. The explanation for Pruitts curious longevity in office, seemingly impervious to widespread media coverage of his ethical lapses, could be seen in an over-thetop resignation letter in which he described Trumps presidency as nothing short of Gods providence.Ž His obsequiousness helped keep him in Trumps good graces, and his continued fawning is likely calculated to maintain his appeal to pro-Trump GOP voters. This says nothing good about Pruitt, who combines ravenous ambition with a faulty moral compass, or about the president, who still appears to value loyalty, whether based in sincerity or cynicism, over the public good. Pruitt blamed his departure on unrelenting attacks on me personally.Ž Yet the remarkable thing about Pruitts story is his relentless petty corruption. In less than two years in Trumps Cabinet, he took a generous rental deal on a condo owned by a major lobbyists wife, enlisted government employees to do menial personal tasks for him, obtained expensive 24-hour security, pressed to fly first-class and by private jet, saw extravagant office upgrades, used his position to try to get his wife a lucrative job and took extremely expensive foreign trips only glancingly related to his public responsibilities. Some staffers who objected to Pruitts waste were punished. Now EPA Deputy Administrator Andrew Wheeler will fill in while the president finds a new leader for the agency. Wheeler is a longtime Washington insider unlikely to commit ethical mistakes on Pruitts scale. But anyone hoping for a broader change in direction at the EPA will have to keep waiting. Though Wheeler previously served on the EPAs professional staff, he spent years working for Sen. James Inhofe, R-Okla., an arch-climate denier, and as a coal lobbyist. His most prominent former client, coal magnate Robert Murray, is an aggressive opponent of important air-pollution rules that the Obama EPA tried to impose and that Pruitt began the process of ripping up. There is little doubt Wheeler will try to finish the job. The New York Times reported Thursday that the EPA is poised to propose a comprehensive rollback of regulations that would require large cuts in greenhouse-gas emissions from existing power plants, a huge source of planet-warming emissions. In place of rules that would have mandated that the electricity system as a whole become steadily cleaner, the EPA would only call for small changes at individual power plants. Along with other regulatory changes on their way or already complete, this would represent a near-surrender on the part of the federal government on the issue of climate change. Trump appears more concerned about what Fox News will say about his presidency in the next hour than what the history books will say in years to come. But if he cares about his legacy, he should choose a new EPA administrator who will address the urgent climate and other environmental issues the country faces. The Washington PostANOTHER OPINIONPruitt is gone, but the environment is still at risk ANOTHER OPINION OPINIONSteve Skaggs | Publisher Tom McNiff | Executive Editor Whitney Lehnecker | Digital Editor, Lifestyles Editor Tom McNiff, editor 352-365-8250tom.mcniff@dailycommercial.comU.S. immigration under Republicans is a skewed outof-balance policy where perception becomes elevated reality. Greed and malice rule the day. Private prison investment and warehouse detention rental profits made off of childrens suffering are justified by either truly believing or just plain using, the God spoke to meŽ explanation. And, of course, how does one argue with Gods plan? It is the quintessential argument used to shut down any debate. And, as one nation under God, the United States should be the moral conscience for the world. But instead, in a deliberate divide and conquer atmosphere, we no longer stand united, even on principled ethics issues. Listening to people spout repetitive GOP talking points, of which there are many, I give you a few of my favorites: € Inner city school children are all disrespectful, poorly raised, clearly immature and they take ADHD medication „ for free.Ž While pondering that statement, and its lack of understanding, I think to myself, Welcome to every teachers classroom!Ž € Another updated talking point is that the Statue of Liberty is archaic and we should not take in asylumseekers because this is a different time. Immigrants are instantly labeled criminals who we must fear and who would never fit into our privileged society at this time in our history. So, let me go back in time and introduce you to some of my Irish ancestors. € Another doozy of a GOP narrative is blaming Obama or Hillary. This one is getting pretty old and lame. Anyway, growing up, my dad always told me that when you blame others its because you lack the fortitude to do the job yourself. € To culminate with my all time favorite: When a supporter of the President randomly walking past me says, Trump is doing a great job, isnt he?Ž I like to reply, "Ill answer that question with a question „ what planet do you live on?Ž Americans most certainly understand what is at stake when a child is separated from a parent and goes missing. When receiving an Amber Alert, we respond with imm ediate action. And, that same action is no different for a refugee or asylum-seekers child. We all want our children to be strong in mind and body, responsible members of society, and above all else, safe and protected. Intentionally separating children from parents or family members for a drama reality show policy plan that revolves around vindictive hate and vengeful spite is a moral issue and one that Americans will not tolerate. A mid 20th century political standard-bearer and first lady at a time when the world was divided and torn apart by bigotry and hate, Eleanor Roosevelt spoke these profound words of wisdom after visiting a Japanese internment camp at Gila River, Arizona in 1943. We have no common race in this country but we have an ideal to which all of us are loyal. We cannot progress if we look down on any group of people because of race or religion. We retain the right to lead our individual lives as we please, but we can only do so if we grant to others the freedoms that we wish for ourselves.Ž And, for the record, a million morally bereft Corey Lewandowskis womp wompsŽ cant hold a candle to just one heartfelt hug! Vicki Bush lives in Lady Lake.ANOTHER OPINIONHas the US lost its moral conscience? Ben Carson grew up in public housing, received government assistance, and devoted his career as a surgeon to the people of Baltimore. Now the agency he runs, the Department of Housing and Urban Development, is proposing divisive cuts from the top down on the people who need help the most. Through the Making Affordable Housing Work Act of 2018,Ž Dr. Carson wants to kick the ladder out from underneath millions of seniors, persons with disabilities and working moms. The TrumpCarson HUD Bill will triple minimum monthly rents (from $50 to $150) on residents who have little or no income. It will require residents to pay a greater percentage of their incomes toward rent and end deductions of large medical expenses before calculating rents. These cuts will increase evictions and homelessness at the same time that the Salvation Armys Booth House, one of the Baltimores largest shelters for families with children, is closing. I am one of the many residents of Baltimore who rely on HUD-assisted housing to get by. I am putting my experience to work to create grassroots change, and I am writing to share why these cuts are a big step in the wrong direction. I have worked most of my life on my feet in restaurants and for caterers at the Baltimore City Convention Center. The work was hard, but I was proud that I was able to help support myself and my family. After I was diagnosed with a medical condition in my feet that reduces my mobility, it became more difficult for me to move around and keep working. I was wrongly denied disability benefits. I am looking for a job, but who will hire a 61 year old who has no college degree and cannot walk that well? Dr. Carson suggests that increasing my rent will make me self-sufficient that it will finally push me to get a living wage job that does not exist for someone like me. The stress of a potential rent hike for me and for my neighbors who rely on HUD assistance causes me to lose sleep. As it is, I get by on food stamps and meal programs. Im also angry. Donald Trump just passed a giant tax cut that goes mostly to wealthy people and corporations. And you want me to foot the bill? Hospitals find asthma hot spots more profitable to neglect than fix It is my experience that when you help people meet their basic needs, most respond by working to better their lives and the lives of their children. My own son just graduated from Coppin State University with a bachelors degree, and he is giving back to the community working in youth development and education. I couldnt be more proud. We should be investing to help people meet basic needs like housing so that they can focus on finding a steady job or going to school. I urge Dr. Carson to come meet with public housing residents. What if it was his mother who was a disabled senior citizen in public housing? Would he ask her to pay more to become self-sufficientŽ? While we protest appalling proposals from Washington, there is still hope at the local level. I am a member of the Baltimore Housing Roundtable that is working day in and day out to realize a human right to housing. Councilman John Bullock and Council President Jack Young have responded to the challenge of the Trump administration and proposed the Fund the Trust ActŽ (Council bill 18-0221) that will provide $20 million per year to the citys Affordable Housing Trust Fund. Over 10 years, this legislation could help develop or preserve over 4,000 affordable homes, prevent over 4,600 evictions, rehabilitate 1,600 vacants and employ over 8,500 Baltimore residents. At the Housing Roundtable and Housing For All, we are pushing our leaders to act now on the bill to protect city residents from this administrations callous and inhumane policies. This is what leadership and a grassroots plan for action looks like. Also, our friends at Indivisible Baltimore have launched a campaign to encourage our congressional leaders to denounce the Trump-Carson HUD bill and the equally terrible bill by Rep. Dennis Ross, a Florida Republican. I urge Maryland residents to call their representatives, senators and council people about these important bills. Dr. Carson may have forgotten the people of Baltimore, but we will not forget. All people deserve a place to call home. Jeanette Snowden lives in Baltimore and is a member of the Baltimore Housing Roundtable.ANOTHER OPINIONBen Carson betrays people who need help the most

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DailyCommercial.com | Monday, July 9, 2018 B1 SPORTS BASEBALL B4A ROUNDUP OF ALL THE DAYS ACTION AROUND MLB Paul Jenkins, Sports editor 352-365-8204 paul.jenkins@dailycommercial.com New York Yankees Aaron Judge high-“ ves teammates after they defeated the Toronto Blue Jays on Saturday in Toronto. [FRED THORNHILL / THE CANADIAN PRESS VIA AP] By Jay CohenAssociated PressMike Trout, Aaron Judge and Mookie Betts form a dream outfield for the AL. Bryce Harper and Max Scherzer make up a not-so-gracious welcome committee for the NL.Power in the center of power. A capital-sized All-Star Game.Baseball unveiled the rosters for its midsummer showcase on Sunday night, featuring an imposing lineup for the Ameri-can League and Harper in his usual spot at his home ballpark in Washington.Trout is working on perhaps the best season of his stellar career with the Los Angeles Angels. Judge has 25 homers and 58 RBIs for the New York Yankees, and Betts is batting .342 with 22 homers for the major league-leading Boston Red Sox.But thats just the beginning for the AL. Houston Astros second baseman and reigning AL MVP Jose Altuve led the fan balloting with 4.8 mil-lion votes. Baltimore Orioles shortstop Manny Machado will make the short trip down to D.C. for the July 17 game with speculation increasing about his future ahead of the trade deadline.AL bringing All-Star powerTrout, Judge, Betts form a dream out eld for the American League See ALL-STAR, B5Serena Williams tries to return the ball to Frances Kristina Mladenovic during their womens singles match at the Wimbledon Tennis Championships in London on Friday. [AP PHOTO / BEN CURTIS] By Howard FendrichAssociated PressLONDON „ When Serena Williams steps out on Centre Court to play Evgeniya Rodina in Wimbledons fourth round on Monday, it will be a rare meeting of Mom vs. Mom.Such matchups could happen with greater frequency as par-enthood becomes increasingly popular on the womens tennis tour.There were a half-dozen mothers in the singles main draw at the All England Club this year: 23-time Grand Slam champion Williams; another former No. 1 and two-time major champ, Victoria Azarenka; Rodina, Kateryna Bondarenko, Tatjana Maria and Vera Zvonareva. Two more moms entered the doubles event, Mandy Minella and Maria Jose Martinez San-chez. A ninth, Patty Schnyder, lost during qualifying for singles.At different points, weve had one or two mothers at a time. And then its grown to three or four mothers. And now weve seen that we have more, at present, than weve had in the past. There was Margaret Court. Evonne Goolagong. (Kim) Clijsters,Ž said Kathleen Stroia, WTA Senior VP for sport sciences and medicine, naming mothers who won Grand Slam titles.The difference,Ž she said, is that now its certainly something that is becoming common.ŽWilliams is competing in her second major t ournament since having a daughter, Olympia, last September. Motherhood is an important part of who she is now. The 36-year-old American has spoken openly about a health scare during childbirth. Williams vs. Rodina is matchup of Mom vs. Mom See TENNIS, B5 By John RabyThe Associated PressWHITE SULPHUR SPRINGS, W.Va. „ Kevin Na rode a hot putter to halt a winless streak of nearly seven years on the PGA Tour.Na shot a 6-under-64 for a five-stroke victory at A Military Tribute at The Greenbrier on Sunday.The 34-year-old Nas only previous tour win came in Las Vegas in October 2011.I wasnt sure if it was going to come again. I was hoping it would „ sooner than later,Ž Na said. Ive been close so many times, failed so many times.ŽHes had three dozen top-10 finishes since that last win and showed signs earlier this year that reach-ing the top again was still well within reach. He tied for second at the Genesis Open in January, two shots behind Bubba Watson. In late May he shot 61 in the first round of the Fort Worth Invitational to match the course record and finished fourth.Starting Sundays round one stroke behind co-leaders Harold Varner and Kelly Kraft, Na bird-ied six of his first 10 holes to open a big lead on the Old White TPC, and he cruised from there. The only blemish on his card was a bogey on the par-4 11th after driving into the rough.Na wins in West Virginia for 2nd tour winSee GOLF, B5Erik Jones celebrates after winning the 2018 Coke Zero Sugar 400 at Daytona International Speedway in Daytona Beach on Saturday .[PAUL RYAN / CORRESPONDENT] By Dan GelstonAssociated PressDAYTONA BEACH „ Erik Jones created so much smoke during his burnout that he had trouble breathing afterward. His first career Cup victory Saturday night at Daytona International Speedway was a needed breath of fresh air in a sport that has failed to see a supposed bumper crop of young talent emerge as bona fide stars.The 22-year-old Jones had his motorcoach wrapped in toilet paper as a prank and awoke to a steady string of congratulatory tweets ranging from Kyle Busch to Dale Earnhardt Jr.The feel-good, first-time win gave the sport a vital bump as it capped the official first half of the season.The question lingers: Is this a sign that perhaps the so-called Young GunsŽ are poised to break through over the final 18 races, or was this just an aberra-tion as Jones became the latest benefactor to survive the wild wrecks that litter Daytona?When the smoke finally cleared around Jones No. 20 Toyota, this much was still clear „ Busch, Kevin Harvick and Martin Truex Jr. remained the only three drivers in the rarefied air of legitimate championship contenders.How many more wins can they get, playoff points can they get?Ž asked Earnhardt, now an NBC broadcaster. Will anybody get in there and join the conversation?ŽLed by five wins each from Busch and Harvick, the trio have combined for 13 wins over the first 18 points races.All three have been the class of the field.Young Guns score oneNASCARs Cup Series a three-car race? Second half will tellSee NASCAR, B5

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B2 Monday, July 9, 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 18 5 .0 „ DeLand 12 11 0 6 Winter Garden 10 12 1 7.5 Winter Park 10 12 0 7.5 Sanford 10 14 1 8.5 Seminole 9 15 0 9.5 Wednesdays game Sanford 7, Leesburg 4 Fridays games Winter Garden at Leesburg, ppd. Winter Park 13, Seminole 1 DeLand at Sanford, ppd. Saturdays game FCSL All-Star game, Sanford, ppd. Sundays game West All-Stars 4, East All-Stars 2 Todays games Leesburg at Winter Garden, 6 p.m. Sanford at DeLand, 11 a.m. Winter Park at Seminole, 7 p.m. Tuesdays games Winter Garden at Leesburg, 7 p.m. DeLand at Sanford, 7 p.m. Seminole at Winter Park, 7 p.m. Wednesdays games Winter Park at Leesburg, 7 p.m. Seminole at Sanford (2), 5 p.m. DeLand at Winter Garden, 6 p.m. ODDS PREGAME.COM LINEMAJOR LEAGUE BASEBALL Today National LeagueFAVORITE LINE UNDERDOG LINE Chicago -119 at San Fran. +109 Washington -112 at Pittsburgh +102 Phila. (1st game) -125 at New York +115 Phila. (2nd) -175 at New York +163 Milwaukee -155 at Miami +145 Los Angeles -242 at San Diego +222American League at Balt. (1st) Off New York Off at Balt. (2nd) Off New York Off at Boston -210 Texas +190 at Tampa Bay -185 Detroit +170 at Minnesota -200 Kansas City +180 at Houston -243 Oakland +223 Interleague at Cleveland -166 Cincinnati +156Updated Odds Available at Pregame.com TRANSACTIONS BASEBALLAmerican LeagueBOSTON RED SOX „ Placed C Christian Vazquez and LHP Brian Johnson on the 10-day DL; Johnson retroactive to Thursday. Recalled RHP William Cuevas from Pawtucket (IL). Selected the contract of RHP Ryan Brasier from Pawtucket. Transferred RHP Austin Maddox to the 60-day DL. KANSAS CITY ROYALS „ Released RHP Justin Grimm. Placed RHP Jakub Junis on the 10-day DL. Selected the contract of RHP Glenn Sparkman from Omaha (PCL). Signed RHPs Kaito Yuki and Dallas Beeler to minor league contracts. LOS ANGELES ANGELS „ Sent RHP Jim Johnson to Inland Empire (Cal) for a rehab assignment. OAKLAND ATHLETICS „ Placed RHP Paul Blackburn on the 10-day DL, retroactive to Saturday. Reinstated LHP Brett Anderson from the 10-day DL. Sent RHP Trevor Cahill to Nashville (PCL) for a rehab assignment. TAMPA BAY RAYS „ Placed RHP Chaz Roe on the 10-day DL. Recalled RHP Jaime Schultz from Durham (IL). TEXAS RANGERS „ Assigned RHP Jason Bahr to Down East (Carolina). Transferred RHPs Tony Barnette and Matt Bush to the 60-day DL. TORONTO BLUE JAYS „ Placed RHP Rhiner Cruz on the 10-day DL. Recalled LHP Tim Mayza from Buffalo (IL).National LeagueCHICAGO CUBS „ Placed RHP Anthony Bass on the 10-day DL, retroactive to Thursday. Selected the contract of RHP James Norwood from Iowa (PCL). LOS ANGELES DODGERS „ Assigned RHP Daniel Corcino outright to Oklahoma City (PCL). MIAMI MARLINS „ Assigned OF JB Shuck outright to New Orleans (PCL). MILWAUKEE BREWERS „ Optioned RHP Aaron Wilkerson to Colorado Springs (PCL). Placed C Manny Pina and OF Ryan Braun on the 10-day DL; Pina retroactive to Saturday. Designated LHP Mike Zagurski for assignment. Reinstated OF Lorenzo Cain from the 10-day DL. Selected the contract of RHP Corbin Burnes from Colorado Springs. Recalled C Jacob Nottingham and INF Nate Orf from Colorado Springs. NEW YORK METS „ Optioned RHP Drew Smith to Las Vegas (PCL). Recalled RHP Chris Flexen from Las Vegas. Sent RHP Noah Syndergaard to Brooklyn (NYP) for a rehab assignment. PHILADELPHIA PHILLIES „ Optioned RHP Yacksel Rios to Lehigh Valley (IL). Recalled RHP Drew Anderson from Lehigh Valley. PITTSBURGH PIRATES „ Optioned C Jacob Stallings to Indianapolis (IL). Reinstated C Francisco Cervelli from Altoona (EL). SAN DIEGO PADRES „ Optioned RHP Kazuhisa Makita to El Paso (PCL). Recalled RHP Miguel Diaz from San Antonio (TL). SAN FRANCISCO GIANTS „ Traded RHPs Cody Gearrin and Jason Bahr and OF Austin Jackson to Texas for a player to be named or cash. Selected the contracts of OF Steven Duggar and RHP Ray Black from Sacramento (PCL).American AssociationFARGO-MOORHEAD REDHAWKS „ Signed RHP Geoff Broussard and LHP Kellen Croce.Can-Am LeagueOTTAWA CHAMPIONS „ Released INF Kyle Zirbes. Signed INF Michael Hungate. SUSSEX COUNTY MINERS „ Signed LHP Martire Garcia.BASKETBALLNational Basketball AssociationCHICAGO BULLS „ Matched the offer sheet extended to G Zach LaVine. GOLDEN STATE WARRIORS „ Re-signed F Kevin Durant. ORLANDO MAGIC „ Traded C Bismack Biyombo and second-round draft picks in 2019 and 2020 to Charlotte, who sent G Julyan Stone to Chicago and C Timofey Mozgov to Orlando. Chicago sent G Jerian Grant to Orlando. PHOENIX SUNS „ Signed G Devin Booker to a “ ve-year contract. SOCCER MAJOR LEAGUE SOCCERAll times EasternEASTERN CONFERENCE W L T PTS GF GAAtlanta United FC 12 4 4 40 42 23 New York Red Bulls 10 4 2 32 34 16 New York City FC 9 4 4 31 34 24 Columbus 8 6 6 30 24 23 New England 7 4 7 28 30 25 Montreal 8 11 0 24 24 32 Chicago 6 8 5 23 29 34 Philadelphia 6 9 3 21 21 27 Orlando City 6 11 1 19 25 41 Toronto FC 4 10 4 16 29 36 D.C. United 2 7 5 11 23 29WESTERN CONFERENCE W L T PTS GF GA FC Dallas 10 3 5 35 28 21 Los Angeles FC 10 4 4 34 41 28 Sporting Kansas City 9 4 6 33 35 24 Real Salt Lake 9 8 2 29 27 34 Portland 8 3 5 29 26 22 Vancouver 7 7 5 26 29 37 Houston 7 6 4 25 36 26 Los Angeles Galaxy 7 7 4 25 31 28 Minnesota United 6 11 1 19 23 36 Seattle 4 9 4 16 15 22 Colorado 4 11 3 15 22 32 San Jose 2 10 6 12 29 37 3 points for victory, 1 point for tieJuly 3Los Angeles FC 2, Houston 2, tieJuly 4Minnesota United 4, Toronto FC 3 FC Dallas 3, Atlanta United FC 2 Seattle 2, Colorado 1 Real Salt Lake 4, Sporting Kansas City 2 D.C. United 2, Los Angeles Galaxy 2, tieSaturdays GamesAtlanta United FC 2, Philadelphia 0 Montreal 2, Colorado 1 Seattle 0, New England 0, tie Toronto FC 2, Sporting Kansas City 2, tie Houston 3, Minnesota United 0 Real Salt Lake 2, FC Dallas 0 Los Angeles Galaxy 4, Columbus 0 Vancouver 3, Chicago 2 Los Angeles FC 4, Orlando City 1 Portland 2, San Jose 1Sundays GameNew York Red Bulls at New York City FC, lateWednesdays GamesMontreal at New York City FC, 7 p.m. Philadelphia at Chicago, 8:30 p.m.Saturday, July 14Columbus at New York City FC, 7 p.m. Sporting Kansas City at New York Red Bulls, 7 p.m. Los Angeles Galaxy at New England, 7:30 p.m. San Jose at Montreal, 7:30 p.m. Chicago at FC Dallas, 8 p.m. Real Salt Lake at Minnesota United, 8 p.m. Toronto FC at Orlando City, 8 p.m. Vancouver at D.C. United, 8 p.m. Houston at Colorado, 9 p.m.Sunday, July 15Seattle at Atlanta United FC, 2 p.m. Portland at Los Angeles FC, 6 p.m. FIFA WORLD CUPAll times Eastern SECOND ROUND (ROUND OF 16) June 30 At Kazan, RussiaFrance 4, Argentina 3At Sochi, RussiaUruguay 2, Portugal 1July 1 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)July 2 At Samara, RussiaBrazil 2, Mexico 0At Rostov-on-Don, RussiaBelgium 3, Japan 2July 3 At St. Petersburg, RussiaSweden 1, Switzerland 0At MoscowEngland 1, Colombia 1 (England wins 4-3 on penalty kicks)QUARTERFINALS July 6 At Nizhny Novgorod, RussiaFrance 2, Uruguay 0At Kazan, RussiaBelgium 2, Brazil 1Saturday At Samara, RussiaEngland 2, Sweden 0At Sochi, RussiaCroatia 2, Russia 2 (Croatia wins 4-3 on penalty kicks)SEMIFINALS Tuesday At St. Petersburg, RussiaFrance vs. Belgium, 2 p.m.Wednesday At MoscowCroatia vs. England, 2 p.m.THIRD PLACE Saturday, July 14 At St. Petersburg, RussiaSemi“ nals losers, 10 a.m.WORLD CUP CHAMPIONSHIP Sunday, July 15 At MoscowSemi“ nals winners, 11 a.m. TENNIS ATP WORLD TOUR/WTA TOURWIMBLEDONSundays results from Wimbledon, at The All England Lawn Tennis & Croquet Club, London (seedings in parentheses): No matches scheduled (day of rest) AUTO RACING NASCAR MONSTER ENERGY CUPCOKE ZERO SUGAR 400Saturday night at Daytona International Speedway, Daytona Beach, Fla. Lap length: 2.50 miles(Start position in parentheses)1. (29) Erik Jones, Toyota, 168 laps, 0 rating, 40 points. 2. (13) Martin Truex Jr, Toyota, 168, 0, 35. 3. (24) AJ Allmendinger, Chevrolet, 168, 0, 34. 4. (28) Kasey Kahne, Chevrolet, 168, 0, 40. 5. (25) Chris Buescher, Chevrolet, 168, 0, 32. 6. (19) Ty Dillon, Chevrolet, 168, 0, 37. 7. (31) Matt DiBenedetto, Ford, 168, 0, 30. 8. (7) Ryan Newman, Chevrolet, 168, 0, 34. 9. (10) Austin Dillon, Chevrolet, 168, 0, 33. 10. (2) Alex Bowman, Chevrolet, 168, 0, 36. 11. (34) Jeffrey Earnhardt, Toyota, 168, 0, 26. 12. (16) Brendan Gaughan, Chevrolet, 168, 0, 25. 13. (35) D.J. Kennington, Toyota, 168, 0, 24. 14. (22) Bubba Wallace, Chevrolet, 167, 0, 23. 15. (21) David Ragan, Ford, 167, 0, 22. 16. (39) Ray Black Jr, Chevrolet, 167, 0, 0. 17. (6) Ricky Stenhouse Jr, Ford, 167, 0, 40. 18. (40) JJ Yeley, Toyota, 166, 0, 0. 19. (5) Kevin Harvick, Ford, accident, 162, 0, 18. 20. (20) Trevor Bayne, Ford, accident, 162, 0, 19. 21. (33) Ross Chastain, Chevrolet, accident, 162, 0, 0. 22. (9) Clint Bowyer, Ford, accident, 162, 0, 15. 23. (4) Jimmie Johnson, Chevrolet, accident, 162, 0, 19. 24. (37) Landon Cassill, Chevrolet, 162, 0, 13. 25. (36) Joey Gase, Chevrolet, accident, 161, 0, 0. 26. (8) Michael McDowell, Ford, accident, 155, 0, 20. 27. (26) Aric Almirola, Ford, accident, 155, 0, 10. 28. (30) Paul Menard, Ford, 152, 0, 9. 29. (14) Kyle Larson, Chevrolet, accident, 123, 0, 20. 30. (27) Jamie McMurray, Chevrolet, accident, 68, 0, 7. 31. (38) Corey Lajoie, Chevrolet, accident, 65, 0, 6. 32. (18) William Byron, Chevrolet, accident, 64, 0, 12. 33. (15) Kyle Busch, Toyota, accident, 64, 0, 13. 34. (1) Chase Elliott, Chevrolet, accident, 54, 0, 9. 35. (32) Daniel Suarez, Toyota, accident, 54, 0, 2. 36. (3) Brad Keselowski, Ford, accident, 53, 0, 4. 37. (23) Kurt Busch, Ford, accident, 53, 0, 6. 38. (17) Denny Hamlin, Toyota, accident, 53, 0, 1. 39. (11) Joey Logano, Ford, accident, 53, 0, 1. 40. (12) Ryan Blaney, Ford, accident, 53, 0, 1. Race StatisticsAverage Speed of Race Winner: 130.425 mph. Time of Race: 3 hours, 13 minutes, 12 seconds. Margin of Victory: 0.125 seconds. Caution Flags: 10 for 46 laps. Lead Changes: 25 among 16 drivers. Lap Leaders: C.Elliott 1-10; R.Stenhouse 11; C.Elliott 12; R.Stenhouse 13-42; Ky.Busch 43; B.Keselowski 44-52; W.Byron 53-64; R.Stenhouse 65-69; R.Newman 70; R.Stenhouse 71-81; A.Bowman 82; A.Allmendinger 83; T.Dillon 84-86; C.Bowyer 87-88; M.McDowell 89-107; R.Stenhouse 108; J.Johnson 109-112; M.McDowell 113; J.Johnson 114-119; R.Stenhouse 120-122; K.Harvick 123; M.Truex 124-137; K.Kahne 138-154; K.Harvick 155-161; M.Truex 162-167; E.Jones 168 Leaders Summary (Driver, Times Led, Laps Led): R.Stenhouse, 6 times for 45 laps; M.McDowell, 2 times for 18 laps; M.Truex, 2 times for 18 laps; K.Kahne, 1 time for 16 laps; W.Byron, 1 time for 11 laps; C.Elliott, 2 times for 9 laps; J.Johnson, 2 times for 8 laps; B.Keselowski, 1 time for 8 laps; K.Harvick, 2 times for 6 laps; T.Dillon, 1 time for 2 laps; C.Bowyer, 1 time for 1 lap; A.Allmendinger, 1 time for 0 laps; A.Bowman, 1 time for 0 laps; Ky.Busch, 1 time for 0 laps; E.Jones, 1 time for 0 laps; R.Newman, 1 time for 0 laps. Wins: Ky.Busch, 5; K.Harvick, 5; M.Truex, 3; C.Bowyer, 2; A.Dillon, 1; E.Jones, 1; J.Logano, 1. Top 16 in Points: 1. Ky.Busch, 749; 2. K.Harvick, 692; 3. M.Truex, 629; 4. J.Logano, 618; 5. B.Keselowski, 596; 6. C.Bowyer, 594; 7. Ku.Busch, 566; 8. K.Larson, 544; 9. D.Hamlin, 538; 10. A.Almirola, 503; 11. R.Blaney, 496; 12. J.Johnson, 461; 13. E.Jones, 448; 14. C.Elliott, 444; 15. A.Bowman, 426; 16. R.Stenhouse, 407.VERIZON INDYCARIOWA CORN 300Sunday at Iowa Speedway, Newton, Iowa Lap length: 0.894 miles(Start position in parentheses)1. (11) James Hinchcliffe, Dallara-Honda, 300 laps, Running 2. (18) Spencer Pigot, Dallara-Chevrolet, 300 laps, Running 3. (10) Takuma Sato, Dallara-Honda, 300 laps, Running 4. (2) Josef Newgarden, Dallara-Chevrolet, 300 laps, Running 5. (7) Robert Wickens, Dallara-Honda, 300 laps, Running 6. (1) Will Power, Dallara-Chevrolet, 299 laps, Running 7. (12) Graham Rahal, Dallara-Honda, 299 laps, Running 8. (4) Simon Pagenaud, Dallara-Chevrolet, 299 laps, Running 9. (5) Alexander Rossi, Dallara-Honda, 298 laps, Running 10. (9) Ed Carpenter, Dallara-Chevrolet, 298 laps, Running 11. (15) Sebastien Bourdais, Dallara-Honda, 297 laps, Running 12. (6) Scott Dixon, Dallara-Honda, 296 laps, Running 13. (8) Ed Jones, Dallara-Honda, 295 laps, Running 14. (17) Charlie Kimball, Dallara-Chevrolet, 295 laps, Running 15. (21) Max Chilton, Dallara-Chevrolet, 294 laps, Running 16. (19) Marco Andretti, Dallara-Honda, 293 laps, Running 17. (13) Tony Kanaan, Dallara-Chevrolet, 292 laps, Running 18. (20) Zachary Claman De Melo, DallaraHonda, 291 laps, Running 19. (3) Ryan Hunter-Reay, Dallara-Honda, 283 laps, Mechanical 20. (14) Zach Veach, Dallara-Honda, 279 laps, Running 21. (16) Gabby Chaves, Dallara-Chevrolet, 99 laps, Handling 22. (22) Matheus Leist, Dallara-Chevrolet, 40 laps, Mechanical Race StatisticsAverage Speed of Race Winner: 149.636 mph. Time of Race: 01:47:32.4666. Margin of Victory: under caution. Cautions: 2 for 17 laps. Lead Changes: 4 among 4 drivers. Lap Leaders: Power 1-23, Newgarden 24-223, Sato 224-226, Newgarden 227-255, Hinchcliffe 256-300. Point Standings: Dixon 411, Newgarden 378, Rossi 370, Hunter-Reay 359, Power 358, Wickens 304, Rahal 304, Hinchcliffe 280, Pagenaud 279, Bourdais 254.FORMULA ONEBRITISH GRAND PRIXSunday at Silverstone Circuit, Silverstone, England Lap length: 3.66 miles 1. Sebastian Vettel, Germany, Ferrari, 52 laps, 1:27:29.784, 25 points. 2. Lewis Hamilton, Britain, Mercedes, 52, +2.264 behind, 18. 3. Kimi Raikkonen, Finland, Ferrari, 52, +3.652, 15. 4. Valtteri Bottas, Finland, Mercedes, 52, +8.883, 12. 5. Daniel Ricciardo, Australia, Red Bull Racing Tag Heuer, 52, +9.500, 10. 6. Nico Hulkenberg, Germany, Renault, 52, +28.220, 8. 7. Esteban Ocon, France, Force India Mercedes, 52, +29.930, 6. 8. Fernando Alonso, Spain, McLaren Renault, 52, +31.115, 4. 9. Kevin Magnussen, Denmark, Haas Ferrari, 52, +33.188, 2. 10. Pierre Gasly, France, Scuderia Toro Rosso Honda, 52, +34.129, 1. 11. Sergio Perez, Mexico, Force India Mercedes, 52, +34.708. 12. Stoffel Vandoorne, Belgium, McLaren Renault, 52, +35.774. 13. Lance Stroll, Canada, Williams Mercedes, 52, +38.106. 14. Sergey Sirotkin, Russia, Williams Mercedes, 52, +48.113. 15. Max Verstappen, Netherlands, Red Bull Racing Tag Heuer, 46, did not “ nish.Not classi“ edRomain Grosjean, France, Haas Ferrari, 37, did not “ nish. Carlos Sainz, Spain, Renault, 37, did not “ nish. Marcus Ericsson, Sweden, Sauber Ferrari, 31, did not “ nish. Charles Leclerc, Monaco, Sauber Ferrari, 18, did not “ nish. Brendon Hartley, New Zealand, Scuderia Toro Rosso Honda, 1, did not “ nish.Driver Standings1. Sebastian Vettel, 171 2. Lewis Hamilton, 163 3. Kimi Raikkonen, 116 4. Daniel Ricciardo, 106 5. Valtteri Bottas, 104 6. Max Verstappen, 93 7. Nico Hulkenberg, 42 8. Fernando Alonso, 40 9. Kevin Magnussen, 39 10. Carlos Sainz, 28 11. Esteban Ocon, 25 12. Sergio Perez, 23 13. Pierre Gasly, 19 14. Charles Leclerc, 13 15. Romain Grosjean, 12 16. Stoffel Vandoorne, 8 17. Lance Stroll, 4 18. Marcus Ericsson, 3 19. Brendon Hartley, 1Manufacturers Standings1. Ferrari, 287 2. Mercedes GP, 267 3. Red Bull Racing Tag Heuer, 199 4. Renault, 70 5. Haas Ferrari, 51 6. Force India Mercedes, 48 7. McLaren Renault, 48 8. Scuderia Toro Rosso Honda, 20 9. Sauber Ferrari, 16 10. Williams Mercedes, 4 NHRA MELLO YELLO DRAG RACINGNEW ENGLAND NATIONALSSunday at New England Dragway, Epping, N.H. Final PlacingsTop Fuel1. Steve Torrence; 2. Antron Brown; 3. Leah Pritchett; 4. Tony Schumacher; 5. Brittany Force; 6. Shawn Reed; 7. Doug Kalitta; 8. Richie Crampton; 9. Terry McMillen; 10. Mike Salinas; 11. Dan Mercier; 12. Dom Lagana; 13. Jim Maroney; 14. Clay Millican; 15. Scott Palmer; 16. Audrey Worm.Funny Car1. Matt Hagan; 2. Tim Wilkerson; 3. Ron Capps; 4. Shawn Langdon; 5. John Force; 6. Jack Beckman; 7. Tommy Johnson Jr.; 8. Robert Hight; 9. J.R. Todd; 10. Jonnie Lindberg; 11. Cruz Pedregon; 12. Courtney Force; 13. Bob Tasca III; 14. Jim Campbell; 15. Terry Haddock; 16. Jeff Diehl.Pro Stock1. Chris McGaha; 2. Erica Enders; 3. Vincent Nobile; 4. Kenny Delco; 5. Greg Anderson; 6. Jason Line; 7. Matt Hartford; 8. Drew Skillman; 9. Jeg Coughlin; 10. Alex Laughlin; 11. Bo Butner; 12. Alan Prusiensky; 13. John Gaydosh Jr; 14. Val Smeland; 15. Fernando Cuadra; 16. Tanner Gray.Final ResultsTop Fuel „ Steve Torrence, 3.909 seconds, 320.74 mph, def. Antron Brown, 3.948 seconds, 315.12 mph. Funny Car „ Matt Hagan, Dodge Charger, 4.156, 292.01, def. Tim Wilkerson, Ford Mustang, 4.181, 287.35. Pro Stock „ Chris McGaha, Chevy Camaro, 6.570, 211.10, def. Erica Enders, Camaro, foul-red light. Super Stock „ Anthony Bongiovanni, Ford Mustang, 8.461, 158.24, def. Tom Boucher, Pontiac Firebird, 9.571, 138.19. Stock Eliminator „ Randi Lyn Shipp, Pontiac Firebird, 10.548, 119.12, def. Howie Smith, Chevy Malibu, 11.938, 106.81. Super Comp „ Mike Robilotto, Dragster, 8.935, 172.78, def. Timmy Markoglu, Dragster, 8.902, 182.97. Super Gas „ Ken Bowers, Chevy Corvette, 9.919, 162.49, def. Justin Lopes, Chevy Nova, 9.943, 166.09. Super Street „ Peter Maduri, Chevy S-10, 10.907, 142.39, def. Brian Sawyer, Chevy Camaro, 10.881, 143.29. Top Dragster „ Deborah DiGenova, Dragster, 6.802, 194.60, def. Rebecca Miller, Dragster, 6.844, 193.99. Top Sportsman „ Dave Testa, Chevy Corvette, 7.221, 189.31, def. Brian Conrey, Corvette, 6.965, 197.65. Top Fuel Harley „ Doug Vancil, Weekend, 6.283, 222.44, def. Jay Turner, Dixie, 6.487, 191.57. Pro Stock Snowmobile „ Tiina Duncanson, SkiDoo, 8.269, 155.69, def. Brian Garbus, Yamaha, 8.345, 152.23.Points StandingsTop Fuel: 1. Steve Torrence, 1,086; 2. Tony Schumacher, 896; 3. Clay Millican, 881; 4. Leah Pritchett, 820; 5. Doug Kalitta, 801; 6. Antron Brown, 717; 7. Terry McMillen, 679; 8. Brittany Force, 634; 9. Richie Crampton, 522; 10. Mike Salinas, 506. Funny Car: 1. Courtney Force, 1,069; 2. Matt Hagan, 914; 3. Jack Beckman, 847; 4. Ron Capps, 834; 5. Robert Hight, 829; 6. J.R. Todd, 800; 7. Tommy Johnson Jr., 692; 8. John Force, 632; 9. Shawn Langdon, 614; 10. Bob Tasca III, 564. Pro Stock: 1. Erica Enders, 936; 2. Greg Anderson, 920; 3. Tanner Gray, 917; 4. Vincent Nobile, 893; 5. Drew Skillman, 808; 6. Chris McGaha, 803; 7. Jeg Coughlin, 766; 8. Bo Butner, 750; 9. Jason Line, 680; 10. Deric Kramer, 659. GOLF PGA TOURA MILITARY TRIBUTE AT THE GREENBRIERSundays leaders at The Greenbrier (The Old White TPC), White Sulphur Springs, W.Va. Purse: $7.3 million. Yardage: 7,286; Par: 70 (34-36)FinalKevin Na (500), $1,314,000 69-63-65-64„261 Kelly Kraft (300), $788,400 64-63-69-70„266 Jason Kokrak (163), $423,400 65-64-71-67„267 Brandt Snedeker (163), $423,400 66-67-70-64„267 Austin Cook (93), $247,470 66-66-70-66„268 Joel Dahmen (93), $247,470 67-65-67-69„268 Joaquin Niemann, $247,470 63-69-72-64„268 Sam Saunders (93), $247,470 68-63-67-70„268 Harold Varner III (93), $247,470 66-64-66-72„268 Russell Henley (75), $197,100 68-69-69-63„269 David Lingmerth (68), $175,200 66-68-68-68„270 Robert Streb (68), $175,200 66-69-71-64„270 Keegan Bradley (52), $121,363 65-69-67-70„271 Alex Cejka (52), $121,363 68-68-69-66„271 Mackenzie Hughes (52), $121,363 69-67-67-68„271 Ryan Moore (52), $121,363 66-67-67-71„271 John Peterson (52), $121,363 68-69-68-66„271 J.J. Spaun (52), $121,363 68-65-68-70„271 Scott Stallings (52), $121,363 70-63-70-68„271 Bubba Watson (52), $121,363 68-66-65-72„271 Ryan Armour (39), $75,920 67-66-67-72„272 Tony Finau (39), $75,920 67-67-67-71„272 Talor Gooch (39), $75,920 69-67-68-68„272 J.J. Henry (39), $75,920 65-70-69-68„272 Xander Schauffele (39), $75,920 66-66-65-75„272 Wesley Bryan (32), $55,115 69-65-69-70„273 Lanto Grif“ n (32), $55,115 69-66-70-68„273 Jamie Lovemark (32), $55,115 67-66-67-73„273 Ollie Schniederjans (32), $55,115 66-66-69-72„273 Kevin Chappell (23), $41,529 66-68-70-70„274 Corey Conners (23), $41,529 67-69-70-68„274 Brandon Harkins (23), $41,529 72-65-66-71„274 David Hearn (23), $41,529 68-67-68-71„274 Charles Howell III (23), $41,529 68-68-68-70„274 Keith Mitchell (23), $41,529 69-67-73-65„274 Brett Stegmaier (23), $41,529 67-70-70-67„274 Nick Watney (23), $41,529 69-65-71-69„274 Bronson Burgoon (23), $41,529 67-68-65-74„274 Blayne Barber (14), $27,740 67-70-69-69„275 Tyler Duncan (14), $27,740 68-64-75-68„275 Brian Gay (14), $27,740 70-66-71-68„275 Anirban Lahiri (14), $27,740 67-61-71-76„275 Denny McCarthy (14), $27,740 67-70-69-69„275 C.T. Pan (14), $27,740 71-66-67-71„275 J.T. Poston (14), $27,740 69-68-65-73„275 Rory Sabbatini (14), $27,740 69-68-72-66„275 Abraham Ancer (8), $18,524 67-68-69-72„276 Roberto Daz (8), $18,524 70-67-68-71„276 Jim Furyk (8), $18,524 68-66-69-73„276 Billy Hurley III (8), $18,524 66-66-71-73„276 Stephan Jaeger (8), $18,524 66-70-70-70„276 Rob Oppenheim (8), $18,524 71-66-70-69„276 Jonathan Randolph (8), $18,524 67-68-73-68„276 Webb Simpson (8), $18,524 61-67-76-72„276 Kevin Kisner (6), $16,790 69-66-71-71„277 Scott Brown (5), $16,060 70-67-68-73„278 Fabin Gmez (5), $16,060 67-68-73-70„278 Brian Harman (5), $16,060 67-69-70-72„278 Peter Malnati (5), $16,060 67-69-73-69„278 Trey Mullinax (5), $16,060 71-66-71-70„278 Cameron Percy (5), $16,060 67-68-71-72„278 Ben Silverman (5), $16,060 68-69-70-71„278 Vijay Singh (5), $16,060 69-68-74-67„278 Nick Taylor (5), $16,060 71-66-69-72„278 Zac Blair (4), $15,111 68-69-74-68„279 Phil Mickelson (4), $15,111 66-69-70-74„279 Johnson Wagner (4), $15,111 68-68-72-71„279 Steve Wheatcroft (4), $15,111 66-67-70-76„279 Chad Campbell (3), $14,454 65-69-72-74„280 Tom Hoge (3), $14,454 66-67-72-75„280 Steve Marino (3), $14,454 67-68-73-72„280 William McGirt (3), $14,454 69-66-75-70„280 Richy Werenski (3), $14,454 71-65-69-75„280 Whee Kim (3), $13,870 62-68-76-75„281 George McNeill (3), $13,870 71-64-70-76„281 Scott Piercy (3), $13,870 70-67-73-71„281 Tyrone Van Aswegen (2), $13,578 68-68-72-76„284LPGA TOURTHORNBERRY CREEK CLASSICSaturdays leaders at Thornberry Creek at Oneida, Oneida, Wis. Purse: $2 million. Yardage: 6,624; Par: 72 (36-36) (a-denotes amateur) Third RoundSei Young Kim 63-65-64„192 Amy Yang 67-66-67„200 Lydia Ko 69-66-66„201 Anna Nordqvist 67-67-67„201 Emma Talley 65-68-68„201 Brittany Marchand 64-72-66„202 Jodi Ewart Shadoff 66-69-67„202 Carlota Ciganda 65-70-67„202 Katherine Kirk 62-71-69„202 Yu Liu 69-63-70„202 Nanna Koerstz Madsen 72-68-63„203 Celine Boutier 69-71-63„203 Ryann OToole 70-66-67„203 Mi Jung Hur 69-66-68„203 Bronte Law 67-68-68„203 Ariya Jutanugarn 66-69-68„203 Sandra Gal 65-70-68„203 Chella Choi 68-66-69„203 In Gee Chun 67-66-70„203 Tiffany Joh 69-69-66„204 Nasa Hataoka 69-68-67„204 Thidapa Suwannapura 69-67-68„204 Jin Young Ko 68-67-69„204 Mo Martin 67-68-69„204 Mariah Stackhouse 66-67-71„204 Jane Park 69-69-67„205 Kim Kaufman 69-69-67„205 Giulia Molinaro 68-70-67„205 Brianna Do 68-69-68„205 Catriona Matthew 68-69-68„205 Aditi Ashok 69-67-69„205 Maria Torres 67-69-69„205 Dani Holmqvist 66-69-70„205 Georgia Hall 66-69-70„205 Brooke M. Henderson 65-75-66„206 Sophia Popov 71-67-68„206 Jenny Shin 68-70-68„206 Minjee Lee 68-69-69„206 Lindy Duncan 67-70-69„206 Christina Kim 66-71-69„206 (Results from the “ nal round were not available at press time.)EUROPEAN TOURDUBAI DUTY FREE IRISH OPENSundays leaders at Ballylif“ n GC, Donegal, Ireland Purse: $7 million. Yardage: 7,462; Par: 72 (35-37) (x-won on “ rst playoff hole)Finalx-Russell Knox, Scotland 71-69-68-66„274 Ryan Fox, New Zealand 67-69-70-68„274 Jorge Campillo, Spain 70-71-69-65„275 Jon Rahm, Spain 74-69-67-66„276 Erik Van Rooyen, South Africa 71-65-66-74„276 Thorbjorn Olesen, Denmark 72-69-70-68„279 Zander Lombard, South Africa 70-68-72-69„279 Andy Sullivan, England 73-72-65-69„279 Danny Willett, England 68-70-69-72„279 Matthieu Pavon, France 68-68-73-71„280 Raphael Jacquelin, France 71-70-68-71„280 Peter Uihlein, United States 70-70-70-71„281 Joakim Lagergren, Sweden 69-68-69-75„281 Chris Wood, England 70-71-74-67„282 Ashley Chesters, England 68-73-73-68„282 Yusaku Miyazato, Japan 69-72-72-69„282 Alexander Bjork, Sweden 69-73-71-69„282 Dylan Frittelli, South Africa 69-74-68-71„282 Nicolas Colsaerts, Belgium 72-70-72-69„283 Christiaan Bezuidenhout, South Africa 72-68-73-70„283 Mikko Ilonen, Finland 70-72-71-70„283 Adrien Saddier, France 68-76-69-70„283 Lee Westwood, England 68-71-70-74„283CYCLING 9 a.m. NBCSN „ Tour de France, Stage 3, at Cholet, France MLB BASEBALL 4 p.m. MLB „ Philadelphia at N.Y. Mets 7 p.m. ESPN „ Washington at Pittsburgh SUN „ Detroit at Tampa Bay FS-Florida „ Milwaukee at Miami 10 p.m. MLB „ Regional coverage, Chicago Cubs at San Francisco OR L.A. Dodgers at San Diego NBA BASKETBALL 3 p.m. ESPNU „ Summer League, New Orleans vs. Detroit, at Las Vegas 3:30 p.m. NBA „ Summer League, Toronto vs. Oklahoma City, at Las Vegas 5 p.m. ESPN2 „ Summer League, Indiana vs. Cleveland, at Las Vegas 5:30 p.m. NBA „ Summer League, Washington vs. Philadelphia, at Las Vegas 7 p.m. ESPN2 „ Summer League, Charlotte vs. Boston, at Las Vegas 7:30 p.m. NBA „ Summer League, Golden State vs. Dallas, at Las Vegas 9 p.m. ESPNU „ Summer League, Milwaukee vs. Denver, at Las Vegas 9:30 p.m. NBA „ Summer League, Orlando vs. Phoenix, at Las Vegas 11 p.m. ESPNU „ Summer League, Brooklyn vs. Minnesota, at Las Vegas 11:30 p.m. NBA „ Summer League, L.A. Clippers vs. Houston SPECIALS 9 p.m. ESPN2 „ 2018 World Series of Poker, Main Event, at Las Vegas TENNIS 7 a.m. ESPN „ Wimbledon Championships, Round of 16 (Centre Court) ESPN2 „ Wimbledon Championships, Round of 16 (No. 1 Court & outer courts), at LondonThe Associated PressLA ROCHE-SURYON, Fr ance „ A year after leaving the Tour de France in disgrace, Peter Sagan earned the races yellow jersey on Sunday after doing what he does best: Powering past the competition to reach the finish line.The three-time defend-ing world champion took the overall lead of the Tour on Sunday after he bet-tered about a dozen other sprinters to win Stage 2.The Slovakian riders ninth career win at the Tour came just over a year since he was disqualified from cyclings most prestigious event by race officials who ruled he had caused a crash that broke Mark Cavendishs shoulder.Sagan, however, said there was no revenge factor in mind, and that just wearing yellow was reason enough to celebrate.Revenge? I already forgot about last year,Ž Sagan said. Im just happy I can be in the Tour de France, the biggest race in the world.ŽDefending champion Chris Froome, who fell into a ditch near the end of Saturdays Stage 1, arrived safely with most of the peloton.Sagan came up short in the opening stages sprint when he crossed second behind Fernando Gaviria, who won on his Tour debut. And the second stage looked like it would feature another duel between the veteran Sagan and new star Gaviria.But Gaviria was involved in a group pileup inside the three-kilometer zone that neutralizes the impact of accidents and could do nothing to stop Sagan from claiming a six-second overall lead.We expected some crashes in this tricky final and moved up early,Ž said Enrico Poitschke, sports director of Sagans Bora-Hansgrohe team. This proved to be important as we were able to avoid the last crash. Everything turned out perfect.ŽSagan moved to the front of the small bunch hunting for position, reaching a speed of 57.6 kph on the final 500 meters on his way to the finish line. With Sonny Colbrelli about to catch him, Sagan thrust forward to ensure victory.It was really a hard sprint. It was climbing a little bit in a headwind and already the last five kilo-meters were up and down. It was a mess,Ž Sagan said. I was a bit scared because Sonny was coming back strong.ŽSagan wins Stage 2 in Tour de FranceStage winner Slovakias Peter Sagan, wearing the overall leaders yellow jersey, celebrates Sunday on the podium after the second stage of the Tour de France cycling race over 113.4 miles with start in MouilleronSaint-Germain and “ nish in La Roche Sur-Yon, France. [PETER DEJONG/THE ASSOCIATED PRESS]

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B4 Monday, July 9, 2018 | DailyCommercial.com AMERICANLEAGUENATIONALLEAGUEEASTDIVISION TEAMWLPCT.GBWCGBL10STRHOME AWAY Boston6229.681„„8-2W-628-1234-17 NewYork5829.6672„6-4W-233-1325-16 TampaBay4544.50616116-4W-223-1722-27 Toronto4148.46120154-6L-224-2517-23 Baltimore2465.27037321-9L-612-2912-36 CENTRALDIVISION TEAMWLPCTGBWCGBL10STRHOME AWAY Cleveland4939.557„„6-4L-228-1521-24 Minnesota3948.4489164-6W-424-2015-28 Detroit4052.43511174-6L-125-2315-29 Chicago3060.33320262-8L-516-2714-33 KansasCity2564.28124311-9L-911-3514-29 WESTDIVISION TEAMWLPCTGBWCGBL10STRHOME AWAY Houston6131.663„„7-3W-629-1732-14 Seattle5734.6263„7-3W-131-1726-17 Oakland5040.5561068-2W-224-2126-19 LosAngeles4545.50015114-6L-121-2224-23 Texas4051.44020175-5W-119-2821-23 EASTDIVISION TEAMWLPCT.GBWCGBL10STRHOME AWAY Philadelphia4938.563„„8-2L-130-1619-22 Atlanta5039.562„„5-5L-123-1727-22 Washington4544.506554-6L-122-2423-20 NewYork3551.40713134-6L-215-2820-23 Miami3755.40214145-5W-119-2618-29 CENTRALDIVISION TEAMWLPCT.GBWCGBL10STRHOME AWAY Milwaukee5436.600„„7-3W-130-1824-18 Chicago5136.5861„8-2W-228-1523-21 St.Louis4643.517744-6L-123-2223-21 Pittsburgh4148.4611294-6W-122-2319-25 Cincinnati3951.43315115-5L-221-2618-25 WESTDIVISION TEAMWLPCT.GBWCGBL10STRHOME AWAY Arizona5040.556„„4-6W-226-2224-18 LosAngeles4840.545116-4W-126-2322-17 Colorado4644.511448-2L-118-2228-22 SanFrancisco4745.511445-5W-128-1619-29 SanDiego3853.41812133-7L-219-2519-28 MAJORLEAGUEBASEBALLBREWERS10,BRAVES3 A TLANTAABRHBIBBSOAVG. 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E„Cain(2),Shaw(8),Saladino(1).LOB„ A tlanta10,Milwaukee9.2B„F.Freeman (24),Culberson(11),Swanson(18),Villar (10).HR„Perez(6),offNewcombAguilar (21),offS.FreemanThames(13),offPhillips Aguilar(22),offPhillips.RBIs„F.Freeman (59),Flowers(16),Yelich(36),Aguilar4 (63),Shaw(50),Perez3(21),Thames(27). S B„Villar(13),Yelich(11).SF„Shaw. Runnersleftinscoringposition„Atlanta6 (Markakis2,Suzuki,Swanson2,Newcomb) Milwaukee6(Aguilar,Saladino,Kratz2, Guerra2).RISP„Atlanta2for11Milwaukee 3 for9. Runnersmovedup„Flaherty,Albies 2,Perez.FIDP„Albies.GIDP„Albies, F.Freeman. DP„Milwaukee3(Aguilar,Saladino),(Cain, S aladino),(Aguilar,Saladino). 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Merri“eld2b515100.303 Bonifaciorf502201.313 Moustakas1b500002.254 Dudadh500003.240 Gordonlf411001.243 Dozier3b400002.208 A lmontecf300012.180 Mondesiss412102.222 Buterac412000.165 T OTALS394124113 BOSTON001120300„7140 KANSASCITY002100001„4121 E„Mondesi(2).LOB„Boston10,Kansas City9.2B„Benintendi(22),Bogaerts(25), Merri“eld2(27),Bonifacio(4),Mondesi (4).RBIs„Pearce(19),Moreland2(43), Bogaerts2(54),Nunez2(24),Merri“eld (29),Bonifacio2(3),Mondesi(6).SB„ BradleyJr.(10).SF„Pearce,Bogaerts. Runnersleftinscoringposition„Boston4 (Moreland,Devers,Leon2)KansasCity5 (Duda5).RISP„Boston6for17KansasCity 3 for15. Runnersmovedup„Nunez2,Dozier.GIDP„ Moreland,Nunez2,Leon2. DP„KansasCity5(Merri“eld,Mondesi, Moustakas),(Mondesi,Merri“eld, Moustakas),(Moustakas,Mondesi), (Merri“eld,Mondesi,Moustakas),(Mondesi, Merri“eld,Moustakas). 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Eatonrf400012.292 Madsonp000000--S everinoc000000.171 T urnerss500004.278 S otolf310021.302 Harpercf200031.218 Reynolds3b-p412011.300 Adams1b401010.292 Murphy2b301200.194 Kieboomc-3b401002.220 Roarkp100001.156 a-Taylorph000010.244 Gracep000000.000 c-Difoph100001.248 Millerp000000--Kintzlerp000000--f-Goodwinph-rf100001.190 TOTALS32252914 MIAMI030100204„10220 WASHINGTON011000000„251 a-walkedforRoarkinthe4th.b-singledfor Rucinskiinthe5th.c-struckoutforGrace inthe6th.d-singledforConleyinthe7th. e-groundedoutforSteckenriderinthe 8th.f-struckoutforKintzlerinthe8th.ggroundedoutforZieglerinthe9th. E„Reynolds(2).LOB„Miami17, Washington13.2B„Bour(10),Prado(4), Reynolds(3).RBIs„Dietrich(31),Realmuto 3(44),Bour2(42),Prado(8),Riddle2(19), Maybin(17),Murphy2(10).SB„Bour(1), Rivera(2).CS„Realmuto(2).SF„Murphy. S„Richards2. Runnersleftinscoringposition„Miami10 (Anderson2,Castro5,Maybin2,Holaday) Washington7(Turner2,Harper,Reynolds2, Adams,Kieboom).RISP„Miami8for20 Washington2for11. Runnersmovedup„Soto.GIDP„Anderson. DP„Washington1(Turner,Murphy,Adams). MIAMIIPHRERBBSONPERA Richards3.24 227587 5.24 Rucinski.10 00002 3.12 Conley,W,3-120 000433 3.32 Steckenrider10 001116 2.95 Ziegler10 000314 4.60 Barraclough11 001114 1.37 WASHINGTONIPHRERBBSONPERA Reynolds.10 00003 0.00 Roark,L,3-1140 4435102 4.76 Grace23000128 3.13 Miller14 220224 4.01 Kintzler11 000117 3.82 Madson.24 442032 5.46 Inheritedrunners-scored„Rucinski3-0. HBP„Roark2(Dietrich,Dietrich).WP„ Richards,Madson.PB„Realmuto(5). Umpires„Home,JimReynoldsFirst,John TumpaneSecond,MikeDiMuroThird,Mark Wegner.T„3:43.A„30,464(41,313).CUBS6,REDS5,10INN.CINCINNATIABRHBIBBSOAVG. 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E„Votto(4),Gennett(8),Almora(2), Contreras(8).LOB„Cincinnati5,Chicago 11.2B„Hamilton(6),Baez(22),Schwarber (10),Russell(16).HR„Suarez(19),off LesterDuvall(14),offMorrow.RBIs„Peraza (30),Suarez2(68),Duvall(55),Baez2(65), Russell3(31),Bote(9).SB„Peraza(17), Hamilton2(21),Schebler(3).S„Lorenzen, Lester. Runnersleftinscoringposition„Cincinnati 3(Peraza,Gennett,Hamilton)Chicago7 (Almora,Heyward,Rizzo3,Contreras2). RISP„Cincinnati1for5Chicago4for17. GIDP„Gennett,Duvall,Baez. DP„Cincinnati1(Peraza,Gennett,Votto) Chicago2(Rizzo),(Russell,Baez,Rizzo). CINCINNATIIPHRERBBSONPERA Castillo46 332383 5.58 Lorenzen2.21111341 2.45 Crockett0111003 4.91 Hernandez1.11 000118 1.99 Hughes12 000119 1.50 Stephens,L,2-2.10 103120 3.48 CHICAGOIPHRERBBSONPERA Lester6.164432942.45 Strop.20000052.50 Edwards,H,10.10001072.81 Wilson,H,6.10 00016 3.00 Cishek,H,11.10000041.83 Morrow12110119 1.63 Farrell,W,3-310 00028 4.15 Crockettpitchedto1batterinthe7th. Inheritedrunners-scored„Crockett1-0, Hernandez2-2,Strop1-0,Wilson1-0,Cishek 1-0.HBP„Cishek(Suarez).WP„Hughes, Stephens.TWINS10,ORIOLES1BALTIMOREABRHBIBBSOAVG. Beckham3b-ss400000.211 Jonescf301000.283 Peterson3b100000.195 Machadoss302000.313 Rickardcf100000.188 Trumbodh301012.260 Davis1b411102.157 Schoop2b402000.216 Valenciarf400000.256 Mancinilf300001.224 Josephc300001.188 Siscoc000000.197 TOTALS3317116 MINNESOTAABRHBIBBSOAVG. Polancoss501102.269 Rosariolf500002.301 Dozier2b422300.222 Astudillo2b000000.357 Escobar3b411202.270 Morrison1b411000.192 Grossmandh412000.241 Keplerrf322010.229 Garverc321210.268 Cavecf411101.267 TOTALS361011927 BALTIMORE000000001„171 MINNESOTA00002800X„10110 E„Machado(8).LOB„Baltimore6, Minnesota4.2B„Jones(23),Machado (19),Dozier(18).HR„Davis(9),offMagill Garver(4),offCobbEscobar(14),offCobb Dozier(13),offMeisinger.RBIs„Davis(28), Polanco(3),Dozier3(38),Escobar2(52), Garver2(13),Cave(9). Runnersleftinscoringposition„Baltimore 3(Machado,Davis2)Minnesota1(Garver). RISP„Baltimore0for3Minnesota4for8. Runnersmovedup„Polanco. GIDP„Valencia. DP„Minnesota1(Polanco,Dozier, Morrison). BALTIMOREIPHRERBBSONPERA Cobb,L,2-1157 541594 6.57 Fry.23420115 3.60 Meisinger.11 110013 6.00 Castro10 00008 3.14 Brach10001114 3.93 MINNESOTAIPHRERBBSONPERA Odorizzi,W,4-665 0015101 4.28 Belisle10 000011 6.20 Rogers10 00008 4.33 Magill12 110121 3.51 Cobbpitchedto3battersinthe6th. Inheritedrunners-scored„Fry1-1, Meisinger2-2.ASTROS2,WHITESOX1CHICAGOABRHBIBBSOAVG. Andersonss300101.245 A.Garciarf301001.282 Palkalf100000.226 Abreu1b401000.259 Davidsondh200010.226 1-Tilsonpr-dh000000.268 Smithc401000.321 L.Garcialf-rf401001.274 Moncada2b411001.233 Sanchez3b200020.257 Engelcf301001.224 TOTALS3016135 HOUSTONABRHBIBBSOAVG. Springerdh200021.248 Bregman3b300002.281 Altuve2b411101.338 Gurriel1b311000.303 Reddickrf300000.265 Gonzalezss200101.228 Tuckerlf300000.143 Stassic300000.258 Kempcf201010.299 TOTALS2523235 CHICAGO000000100„160 HOUSTON00010010X„231 1-ranforDavidsoninthe8th. E„Tucker(1).LOB„Chicago8,Houston4. 2B„Engel(11),Gurriel(22).HR„Altuve (9),offGiolito.RBIs„Anderson(35),Altuve (44),Gonzalez(36).SB„Kemp2(6).SF„ Anderson.S„Engel,Gonzalez. Runnersleftinscoringposition„Chicago5 (A.Garcia,L.Garcia,Engel2,Palka)Houston 3(Bregman,Altuve2).RISP„Chicago0for7 Houston0for6. Runnersmovedup„Davidson,Smith, Reddick.GIDP„Abreu,Gurriel. DP„Chicago1(Moncada,Abreu)Houston1 (Keuchel,Altuve,Gurriel). CHICAGOIPHRERBBSONPERA Giolito,L,5-87.13 2233100 6.59 Soria.20 000211 2.94 HOUSTONIPHRERBBSONPERA Keuchel,W,6-876 1132104 3.95 McHugh,H,210 000115 0.86 Rondon,S,7-910 00029 1.39 Inheritedrunners-scored„Soria2-0.HBP„ Giolito(Bregman),McHugh(Davidson). WP„Soria.PIRATES4,PHILLIES1PhiladelphiaABRHBIBBSOAvg. Knappc400001.222 Hoskinslf301001.256 Herreracf301012.281 C.Santana1b400001.219 Williamsrf311101.240 LeiterJr.p000000.000 Davisp000000.000 b-Hernandezph100001.266 Kingeryss400002.232 Valentin2b300001.190 Franco3b301001.269 Andersonp100001.000 Altherrrf100000.176 Totals30141112 PittsburghABRHBIBBSOAvg. Bell1b401100.250 Martecf402002.278 Dickersonlf401000.308 Moran3b300010.258 Cervellic311010.258 Meadowsrf411001.297 Harrison2b401100.260 Mercerss411002.245 Kinghamp211201.077 a-Luplowph100000.500 E.Santanap000000--Crickp000000--Vazquezp000000.000 Totals3349426 PHILADELPHIA000100000„141 PITTSBURGH01030000X„490 a-groundedoutforKinghaminthe6th. b-struckoutforDavisinthe9th. E„Anderson(1).LOB„Philadelphia6, Pittsburgh7.2B„Bell(19),Cervelli(8), Kingham(1).HR„Williams(11),off Kingham.RBIs„Williams(30),Bell(42), Harrison(22),Kingham2(2).SB„Marte (22),Dickerson(5),Cervelli(1),Mercer(1). S„Anderson. Runnersleftinscoringposition„ Philadelphia3(Knapp,Herrera, Kingery)Pittsburgh5(Marte,Moran, Meadows,Mercer,Kingham).RISP„ Philadelphia0for8Pittsburgh3for13. Runnersmovedup„Knapp,Cervelli. GIDP„Cervelli. DP„Philadelphia1(Valentin,Kingery, C.Santana). PHILADELPHIAIPHRERBBSONPERA Anderson,L,0-158 441494 7.20 LeiterJr.21 000123 3.09 Davis10001115 3.72 PITTSBURGHIPHRERBBSONPERA Kingham,W,3-464 111584 4.26 E.Santana,H,810 000213 3.49 Crick,H,610 000213 2.18 Vazqz,S,18-2210 000315 3.38 HBP„Kingham(Hoskins),E.Santana (Valentin).PB„Cervelli(3).ATHLETICS6,INDIANS0OAKLANDABRHBIBBSOAVG. Fowlercf502102.260 Canhalf512102.267 Lowrie2b511102.290 K.Davisdh513101.248 Olson1b301021.240 Piscottyrf511202.251 Chapman3b411001.256 Semienss401001.249 Phegleyc310010.219 TOTALS396126312 CLEVELANDABRHBIBBSOAVG. Lindorss400001.298 Brantleydh400001.306 Ramirez3b401000.292 Encarnacion1b302010.232 Guyerrf101010.168 a-Naquinph-rf200002.260 R.Davislf400000.250 Perezc300012.141 Gonzalez2b401001.279 Allencf400001.212 TOTALS3305038 OAKLAND110002110„6121 CLEVELAND000000000„050 a-struckoutforGuyerinthe6th. E„Lowrie(2).LOB„Oakland9,Cleveland 9.2B„K.Davis2(18),Chapman(15),Guyer (6).HR„Piscotty(9),offBieberLowrie(16), offOtero.RBIs„Fowler(20),Canha(34), Lowrie(62),K.Davis(59),Piscotty2(40). Runnersleftinscoringposition„Oakland 3(Lowrie,Piscotty2)Cleveland6(Perez, Gonzalez4,Allen).RISP„Oakland2for7 Cleveland0for9. Runnersmovedup„Phegley. OAKLANDIPHRERBBSONPERA Anderson,W,1-2530023965.75 Petit21000328 3.63 Buchter10 001116 2.16 Pagan11000113 3.58 CLEVELANDIPHRERBBSONPER A Bieber,L,4-168 441798 3.47 Otero.22 110215 5.67 Rzepczynski00 00107 7.71 McAllister1.12 111128 5.70 Tomlin10 000218 6.75 Andersonpitchedto1batterinthe6th. Rzepczynskipitchedto1batterinthe7th. Inheritedrunners-scored„Petit1-0, Rzepczynski1-0,McAllister2-0. Umpires„Home,EricCooperFirst,Gary CederstromSecond,SeanBarberThird,Stu Scheurwater. T„3:04.A„27,125(35,225).YANKEES2,BLUEJAYS1,10INN.NEWYORKABRHBIBBSOAVG. Gardnercf501100.253 Judgedh412011.280 Stantonrf502001.267 Andujar3b400101.276 Gregoriusss401000.252 Frazierlf300012.280 Drury2b401000.195 Walker1b000000.185 Bird1b301001.202 2-Wadepr-2b010000.086 Rominec301002.275 TOTALS3529228 TORONTOABRHBIBBSOAVG. Hernandezlf501001.258 Solarte3b500000.250 Smoak1b402000.241 Moralesdh412101.243 1-Diazpr-dh000000.239 Pillarcf400002.243 Martinc300010.172 Grichukrf300012.203 GurrielJr.ss401001.228 Travis2b300002.228 a-Grandersonph100001.246 TOTALS36161210 NEWYORK1000000001„291 TORONTO0000010000„160 a-struckoutforTravisinthe10th. 1-ranforMoralesinthe8th.2-ranforBird inthe10th. E„Bird(1).LOB„NewYork7,Toronto7. 2B„Stanton(17),Smoak(23),GurrielJr. (2).HR„Morales(10),offGerman.RBIs„ Gardner(25),Andujar(39),Morales(28). CS„Diaz(3).S„Romine. Runnersleftinscoringposition„NewYork 3(Gardner,Stanton,Gregorius)Toronto 5(Solarte,Smoak,Morales,GurrielJr.2). RISP„NewYork1for8Toronto0for6. Runnersmovedup„Andujar,Solarte.GIDP„ Stanton2,Drury. DP„Toronto3(GurrielJr.,Travis,Smoak), (Solarte,Travis,Smoak),(GurrielJr.,Travis, Smoak). NEWYORKIPHRERBBSONPERA German6411251005.06 Warren22000341 1.93 Green,W,5-1100001111.91 Robertson,S,2-610 000112 3.35 TORONTOIPHRERBBSONPERA Borucki77 1125107 2.25 Oh21000120 3.00 Clippard,L,4-311 110220 3.16 HBP„Clippard(Bird).RANGERS3,TIGERS0TEXASABRHBIBBSOAVG. Choodh501000.293 Profarss511100.247 Mazararf100030.269 Beltre3b401002.295 Odor2b301010.236 Gallolf310011.188 Kiner-Falefac411000.254 Guzman1b403101.255 Toccicf400003.061 TOTALS3338257 DETROITABRHBIBBSOAVG. Jonescf401003.220 Candelario3b400002.228 Goodrum2b401001.251 Hicks1b400003.279 Adducidh200011.214 Mahtooklf300002.204 McCannc201010.222 Iglesiasss301000.274 Reyesrf200010.235 TOTALS28040312 TEXAS120000000„380 DETROIT000000000„041 E„Hicks(8).LOB„Texas8,Detroit4.HR„ Profar(9),offFulmer.RBIs„Profar(46), Guzman(33).CS„Jones(5). Runnersleftinscoringposition„Texas3 (Profar,Mazara2)Detroit1(Candelario). RISP„Texas1for7Detroit0for2. Runnersmovedup„Profar.GIDP„Choo, Beltre,Gallo,Iglesias,Reyes. DP„Texas2(Profar,Odor,Guzman),(Profar, Odor,Guzman)Detroit3(Candelario, Goodrum,Hicks),(Goodrum,Iglesias, Hicks),(Goodrum,Iglesias,Hicks). TEXASIPHRERBBSONPERA B-Dirkx,W,2-25.13 001581 3.71 Leclerc,H,101.20 001533 2.23 Diekman,H,1110 001012 3.45 Kela,S,22-2211 000214 3.38 DETROITIPHRERBBSONPERA Fulmer,L,3-8753236994.11 Farmer.110010144.58 Stumpf.20001075.49 Alcantara120001170.00 Inheritedrunners-scored„Leclerc2-0, Stumpf2-0.WP„Bibens-Dirkx. Umpires„Home,ChrisSegalFirst,Gabe MoralesSecond,EdHickoxThird,Jerry Meals. T„2:48.A„22,047(41,297).RAYS9,METS0TAMPABAYABRHBIBBSOAVG. Wendlelf322120.276 Duffy3b310020.306 Bauersrf332120.240 Cron1b512300.244 Robertson2b411200.261 Hechavarriass410011.250 M.Smithcf201110.276 Fieldcf200001.214 Sucrec400011.224 Eovaldip401103.143 Kittredgep100001.000 TOTALS3599997 NEWYORKABRHBIBBSOAVG. Nimmocf301011.262 Flores1b-2b400001.263 Cabrera2b200002.281 Sewaldp000000.000 Petersonp000000.000 Confortorf200010.223 Frazier3b300001.217 D.Smithlf300003.207 Mesoracoc301001.236 Reyesss300001.175 Flexenp000000--a-Kaczmarskiph100000.000 Beckp000000.000 b-Rosarioph100000.236 Bashlorp100000.000 Plawecki1b000000.225 c-Bautistaph100000.216 TOTALS27020210 TAMPABAY302011020„990 NEWYORK000000000„020 a-”iedoutforFlexeninthe3rd.b-grounded outforBeckinthe6th.c-poppedoutfor Plaweckiinthe9th. LOB„TampaBay9,NewYork2.2B„Bauers (9),M.Smith(13).HR„Cron(17),offFlexen Bauers(3),offBeckWendle(3),offSewald. RBIs„Wendle(22),Bauers(10),Cron3(42), Robertson2(24),M.Smith(19),Eovaldi(1). Runnersleftinscoringposition„TampaBay 4(Robertson2,Hechavarria,Eovaldi)New York2(Flores2).RISP„TampaBay5for13 NewYork0for2. Runnersmovedup„Hechavarria,Cron, Sucre,Reyes. GIDP„Sucre,Frazier,Bashlor. DP„TampaBay2(Robertson,Duffy,Cron), (Hechavarria,Robertson,Cron)NewYork1 (Reyes,Cabrera,Flores). TAMPABAYIPHRERBBSONPERA Eovaldi,W,3-371 000979 3.35 Kittredge21 002131 8.68 NEWYORKIPHRERBBSONPERA Flexen,L,0-235 5532 7612.79 Beck32 224048 4.50 Bashlor10 000112 4.76 Sewald12222229 5.18 Peterson10 000213 3.14 HBP„Flexen(Robertson).WP„Kittredge. PB„Mesoraco(5).MARINERS6,ROCKIES4COLORADOABRHBIBBSOAVG. LeMahieu2b400001.270 Blackmondh411101.276 Arenado3b411001.305 Storyss412201.284 Desmond1b400001.214 Gonzalezrf311100.274 Iannettac300001.235 Parralf300000.300 Cuevascf200002.262 a-Tapiaph-cf100001.125 TOTALS3245409 SEATTLEABRHBIBBSOAVG. Gordon2b412000.284 Segurass400000.330 Hanigerrf310002.271 Cruzdh120030.267 Seager3b311101.239 Spanlf201020.269 Healy1b412500.245 Herediacf401000.238 Freitasc400001.194 TOTALS2967654 COLORADO100012000„451 SEATTLE30000300X„670 a-struckoutforCuevasinthe8th. E„Parra(3).LOB„Colorado1,Seattle6. 2B„Gordon(14),Healy(9).3B„Span(2). HR„Blackmon(17),offLeBlancGonzalez (8),offLeBlancStory(17),offLeBlanc Healy(18),offSenzatela.RBIs„Blackmon (40),Story2(62),Gonzalez(32),Seager (54),Healy5(46).SF„Seager. Runnersleftinscoringposition„Seattle4 (Seager,Heredia2,Freitas).RISP„Seattle 2for10. GIDP„Healy.DP„Colorado1(Arenado, LeMahieu,Desmond). COLORADOIPHRERBBSONPERA Senzatela,L,3-265 6632101 5.34 McGee11 001212 5.23 Rusin11 00109 6.05 SEATTLEIPHRERBBSONPERA LeBlanc,W,5-065 440380 3.39 Pazos,H,1510000015 1.72 Colome,H,1310 000317 4.34 Diaz,S,35-3810 000319 2.30 HBP„Senzatela(Haniger).GIANTS13,CARDINALS8ST.LOUISABRHBIBBSOAVG. Baderrf-cf421002.271 Phamcf300012.246 Wong2b100000.208 Tuivailalap000000--Martinez1b-rf503101.296 Ozunalf411100.275 Gyorko3b-1b-3b512001.260 DeJongss411011.261 Munoz2b-3b-2b222320.288 Penac400002.202 Flahertyp100001.136 Mayersp000000.000 a-Fowlerph100001.167 Brebbiap000000.000 b-Garciaph100001.260 G.Hollandp000000--Cecilp000000--d-Carpenterph-1b111300.258 TOTALS368118412 SANFRANCISCOABRHBIBBSOAVG. Duggarcf612002.333 Poseyc520010.285 McCutchenrf603101.262 Belt1b322120.300 Crawfordss411011.300 Sandoval3b533501.257 Hanson2b523100.284 Hernandezlf412200.279 1-D.Hollandpr000000.067 Dysonp000000--Blackp000000--Watsonp000000--e-dArnaudph100000.000 Blachp000000.040 Bumgarnerp211011.063 Morontap000000.000 c-Penceph-lf200000.204 TOTALS4313171056 ST.LOUIS010210130„8112 SANFRANCISCO00303502X„13170 a-struckoutforMayersinthe5th.b-struck outforBrebbiainthe6th.c-”iedoutfor Morontainthe6th.d-homeredforCecilin the8th.e-”iedoutforWatsoninthe8th. 1-ranforHernandezinthe6th. E„DeJong2(5).LOB„St.Louis7,San Francisco11.2B„Duggar(1),Belt(16), Hanson(13),Hernandez(9).HR„Munoz(5), offBumgarnerCarpenter(17),offBlack Sandoval(8),offBrebbia.RBIs„Martinez (53),Ozuna(47),Munoz3(22),Carpenter 3(41),McCutchen(39),Belt(42),Sandoval 5(34),Hanson(25),Hernandez2(27).SB„ Bader(9),Munoz(4).SF„Ozuna. Runnersleftinscoringposition„St. Louis2(Gyorko,Garcia)SanFrancisco6 (Posey,McCutchen,Crawford,Hanson 2,Bumgarner).RISP„St.Louis4for9San Francisco8for21. Runnersmovedup„Hernandez,McCutchen. GIDP„Pena.DP„SanFrancisco1(Crawford, Hanson,Belt). ST.LOUISIPHRERBBSONPERA Flaherty2.14 322269 3.34 Mayers1.21000118 3.10 Brebbia,L,.114 330126 4.26 G.Holland.24 552133 8.27 Cecil1.11 001020 3.54 Tuivailala13 210121 3.25 SANFRANCISCOIPHRERBBSONPERA Bmgrnr,W,2-35.17 4426101 3.09 Moronta,H,5.20 000211 1.86 Dyson12110123 3.27 Black.11 3320 1781.00 Watson,H,22.20 000110 1.54 Blach11 000213 4.63 Inheritedrunners-scored„Mayers3-0,Cecil 1-0,Moronta1-0.HBP„Bumgarner(Bader). WP„Mayers.BOXSCORES ROUNDUP/MATCHUPSBrewers10,Braves3: JesusAguilar homeredtwiceandHernanPerez addedathree-runshot,poweringthe BrewerspasttheBraves. Yankees2,BlueJays1,10innings: BrettGardnerhitatiebreakingRBI singleinthe10thinning. Astros2,WhiteSox1: DallasKeuchel pitchedsevenstronginningsand JoseAltuvehitahomer. Cubs6,Reds5,10innings: David Botedroveinthegame-winningrun withabases-loadedwalkinthe10th inning. Marlins10,Nationals2: J.T.Realmuto hadacareer-high“vehitsanddrove inthreerunsforMiami. Athletics6,Indians0: BrettAnderson cameoffthedisabledlistand pitchedwellintothesixthinning. Pirates4,Phillies1: NickKingham pitchedsixsolidinningsanddrove intworuns. RedSox7,Royals4: RickPorcello pitchedseveneffectiveinnings,and AndrewBenintendihadfourhitsand scoredtwice. Rays9,Mets0: NathanEovalditooka perfectgameintotheseventh. Rangers3,Tigers0: Shin-SooChoo hitanin“eldsingletoextendhis streakofreachingbaseto47games. Twins10,Orioles1: JakeOdorizzi pitchedsixscorelessinningsand MitchGarver,EduardoEscobarand BrianDozierhomered. Mariners6,Rockies4: RyonHealy homeredandtiedacareerhighwith “veRBI. Giants13,St.Louis8: PabloSandoval homeredanddrovein“verunsfor SanFrancisco. LATE SanDiegoatArizona L.A.DodgersatL.A.AngelsTODAYSPITCHINGCOMPARISONNATIONALLEAGUE2018TEAMLASTTHREESTARTS TEAMSPITCHERSTIMEW-LERARECW-LIPERA PhiladelphiaE”in(R)7-22.978-33-019.01.89 NewYorkWheeler(R)4:10p2-64.364-120-120.12.66 PhiladelphiaNola(R)11-22.4113-53-020.21.74 NewYorkOswalt(R)7:00p0-17.941-10-16.210.80 WashingtonRodriguez(R)0-05.522-00-09.09.00 PittsburghNova(R)7:05p4-64.488-80-119.04.74 MilwaukeeAnderson(R)6-63.9910-71-017.11.56 MiamiUrena(R)7:10p2-94.183-141-118.22.41 LosAngelesKershaw(L)2-42.864-71-014.03.21 SanDiegoPerdomo(R)10:10p1-26.861-40-110.27.59 ChicagoHendricks(R)5-84.276-110-213.18.78 SanFran.Suarez(L)10:15p3-53.925-91-118.21.45AMERICANLEAGUE2018TEAMLASTTHREESTARTS TEAMSPITCHERSTIMEW-LERARECW-LIPERA NewYorkSabathia(L)6-33.029-72-118.11.96 BaltimoreTBD4:05p0-00.000-00-00.00.00 NewYorkCessa(R)0-15.000-10-13.09.00 BaltimoreRamirez(R)7:00p0-22.510-20-29.13.86 DetroitLiriano(L)3-54.034-90-316.04.50 TampaBayArcher(R)7:10p3-44.246-70-117.01.59 TexasMinor(L)6-44.638-82-019.01.89 BostonRodriguez(L)7:10p10-33.8414-31-216.05.06 KansasCityDuffy(L)4-85.196-121-118.03.50 MinnesotaBerrios(R)8:10p8-73.5410-81-218.14.42 OaklandMontas(R)4-23.835-21-115.15.87 HoustonCole(R)8:10p9-22.7015-31-116.03.38INTERLEAGUE2018TEAMLASTTHREESTARTS TEAMSPITCHERSTIMEW-LERARECW-LIPERA CincinnatiDeSclafani(R)3-15.083-31-018.05.50 ClevelandClevinger(R)7:10p7-33.118-92-118.22.89 KEY: TEAMREC-TeamsRecordingamesstartedbytodayspitcher. SATURDAYSGAMES AmericanLeague Minnesota5,Baltimore4 N.Y.Yankees8,Toronto5 Houston12,ChicagoWhiteSox6 Colorado5,Seattle1 Detroit7,Texas2 Oakland6,Cleveland3,11innings Boston15,KansasCity4 NationalLeague ChicagoCubs8,Cincinnati7 Philadelphia3,Pittsburgh2 St.Louis3,SanFrancisco2 Atlanta5,Milwaukee1 Colorado5,Seattle1 Washington18,Miami4 Arizona20,SanDiego5 Interleague TampaBay3,N.Y.Mets0 L.A.Dodgers3,L.A.Angels1 TUESDAYSGAMES AmericanLeague N.Y.YankeesatBaltimore,7:05p.m. DetroitatTampaBay,7:10p.m. TexasatBoston,7:10p.m. KansasCityatMinnesota,8:10p.m. OaklandatHouston,8:10p.m. SeattleatL.A.Angels,10:07p.m. NationalLeague WashingtonatPittsburgh,7:05p.m. MilwaukeeatMiami,7:10p.m. PhiladelphiaatN.Y.Mets,7:10p.m. ArizonaatColorado,8:40p.m. L.A.DodgersatSanDiego,10:10p.m. ChicagoCubsatSanFrancisco, 10:15p.m. Interleague CincinnatiatCleveland,7:10p.m. TorontoatAtlanta,7:35p.m. St.LouisatChicagoWhiteSox,8:10 p.m.

PAGE 17

Chicago White Sox first baseman Jose Abreu, Cleveland Indians third baseman Jose Ramirez, Red Sox designated hitter J.D. Martinez and Tampa Bay Rays catcher Wilson Ramos round out the ALs starting lineup.Harper was voted a starter for the fourth straight year. The slugger, who is eligible for free agency after this season, is batting just .218 for the disappointing Nationals, but he has 21 homers and 50 RBIs.Nick Markakis and Matt Kemp will join Harper in the NL outfield. Markakis has been a key performer for the surpris-ing Atlanta Braves and made it for the first time in 13 major league seasons. Kemps return to the Los Angeles Dodgers has been a smashing success.The Chicago Cubs will have two starters after catcher Will-son Contreras and second baseman Javier Baez each won a close race at their posi-tion in fan balloting. Braves first baseman Freddie Free-man, Colorado Rockies third baseman Nolan Arenado and Giants shortstop Brandon Crawford round out the NL starting lineup.Scherzer was selected for the sixth time. The three-time Cy Young Award winner is 11-5 with a 2.33 ERA and could get the start in his home ballpark. DailyCommercial.com | Monday, July 9, 2018 B5Los Angeles Angels Mike Trout, right, hits a solo home run during a game against the Los Angeles Dodgers on Saturday in Anaheim, Calif. [AP PHOTO / MARK J. TERRILL] Na finis hed at 19-under 261 and picked up the $1.31 million winners paycheck. He improved 40 spots to No. 18 in the FedEx Cup standings.Kraft shot 70 and finished second at 14 under. Brandt Snedeker (64) and Jason Kokrak (67) tied for third at 13 under.Na was one shot behind co-leaders Kraft and Harold Varner to begin the day. His birdie stretch included making putts of 24, 33 and 43 feet.My putter got hot,Ž Na said. The first day the putter felt awful, and (then) it just clicked. Every time I got over the ball it felt great, and everything felt like it was going in.ŽBy the time he strolled up to the 18th green, Na was at ease, relaying his love to his wife and young daughter toward a TV camera. He cried during a television interview after the round as he relayed a message in Korean to his overseas fans.I didnt want to leave the Korean fans out,Ž Na said.Chase Elliott (9), Darrell Wallace Jr (43), Joey Logano (22) and Daniel Suarez (19) wreck Saturday in Daytona Beach. [AP PHOTO / RON SANDER] ALL-STARFrom Page B1All three are former Cup champions.Can any driver stop one from The Big 3 to ultimately claim the crown?Asked if Jones victory was a momentum-builder for the next generation, third-place finisher AJ All-mendinger cracked, One of those three are going to win next week, so I dont know.ŽJones, who joined Day-tona 500 champion Austin Dillon as winners at the track this season who only led the final lap, certainly has the talent and team to become a consistent winner. Joe Gibbs Racing thought so highly of his talent that it gave 2004 Cup champ Matt Kenseth the boot to make room for Jones.Regardless of who Im replacing or where Im driving, you want to win races, and you want to be a winner,Ž Jones said. You dont want to be riding around.ŽIt only seems like 35 other drivers have been riding around all season trying to play catch-up to Busch, Harvick and Truex. But the first step toward a title is making the playoffs. With eight races left before the field is set, only eight drivers have clinched the automatic playoff spot earned with a win. Clint Bowyer, Joey Logano, Dillon, Brad Keselowski, Kurt Busch, Kyle Larson, Denny Hamlin, Aric Almi-rola, Ryan Blaney, Jimmie Johnson, Chase Elliott and Alex Bowman held the final eight spots on Sunday „ an order sure to become jum-bled after next weeks race at Kentucky Speedway.You know, the track where Truex is the defend-ing race winner.So it goes, 18 up, 18 ahead. NASCARFrom Page B1About gaining weight while breast-feedi ng. About the joys of bringing her child onsite to a tournament for the first time. About the difficulty of dividing her time between family and forehands. About the precedent the All England Club set by seeding her 25th, based on past success that includes seven Wimbledon titles, even though she was ranked outside the top 150 after missing more than a full season, first while pregnant, then after giving birth.It will be really nice for these women to take a year off, and have the most amazing thing in the world,Ž Williams said, then come back to their job and not have to start from the bottom, scrape, scrape, scrape.ŽShe tweeted over the week-end about missing the chance to see Olympia take her first steps, because it happened during a training session.What working parent cant relate to that?Azarenka knows it can be dif-ficult to reconcile parenthood and a career.She skipped some tournaments, including last years U.S. Open, while working out a custody dispute with the father of her son, Leo.I really want to spend every second with him,Ž Azarenka said. I feel guilty if I take 15 minutes for myself to stretch. Im trying to run back to him and spend every second with him. So thats the balance I think is the tough one.ŽAs a member of the WTA player council, Azarenka has been involved with discussions about how the tour can help the growing group of moms. Among the topics being looked at: the protected rankingŽ policy, which allows players to enter a certain number of tour-naments based on where they were ranked before taking time off because of an injury, illness or pregnancy; whether a similar rule should be established with regards to seeding.One concern raised by some of the mothers in interviews during Wimbledon was that not enough tournaments offer childcare facilities, the way the four Grand Slams do.While Maria was in action at the grass-court tournament, her 4-year-old daughter, Charlotte, spent her days at what the All England Club calls the competitors creche, essentially a nursery for children of players and coaches.It opened in 1983, was refurbished in 2015, and has space for 15 or so kids.Its like a regular kindergarten. They eat together. They do activities. We dont have to look after her at all. Normally, we check on her at the other Grand Slams: Are you hungry? or Do you want to leave?Ž Maria said. But she wants to be there from 11 in the morning until 8 oclock in the evening, every day. She loves it.Ž TENNISFrom Page B1 GOLFFrom Page B1

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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 9, 2018 | DailyCommercial.com

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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 Mom wants to ban alcoholic daughter from sons reception license tocruise...Place your auto ad in the and watch it go! Call Classieds Today!352-314-FAST (3278) HAPPY BIRTHDAY FOR MONDAY, JULY 9, 2018:This year will be unusually successful if you can stay tuned in to the various vibes that head your way. You intuitively will know to follow through on what you feel. Understand what is happening in your life. You could witness expansion on the homefront. If you are single, you could meet someone from out of the blue with whom you will want to settle down. Let the relationship progress naturally. If you are attached, you and your sweetie dote on each other. Plan a long-desired trip together. GEMINI understands you well.ARIES (MARCH 21-APRIL 19) You have a tendency to go overboard. You have lots of energy and can accomplish a lot, while at the same time encouraging others to join in. Your magnetism seems active in drawing in a loved one, but do not be surprised if you see a reversal. TAURUS (APRIL 20-MAY 20) You start off like a racehorse, ying out of the gate and close to unstoppable. You wonder whether anyone can stop you, at least in the morning. By the afternoon, your nancial situation becomes your focus. Be willing to change your pace. GEMINI (MAY 21-JUNE 20) Someone could misinterpret your sluggish start this morning. This person might believe that you are refusing to support what he or she thinks is an A-plus idea. Be sure to clear the air, then make a point of doing what would make you happy. CANCER (JUNE 21-JULY 22) You know what works for you. Get going early in the day, as you are likely to encounter a problem if you take risks in the afternoon. You will become more verbal and caring as a result, though you might be dragged down. LEO (JULY 23-AUG. 22) You could be overwhelmed by all the requests you receive. Though you will be in the mood to cocoon, you likely wont be able to. You might want to pursue a nancial interest that could involve a creative venture. VIRGO (AUG. 23-SEPT. 22) Refuse to get overwhelmed by a bosss demands. Know that this person respects the quality of your work. A discussion could be overwhelmed by everything that is occurring around you. A friend lets you know how much you are valued. LIBRA (SEPT. 23-OCT. 22) One-on-one relating could prove worthwhile in the morning. The strength of a bond will be highlighted. You might feel overwhelmed by everything going on around you. You also could be more concerned about a personal situation. SCORPIO (OCT. 23-NOV. 21) Others might be more comfortable making the rst move. Talks could be overwhelming. Let go for a while, and you will see what a primary role you play. A friend might want more from you. Know when to say: enough is enough. SAGITTARIUS (NOV. 22DEC. 21) Honor a fast change occurring between you and someone else. In the morning, clear out as much work and/or errands as you can. By the afternoon, you will want to touch base with various people. Dont forget to make a call to a special friend. CAPRICORN (DEC. 22-JAN. 19) Your creativity draws in the results you have wished for. An amorous tie might become quite irtatious, especially if you choose to go along with the moment. You will deal with a friendship with more optimism than usual. AQUARIUS (JAN. 20-FEB. 18) You could be overwhelmed by everything that is happening in your outside life. You will be able to focus on a more creative approach once you step away from a difcult person. A loved one could seek you out for advice. PISCES (FEB. 19-MARCH 20) You have affected a loved one in a special way that makes all the difference. Focus on being light and easy, and avoid those who are difcult and touchy. You greet many different ideas because of a gained understanding of the other parties involved. DailyCommercial.com | Monday, July 9, 2018 B7 DEAR ABBY: Our son and his ancee are having a destination wedding. My husband and I are hosting a local reception here where we live because we would like our close family and friends to be able to celebrate their wedding. Our problem is, our 24-year-old daughter is an alcoholic who doesn't see her drinking as a problem. She says she can handle it. Well, she can't! She got so drunk at the last family wedding that the police and paramedics had to be called. She's currently on probation because she assaulted a paramedic. The only way she could go to the destination wedding is if we paid for it, which my husband and I agreed not to do. My husband does want to include her at the party we are having in our city. Because she is uncontrollable and unpredictable, I do not want her there. Oh, and this is the same venue where she got hammered at the last family wedding. I don't want to take the chance that she will ruin this special evening. My husband thinks he will be able to control her and that it won't "look right" if the sister of the groom is absent. I think it would be much worse if she causes a scene, and I would rather avoid a potential disaster. What should we do? -MOTHER OF THE GROOM DEAR MOTHER: Your daughter is an addict in denial, which is sad for all concerned. Because her behavior is unpredictable, and there is a strong possibility that she will disrupt the reception, she should not attend. If your husband is worried about how it will look if she isn't there, he should consider how it will look if the police have to be called and haul her away (again). What your daughter needs is an intervention, not an invitation.DEAR ABBY: I'm a newlywed, married to an amazing man who also brought me an adorable 5-year-old stepson. Although we married only three months ago, I have been in both of their lives for three years. We recently found out we are expecting, and I am over the moon! We haven't told anyone yet because we are waiting to get through the rst trimester. My question to you is, while this baby is my rst, he or she is clearly his second. How do I answer when people ask if this is our rst baby? In a sense, it is our rst baby, but I don't want to lessen the importance of my stepson. At the same time I'm so excited to share that yes, this is my rst baby! I'm looking forward to all the excitement and the advice people can give, and I want to share the news. Do you have guidance on how I ought to phrase the best news of my life? I never thought I would have this dilemma. -OVER THE MOON IN LAS VEGAS DEAR OVER THE MOON: Congratulations on your impending birth. I applaud you for your sensitivity to the feelings of your stepson. If you are asked if this is your rst baby, reply that it is your rst but your husband's second. And when you do, be sure to tell the "asker" how much you would appreciate any advice the person would care to share about infants, and I'm sure you'll get an earful. 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.TODAY IS MONDAY, JULY 9, the 190th day of 2018. There are 175 days left in the year. TODAY'S HIGHLIGHT IN HISTORY: On July 9, 1776, the Declaration of Independence was read aloud to Gen. George Washington's troops in New York. ON THIS DATE: In 1540, England's King Henry VIII had his 6-month-old marriage to his fourth wife, Anne of Cleves, annulled. In 1850, the 12th president of the United States, Zachary Taylor, died after serving only 16 months of his term. (He was succeeded by Millard Fillmore.) In 1918, 101 people were killed in a train collision in Nashville, Tennessee. The Distinguished Service Cross was established by an Act of Congress. In 1937, a re at 20th Century Fox's lm storage facility in Little Ferry, New Jersey, destroyed most of the studio's silent lms. In 1951, President Harry S. Truman asked Congress to formally end the state of war between the United States and Germany. (An ocial end to the state of war was declared in October 1951.) In 1962 pop artist Andy Warhol's exhibit of 32 paintings of Campbell's soup cans opened at the Ferus Gallery in Los Angeles. In 1995, Jerry Garcia performed for the nal time as frontman of the Grateful Dead during a concert at Chicago's Soldier Field (Garcia died a month later).

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B8 Monday, July 9, 2018 | DailyCommercial.com 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. 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DailyCommercial.com | Monday, July 9, 2018 B9 This newspaper will never knowingly accept advertisement that is illegal or considered fraudulent. If you have questions or doubts about any ads on these pages, we advise that before responding or sending money ahead of time, you check with the local Attorney Generals Consumer Fraud Line and/or the Better Business Bureau. Also be advised that some phone numbers published in these ads may require an extra charge. In all cases of questionable value, such as promises or guaranteed income from work-athome programs, money to loan, etc., if it sounds too good to be true „ it may in fact be exactly that. This newspaper cannot be held responsible for any negative consequences that occur as a result of you doing business with these advertisers. Thank you. NOTICES 1000-1999READER NOTICE 1001

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B10 Monday, July 9, 2018 | DailyCommercial.com 2255GENERAL EMPLOYMENTPUBLISHER'S NOTICEFederal and State laws prohibit advertising expressing a discriminatory preference on the basis of race, age, sex, color, national origin, religion, handicap or marital status. The Daily Commercial will not knowingly accept advertisement for employment which is in violation of the law. Employment Advertising Standards of Acceptance Employment Classifications are intended to announce bona de employment offers only. Employment advertising must disclose the specic nature of the work being offered. Some employment categories may charge fees. If any advertiser does not comply with these standards, please notify a Classied Sales Representative at 365-8245 or 365-8200. 2990 6865PETSThe Florida Statute 828.29 states that no dog, puppy, cat or kitten may be offered for sale without a health certi cate, nor can any puppy or kitten be sold under the age of 8 weeks, nor can you advertise puppies or kittens with a deposit to hold. Boat Trailers7680

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DailyCommercial.com | Monday, July 9, 2018 B11 CROSSWORD PUZZLE Subscribe to the TODAY!LAKE: 352-787-0600 SUMTER: 877-702-0600Your ticket to local news!

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B12 Monday, July 9, 2018 | DailyCommercial.com ITS ALWAYS I I T T S S A A L L W W A A Y Y S S GARAGE SALE SEASONwith the Add your garage sale to our Classi“ed Section, its easy as 1-2-3 A A d A d Contact Daily Commercial to place your garage sale ad.€ Call Classi“ed Advertising 352-314-FAST (3278) € Send form below with check or money order to: The Daily Commercial P.O. Box 490007 € Leesburg, FL 34749-0007 Add the Daily Commercial Garage Sale Kit for just $4! CLASSIFIEDS P.O. BOX 490007 € LEESBURG, FL 34749-0007 -00 07 7 $ 4 4 KIT INCLUDES: € 3 line, 4 days In Print and Online € Garage Sale Tip Sheet € Inventory Sheet € Large and Small Sale Signs w/ Stakes € Pricing Stickers and More! SELL SELL SELL NAME ADDRESS CITY DAYTIME PHONE HOME PHONE SIGNATURE VISA # MASTERCARD # EXPIRATION DATE CHECK OR MONEY ORDER CLASSIFICATION STATEZIPPLEASE INCLUDE SPACES BETWEEN WORDS SPECIAL BONUS FEATUREALL ADS WILL BE POSTED ON THE DAILY COMMERCIAL WEBSITE!352-314-3278 212 E. MAIN ST. € LEESBURG, FL WWW.DAILYCOMMERCIAL.COM 1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 FOR JUST $17.65 (3 line/4 days)