SPORTS | B1DJOKOVIC WINS 1ST GRAND SLAM IN 2 YEARS LOCAL & STATE | A3LEESBURG AIRPORT SEAPLANE RAMP IS NOW OPEN FOR BUSINESS SPORTS | B1FRANCE WINS ITS SECOND WORLD CUP CHAMPIONSHIP @dailycommercial Facebook.com/daily.commercial YOUR LOCAL SOURCE FOR LAKE & SUMTER COUNTIES Monday, July 16, 2018 75 Â¢ Local & State ................A3 Opinion ......................A11 Weather ......................A12 Sports...........................B1 Diversion .....................B7 Classified .....................B8 Volume 142, Issue 197 2018 GateHouse Media Home delivery: 352-787-0600 Lynetta and Ken Griner laugh at each other while standing in a peanut Â“ eld outside of a timber harvest site on Thursday. Lynetta Griner was recently named the stateÂs Farmer of the Year by the Florida Farm Bureau. [LAUREN BACHO/ GATEHOUSE MEDIA] By Mari FaielloGateHouse MediaIn 1989, Lynetta Usher Gri-nerÂs world was turned upside down after her 29-year-old brother Tommy was killed in a boating accident.The young mother and Chiefland attorney was then faced with a life-altering decision: whether she and her husband Ken should take over the Usher family farm.For the young couple, the decision wasnÂt too difficult. She gave up her law practice and he gave up his Cross City car dealership. Together, they would run the family business.ÂWe didnÂt struggle with the decision at all,ÂŽ Griner said. ÂThe transition wasnÂt easy, but it became pretty obvious where we needed to be.ÂŽThat decision almost 30 years ago led Griner to her latest and most unexpected achievement.The Levy County native was recently named the 2018 Florida Farmer of the Year by the Florida Farm Bureau Federation for her work as a community and state leader.Levy woman named Florida Farmer of the Year By Jill ColvinThe Associated PressHELSINKI Â„ President Donald Trump arrived in Fin-land on Sunday for a closely watched one-on-one summit with Russian President Vladi-mir Putin, hours after telling an interviewer that he was going into the meeting on Monday with Âlow expectations.ÂŽOn the way to meet with a leader who has cracked down on the press in his country, Trump tweeted that the U.S. news media is the Âenemy of the peopleÂŽ and complained that ÂNo matter how well I do at the SummitÂŽ heÂll face Âcriticism that it wasnÂt good enough.ÂŽTrump also said in the interview that he had given no thought to asking Putin to extradite the dozen Russian military intelligence officers indicted this past week in on charges related to the hacking of Democratic targets in the 2016 U.S. presidential election.But after being given the idea by his interviewer, Trump said Âcertainly IÂll be asking about itÂŽ although extradition is high unlikely. The U.S. doesnÂt have an extradition treaty with Moscow and canÂt force the Russians to hand over citizens. RussiaÂs constitution also pro-hibits turning over citizens to foreign governments.Trump arrives for Putin summitU.S. President Donald Trump arrives at the airport Sunday in Helsinki, Finland, on the eve of his meeting with Russian President Vladimir Putin. [PABLO MARTINEZ MONSIVAIS/THE ASSOCIATED PRESS] GateHouse MediaORANGE CITY Â„ While perhaps best known as a manatee refuge and the winter home to a growing population of West Indian manatees, Blue Spring State Park has a lot to offer in summer, too.Covering more than 2,600 acres, including the largest spring on the St. Johns River, the park features fishing, canoeing, hiking, camping, picnicking and boating, including riverboat tours along the St. Johns. A selfguided tour of the Thursby house offers a glimpse into life during the height of the steamboat era, when the house was built in 1872.Most popular of all during the summer heat is the chance to take a dip into the spring's crystal clear, 73-degree water or a snorkeling or tubing Summer sweet spotBlue Spring State Park o ers more than manatee watchingKayakers and canoes navigate the waterway at Blue Spring State Park in Orange City on July 8. [NIGEL COOK/GATEHOUSE MEDIA] By Aaron GreggThe Washington PostTo the Air Force, itÂs a Âcover-center wall, troop compartment latrine ... required to protect the aircraft from corrosion damage in the latrine area.ÂŽTo the rest of us, itÂs a toilet cover. And until recently, it had a price tag of $10,000.Officials said last week that the U.S. Air Force paid about $10,000 each to replace toilet seat covers on the C-5 Galaxy, a Vietnam-era military cargo plane that The Air ForceÂs $10,000 toilet coverSee TRUMP, A10 See TOILET, A10 See FARMER, A10 See PARK, A10
A2 Monday, July 16, 2018 | DailyCommercial.com NATION & WORLDPUBLISHER Steve Skaggs: firstname.lastname@example.org ...................352-365-8213 EXECUTIVE EDITOR Tom McNiff: email@example.com .........................352-365-8250 DIGITAL EDITOR, LIFESTYLES EDITOR Whitney Lehnecker: firstname.lastname@example.org 352-365-8258 SPORTS EDITOR Paul Jenkins: email@example.com ......................352-365-8204 SPORTS WRITER Frank Jolley: firstname.lastname@example.org ..............................352-365-8268 REPORTER Frank StanÂ“ eld: frank.standÂ“ email@example.com............352-374-8257 REPORTER Roxanne Brown: firstname.lastname@example.org ............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. 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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 14 Lotto: 1-19-34-48-49-52 x4 Powerball: 22-41-42-4967-11 x3 Fantasy 5: 12-14-19-22-23 Sunday, July 15 Pick 5 Afternoon: 6-6-0-1-4 Evening: 0-6-6-0-5 Pick 4 Afternoon: 1-3-5-5 Evening: 2-2-6-0 Pick 3 Afternoon: 0-0-0 Evening: 8-3-0 Pick 2 Afternoon: 4-2 Evening: 6-7LOTTERYERIE, PA.Man, woman charged after body foundA man and a woman have been charged following the discovery of human remains in a shallow grave behind an apartment house in northwestern Pennsylvania. The Erie Times-News reports that Erie police have reported finding a body wrapped in plastic Saturday that was exhumed by detectives and members of the Mercyhurst University forensic anthropology team. 33-year-old Antonio McLaurin and 28-year-old Elizabeth Taylor are charged with neglect of a care-dependent person, aggravated assault, abuse of a corpse, conspiracy and evidence-tampering.MEDINA, OHIOPolice: 6-month-old girl found unresponsive in car diesPolice say a 6-month-old girl found unresponsive in a car at a park in Ohio and has died. Medina police say the baby was found unrespon-sive shortly after 2 p.m. Saturday in a car at Ray Mellert Park in the city about 30 miles south of Cleveland. The Associated Press Iraqi protesters chant slogans demanding services and jobs during a demonstration Saturday in Tahrir Square, Baghdad, Iraq. The protests come at a sensitive time as Iraq awaits the Â“ nal results of a partial recount of the ballots from MayÂs national elections before a new government can be formed. The elections saw the lowest turnout in 15 years and were marred with allegations of fraud and irregularities. [HADI MIZBAN/THE ASSOCIATED PRESS]Crews battle the Ferguson Fire on Saturday along steep terrain behind the Redbud Lodge along Highway 140 near El Portal in Mariposa County, Calif. A wildÂ“ re that killed a California Â“ reÂ“ ghter grew quickly and forced the closure of a key route into Yosemite National Park as crews contended with sweltering conditions Sunday, authorities said. [ANDREW KUHN /THE MERCED SUN-STAR VIA THE ASSOCIATED PRESS] BAGHDAD MARIPOSA, CALIF.By Josh Dawsey and Seung Min KimThe Washington PostGLASGOW, Scotland Â„ President Donald Trump told British Prime Minister Theresa May that she should ÂsueÂŽ the European Union for a quicker Brexit, May said Sunday.ÂHe told me I should sue the E.U. Â„ not go into negotiations. Sue them. Actually, no, weÂre going into negotiations with them,ÂŽ May told the BBC in an interview that published Sunday.It is unclear how such a lawsuit would work for Britain, a member of the European Union, but Trump has often threatened lawsuits in dealmaking.The two leaders have disagreed on how May should handle the exit from the bloc, with Trump fre-quently haranguing her to hurry the process. Trump has often begun calls by asking her to rush the process.Trump also continued his public criticisms of the E.U., calling it a ÂfoeÂŽ in a CBS interview that aired Sunday.ÂI think we have a lot of foes. I think the European Union is a foe, what they do to us in trade,ÂŽ Trump said in the interview. ÂNow, you wouldnÂt think of the European Union but theyÂre a foe. Russia is foe in certain respects. China is a foe economically, cer-tainly they are a foe. But that doesnÂt mean they are bad.ÂŽSaying the E.U. is Âvery difficult,ÂŽ Trump berated the 28-member union over trade Â„ complain-ing that European nations have taken advantage of the United States. He also continued criticisms of NATO that he began at the start of his Europe trip, saying other nations in the alliance werenÂt spending enough money on national defense.ÂDonÂt forget both my parents were born in E.U. sectors, OK?ÂŽ Trump said in the CBS interview. ÂYou know I love those countries. I respect the leaders of those countries. But in a trade sense, theyÂve really taken advantage of us and many of those countries are in NATO and they werenÂt paying their bills.ÂŽEuropean Council Presi-dent Donald Tusk quickly fired back on Twitter, saying, ÂAmerica and the EU are best friends. Who-ever says we are foes is spreading fake news.ÂŽAfter he landed in Europe last week, the president conducted an interview with the Sun, a British tab-loid, in which he criticized May.ÂI would have done it much differently,ÂŽ he told the Sun. ÂI actually told Theresa May how to do it, but she didnÂt listen to me.ÂŽ He added: ÂThe deal she is striking is a much different deal than the one people voted on.ÂŽHe also described his advice as ÂbrutalÂŽ but did not say what the advice was. May is politically vul-nerable because of Brexit, analysts say, and TrumpÂs comments drove nonstop headlines questioning her policy.His comments to the Sun led to a furor in London, and he eventu-ally seemed to backtrack, saying he would support May no matter what she did.ÂInterestingly, what the president also said at that press conference was ÂDonÂt walk away,ÂÂŽ May told the BBC.ÂDonÂt walk away from those negotiations because then youÂll be stuck. So I want us to be able to sit down to negotiate the best deal for Britain,ÂŽ she added.Trump told Britain to ÂsueÂ EU, May says DATELINES Britain Prime Minister Theresa May and U.S. President Donald Trump answer questions during a joint press conference following their meeting Friday at Chequers, in Buckinghamshire, England. [JACK TAYLOR/POOL PHOTO VIA THE ASSOCIATED PRESS]
DailyCommercial.com | Monday, July 16, 2018 A3 LOCAL & STATETom McNiff, editor 352-365-8250 email@example.comNEWS BRIEFS By Terry SpencerAssociated PressFORT LAUDERDALE Â„ The state commission investigating the Florida high school massacre is learning about what happened before, during and after the shooting, but perhaps even more impor-tantly what didnÂt happen.Suspect Nikolas Cruz had an extensive school disciplinary and mental health record and may have received much leniency, but his diver-sion into a Broward County schools program for problem students didnÂt keep him from being able to buy a gun.He perhaps should have been detained for a mental health evaluation, but that too wouldnÂt have kept him from purchasing the AR-15 allegedly used to kill 17 people at Marjory Stoneman Douglas High School on Feb. 14, officials have said. And problems with the countyÂs first-responder radio system made coordinating the initial police response difficult, but the victims were already dead or dying by the time the fail-ures arose.ÂIn the heat of the moment, things get reported, things become facts that with the benefit of some time and some understanding of the events you start to realize those werenÂt as big a factor as you thought,ÂŽ said com-missioner Ryan Petty, whose 14-year-old daughter Alaina was killed.The 15-member Marjory Stoneman Douglas Public Safety Commission is composed of law enforcement officials, educators, mental health professionals, politicians and parents of student victims. Petty and Pinellas County Sheriff Bob Gualtieri, the commissionÂs chairman, said they are confident legislators will adopt the recommendations the committeeÂs report will make. It is due Jan. 1.Panel probes massacreCommission looking at what happened and what didnÂt happen By James A. JonesBradenton HeraldBRADENTON Â„ You could call Airport Manatee the opposite of Sarasota Bradenton International Airport.Instead of passenger jets and miles of tarmac, Airport Manatee has a turf runway and an assortment of taildragger aircraft.ItÂs home to an eclectic mix of antique, modern and experimental aircraft, where flight instruction, fuel sales, airplane repairs and restoration, and hangar rentals are available.Airport manager Tom Reeder calls its a grass-roots, blue-collar airport.ÂWe promote the joy of flight,ÂŽ Reeder says of the general aviation airport 10 miles north of Palmetto on U.S. 41 near Port Manatee.ÂWe encourage and support those who are learning to fly. We see that as a real personal achieve-ment,ÂŽ he said. ÂThis is for the little guy with the dream of flying.ÂŽ And so it has been since 1976, when Reeder Farms plowed up a pasture and planted Bahia grass for what became Airport Manatee.From the beginning, the airport provided a base of operations for aspiring pilots.Last month, United Airlines pilot Gerry MacKinnon, a certified flight instructor, watched as his son, Ale c, 23, soloed for the first time from Airport Manatee.Getting back to the grassroots of yingBy Linda CharltonCorrespondentGROVELAND Â„ It's prime boating season, so on Satur-day members of the Harris Chain Power Squadron, which is the local unit of the United States Power Squad-ron, held their boating safety course at the Trilogy club-house in Groveland.About a dozen boaters and would-be boaters gath-ered for the all-day course. For some the course was required. Others were there just to make themselves better.As Steve Hanna said, "it's been 40 years since I took a boating coarse. I guess it's about time I took another one. When I took courses in high school, it was all very casual. Now there's a lot of rules." "There's a lot of boaters in Clermont who should take the course," he added. "I see them on the lake every day."Giving his reason for attending, David Martin said, "we have some boats. We don't know what we don't know, so we thought this would be the best class to attend."The Harris Chain members giving instruction were Phil Ponticello, Curt Manning and Kurt Mikat. Collectively, they covered just about all the basics of boating safety in the Coast Guard-approved course, delving into the Course teaches ins and outs of boating safetyPhil Ponticello, right, shows some of the safety equipment packed in the inÂ” atable vest worn by Curt Manning during a boating safety course at Trilogy in G roveland on Saturday. This type of vest, according to the two, does not count in any Coast Guard inspection unless it is actually being worn. [LINDA CHARLTON / CORRESPONDENT] After four years and $3.3 million, the seaplane ramp at Leesburg International Airport is open for business. [SUBMITTED] By Frank Stanfieldfrankstandfield@ dailycommercial.comLEESBURG Â„ After four years and $3.3 million, the seaplane ramp at Leesburg International Airport is open for business.The ramp will comple-ment the Tavares ÂSeaplane CityÂŽ slogan, because the city airport has maintenance, fuel and other facilities.ÂIt is absolutely a good thing,ÂŽ Matt Elia, TavaresÂ aviation manager, said last year. It will not compete with that cityÂs operation.The ramp, off Lake Harris, was built in partnership with the Florida Department of Transportation.Ramping up operationsLeesburg airportÂs seaplane ramp opens for businessThe ramp, off Lake Harris, was built in partnership with the Florida Department of Transportation at Leesburg International Airport. [DAILY COMMERCIAL FILE] TAVARESWaterman Hospital recognized for chest pain treatmentFlorida Hospital Waterman has been recognized for its treatment of patients with chest pain.The American College of Cardiology awarded Waterman the Chest Pain Center Accreditation with Primary PCI and Resuscitation in June, based on onsite evaluation of the staffÂs ability to evaluate, diagnose and treat patients exhibiting heart attack symptoms.According to a press release, hospitals that earn the accreditation have proven exceptional competency in treating patients and have primary PCI available around the clock, every day of the year. They also are equipped with a robust hypothermia program for post-cardiac arrest treatment.PCI (percutaneous coronary intervention), also known as coronary angioplasty, is a nonsurgical procedure that opens narrowed or blocked coronary arteries with a bal-loon to relieve symptoms of heart disease or reduce heart damage during or after a heart attack.ÂEvery patient we care for has our hearts, and we take the most excellent care of theirs,ÂŽ said Michael Koerting, Direc-tor of Cardiovascular Services at Waterman.WEST PALM BEACHTo solve homeless problem, city group suggests psychiatristA group studying homelessness in one Florida city has recommended hiring a psychiatrist to hit the streets, counsel homeless who might have mental problems and administer medication to those who need it.The Palm Beach Post reports a task force in West Palm Beach was formed after a long run of complaints by business owners and residents, capped by two high-profile stabbings and other crimes by homeless people downtown.The most daunting chal-lenge facing the city is how to house those homeless who are willing to get off the streets.The task force estimated the psychiatric service would cost the city $50,000 to $90,000.In addition to the psychiatrist, the task force recommended creating a drop-in center to provide temporary shelter, medical or mental health care.NAVARRE BEACHNew, bigger nets could help with sea turtle rescues The rescues of two sea tur-tles within the last month on FloridaÂs Panhandle might lead to a new and improved device to bring the animals to land after they get hooked on a fishermanÂs line.The News-Journal reports the Navarre Beach Sea Turtle Conservation Center is work-ing to secure a patent for a new and bigger net to make it easier for pier staff to lift larger sea turtles onto the pier after theyÂre caught.The organization is work-ing with a local resident on the larger and bulkier net, which has a wider opening that will more easily slide under a sea turtle during a rescue.They submitted paperwork to the U.S. Patent Office this month for the net.It will be employed when working with larger sea turtles Â„ of all different kinds Â„ that can weigh up to hundreds of pounds.WEST PALM BEACHDeputy guilty of trying to rape womanA Florida deputy has been convicted for trying to rape a woman he met during a call.The Palm Beach Post reports that 39-year-old Jason Nebergall was found guilty Friday of one count of See BOATING, A4 See FLYING, A4 See SEAPLANE, A4 See PANEL, A4 See BRIEFS, A4
A4 Monday, July 16, 2018 | DailyCommercial.com TodayÂsServices sometimes arcane world of state and federal regula-tions, of buoys and channel markers, Digital Selective Calling radios, broaching, kedging, tongue weight, teak surfing (bad idea, involves carbon monoxide), cleat hitches and monkeys paws, and the sound signals used in boating.Speaking of those signals, which includes one whistle to express your intent to pass on your port and two to pass on your starboard, Manning pointed out that there's a good chance the boat operator you're signaling will have no idea what you are doing, and may well just think you're saying Âhi.ÂŽSpeaking during the lunch break, Mikat said, "there's a lot of reckless boating. I can guarantee you that every time I go boating, I will see at least one or two violations. The sheriff or the Coast Guard, they can't stop everyone. There's a lot of personal responsibility involved. So many awful things can happen on the water, and we're trying to reduce them. Boating is a lot of fun, but you have to do it safely."Some of the recurring themes in the course were that the operator of the boat is legally responsible for the boat's wake, as well as for the actions of his/her passengers, that developing certain skills, such as trailering, takes practice, that it's OK to just go out in open water and practice maneuvers, and that those on-board safety briefings, common on cruise ships, really do have a place on the small, private boats.Some of the tidbits from the three voices of experience were downright quirky. A canopy can be used as a sail, if necessary. A flotation device must have a "serviceable label." If the Coast Guard inspector can't read it, the flotation device flunks. If you approach a military vessel too close and too fast, you may well get "blown out of the water." And at night, if you see a white light followed by a green light, then another white and green not too far behind, there's a reasonable chance youÂre looking at a tugboat with barge, so don't try and scoot between the pairs of lights, as that towline could really mess up your night."Driving defensively is the key to all of this," Manning said.Anyone born Jan. 1, 1988, or later who operates a powered boat of 10 horsepower or greater is required by law to take the safety course and pass the test. Children as young as 12 can take the course, as long as they have parental consent. The course can also be mandated by a judge, and the course is available online. Those interested in the course, or in the Power Squadron, can get further information at the squadron website at www.usps.org. BOATINGFrom Page A3Steve Hanna follows along in the written material during SaturdayÂs boating safety class at Trilogy in G roveland. [LINDA CHARLTON / CORRESPONDENT] ÂThey are looking for real answers and true answers,ÂŽ Gualtieri said. ÂThey are going to act on it.ÂŽHighlights of what the commission has learned so far include: CRUZÂS MENTAL HEALTHThe commission received details of CruzÂs mental health treatment behind closed doors Thursday Â„ those records are protected by state and federal law Â„ but glimpses emerged during open testimony. Gualtieri told members that counselors had at least 140 contacts with Cruz over the years trying to get him help, but his late mother frequently inter-fered. When a counselor objected to CruzÂs desire to buy a gun, Gualtieri said Lynda Cruz said he could purchase one and after he turned 18 helped him get the necessary state identification card.It is also known that Cruz spent years at a school for children with emotional and behavioral problems, but was allowed to attend Marjory Stoneman Douglas even though there were questions about his stability. Cruz, 19, is charged with 17 counts of first-degree murder. GUN LAWSThe commission learned that CruzÂs February 2017 purchase of the AR-15 and other guns were legal under thenFlorida law. Under the old law, Cruz could only have been blocked by a felony conviction or being adjudicated men-tally ill Â„ neither of those happened. Also, even if Cruz had been detained under FloridaÂs Baker Act, which allows a three-day involuntary mental health evaluation, he wouldnÂt have been barred.Three weeks after the shooting, Florida raised the minimum age for buying a rifle or shotgun from 18 to 21, matching the age limit for handguns, with few exceptions. The new laws also allow law enforcement to petition a judge to block a person they believe dangerous from buying or owning guns for a year and request extensions. PROMISE PROGRAMThe commission concluded that Broward County schoolsÂ Promise Program, which received significant criticism, played no role in the shooting. Under the program, students who commit petty crimes or rules violations are referred to the off-campus program for two-to-10 days instead of being suspended and pos-sibly arrested. They are assessed, given a course of treatment, attend classes and receive counseling.Cruz was referred to the program once in 2013 for breaking a faucet in a middle school bathroom. And while records are unclear whether Cruz attended, Gualtieri said that even if Cruz had been charged criminally it would not have interfered with his ability to buy a gun four years later. The commission did say there are flaws in the program and Petty said it created an atmosphere of too much leniency for stu-dents like Cruz that needs to be addressed. RADIO SYSTEMSThe shooting revealed flaws in the Broward CountyÂs aging emergency radio system. As dozens of deputies tried to transmit in the minutes after the shooting, the system overloaded and began blocking new transmissions, including those of the area com-mander, Capt. Jan Jordan. She received extensive criticism for not taking charge immediately, but she couldnÂt, Gualtieri said Â„ her radio wouldnÂt let her. Even if she had, no one who died would have been saved. Only former Deputy Scot Peterson, the schoolÂs security officer, got to the building during the first three minutes when the killings happened and he did not go inside. The radio system failed after that. It is scheduled to be replaced next year. PANELFrom Page A3ÂI live in Parrish, itÂs close to home and I like the fact that itÂs a grass runway. ItÂs a good, safe airport,ÂŽ MacKinnon said.Alec MacKinnon soloed in a 1963 Cessna 150, a plane that was manufactured the same year that Gerry MacKinnon was born.ÂYou get up there for the first solo and itÂs pretty quiet. You look around and it hits you that youÂre alone and flying. But then you settle down and itÂs fun,ÂŽ Alec McKinnon said of his first solo experience.The MacKinnons then refueled the Cessna 150 and went up for another flight.While the McKinnons were getting back into the air, Ed Sweeney, also of Parrish, was working on the starter assembly of a 2005 Russian twin-engine pusher aircraft.ÂIt was made for patrol-ling pipelines and power lines,ÂŽ Sweeney said of the yellow-and-blue aircraft with the engines mounted to the rear of the cockpit.Asked why he flies out of Airport Manatee, Swee-ney, a certified airframe and power plant mechanic and licensed pilot with a multi-engine certifica-tion, said it is in large part because of the camaraderie he enjoys there.ÂItÂs friendly. There is nothing about it that is overwhelming. We are all friends and share the enjoyment of flying,ÂŽ Sweeney said.Mark Penell likes to pop over on his lunch break from nearby Sysco to work on his Cessna 140A, or perhaps, like on this day, fly 20 minutes of touch-and-goes.Penell moved to Bradenton from Syracuse, New York, and flew his plane to Airport Manatee.ÂIt has a beautiful runway and the hangars are fantastic. You can pull in or pull out of the hangars with no problem,ÂŽ he said. ÂThe manager is always here, always answers my phone calls. This airport is a gem.ÂŽIn 2011, Tom Reeder leased Airport Manatee from Reeder Farms.ÂThe mission of Air-port Manatee remains the same Â„ to promote general aviation and support the flying community,ÂŽ Reeder says.Reeder calls Airport Manatee a Âlimenal spaceÂŽ Â„ a place where people can get out of their everyday routine. ÂItÂs where they can get away from everything and experience a sense of free-dom,ÂŽ Reeder said.Typically, 70 to 80 aircraft are based at Airport Manatee. Flight instructor and airframe and power plant mechanic Bill Burton moved to Manatee County from Homestead, after his son, a New College gradu-ate, started a business in Palmetto.Burton paused from working on a 1946 J-3 Cub, restoring it to original specifications, when asked about Airport Manatee.ÂIt will be a little better than new when weÂre done,ÂŽ Burton said of the J-3 Cub.ÂTom Reeder is a good guy and does a very good job as airport manager,ÂŽ Burton said.Burton enjoys working not only with Reeder, but working at a rural country airport.ÂI am a back-to-basics guy. I teach flight instruc-tion the old-fashioned way. I teach on all taildrag-ger aircraft,ÂŽ Burton said. FLYINGFrom Page A3 Gerry MacKinnon, left, and his son, Alec, check out the cockpit for a 1963 Cessna 150 before taking off from Airport Manatee on June 27 in Palmetto [JAMES A. JONES JR. / THE BRADENTON HERALD VIA AP] ÂThe seaplane ramp is another amenity that should increase operations and economic growth at the airport,ÂŽ said Airport Manager Tracey Dean in a press release.The city used the ramp as an economic incentive to get Wipaire Inc., a float manufacturer and mainte-nance facility, to commit to bringing 60 jobs to the airport, said City Manager Al Minner.The airport boasts 50,000 flights per year and has an annual economic impact of $75,375,000 through businesses and capital improvements. That is not counting visitorsÂ spending when they fly into the area.Original plans called for docks, too, Âbut the builder fell behind,ÂŽ Minner said. He said he is trying to get a grant extension and is working with the contractor to see if that part of the concept can be completed.The seaplane and boat marina in Tavares was clobbered by Hurricane Irma in September. Last month, Tavares approved a $732,940 contract with an engineering firm to begin drafting plans for a new marina.The city estimated at the time that it might cost $2.5 million and take a year-and-a-half to complete. SEAPLANEFrom Page A3 By Amanda ColettaThe Washington PostTORONTO Â„ With opi-oid-related overdoses and deaths reaching record levels in Canada, the top medical official in Toronto is calling for the decrimi-nalization of all drugs as part of a strategy to treat illicit drug use as a public health and social issue, not a criminal one.In a report released Monday, Eileen de Villa, TorontoÂs chief medical officer, urged the cityÂs board of health to pressure the federal government to eliminate legal penalties for the possession of drugs and to scale up Âprevention, harm reduction and treatment services.ÂŽThe report also recom-mended assembling a task force Âto explore options for the legal regulation of all drugs in Canada,ÂŽ which she hopes would destroy an illegal drug market contaminated with fentanyl Â„ a synthetic opioid 100 times more potent than morphine Â„ and other drugs like it.ÂWhen we criminalize people who take drugs, we inadvertently contribute to the overdose emergency,ÂŽ de Villa said. ÂIt pushes people into unsafe drug use practices and creates barriers for people to seek help.ÂŽPeople with criminal records are also more likely to have difficulty finding housing and employment, a problem that carries negative health impacts that exacerbate the effects of drug use, she said. The report comes as Canada battles a worsen-ing opioid overdose crisis. Nearly 4,000 people died of opioid-related overdoses in Canada in 2017, according to the countryÂs public health agency, a 34 percent increase from the year before. Toronto accounted for 303 of those deaths, a figure that sky-rocketed 63 percent from 2016.In response, Prime Minister Justin TrudeauÂs government has embraced a number of Âharm reductionÂŽ measures, including supervised injection sites, prescription heroin programs for those with severe addictions and even vending machines that dispense prescription opioids.But de Villa said Canada can do more and should learn from the experiences of other countries.The report cites Portugal, which was the epicenter of a heroin epidemic in the 1990s and had the highest rate of drug-related AIDS cases in the European Union. It embarked on one of the most ambitious drug experiments in the world by decriminalizing the possession of small amounts of drugs in 2001 and treating drug use as a public health problem.Under the law, drug trafficking remains a criminal offense. But anyone caught with less than a 10-day supply of any drug is sent to a Com-mission for the Dissuasion of Drug Addiction, a panel made up of a lawyer, a doctor and a social worker that decides on a specific penalty Â„ usually a warning, a fine or a recommendation to seek treatment for addiction. No one is imprisoned, and possession is treated as an administrative violation.Since then, there has been a sharp decline in drug overdose deaths and in the number of HIV and AIDS cases associated with injecting drugs. The number of young adults who report using cocaine, MDMA or amphetamines in the past year has also decreased, according to the European Monitoring Center for Drugs and Drug Addiction. Critics of decriminalization had feared a surge in levels of drug use among the gen-eral population, but it did not materialize.But experts caution against drawing a causal link between decriminalization and the positive trends. Some note that decriminalization occurred alongside an increase in harm-reduction measures and methadone maintenance therapy, as well as the introduction of a guaranteed minimum income in the country.A report from the British Home Office in 2014 concluded, ÂIt is difficult to disentangle the effect of decriminalization from wider improvements in treatment and harm reduction during the same period.ÂŽ Another study, also in 2014, found that Âdrug consumption had largely been de-penalized de facto in the 1990s,ÂŽ so the 2001 law merely Âcodified the existing practice.ÂŽCanadaÂs New Democratic Party this year became the first major political party to endorse decriminalization. And at a Liberal Party convention in April, backbenchers and members of the par-tyÂs grass roots voted to make decriminalization a top policy priority during the 2019 federal election campaign. (Those votes are nonbinding.)Toronto o cial calls for decriminalizing drugs attem pted sexual battery with a weapon and one count of battery. His sen-tencing is scheduled for Aug. 1.Authorities say the Palm Beach County deputy had responded to the womanÂs Greenacres home several times in July 2016 over a fight between the woman and her landlord. The woman testified that during one visit, Nebergall grabbed her hair, kissed her and tried to rape her from behind but stopped because he didnÂt have a condom. BRIEFSFrom Page A3
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DailyCommercial.com | Monday, July 16, 2018 A9By Rachel SiegelThe Washington PostPresident Donald Trump and Russian President Vladimir Putin will meet in Helsinki on Monday for a highly anticipated summit that could cool or raise tensions between the two world leaders.On the table: RussiaÂs interference in the 2016 U.S. presidential election, the ongoing militarization of Crimea and working through Âa range of national security issues,ÂŽ in the words of White House press secretary Sarah Huckabee Sanders all set against the ongoing probe into possible collusion between TrumpÂs campaign and Russia. (On Friday, special counsel Robert Mueller III filed an indictment charging 12 Russian intelligence officers with conspiring to hack Democrats before the election. Multiple law-makers called on Trump to cancel the summit if he is not prepared to hold Putin accountable.)But Helsinki has been the backdrop for these meetings before, some more fruitful than others.Through the height of the Cold War to the post-Soviet era, three other presidents have ventured to Finland which stayed neutral during the Cold War and is not a member of NATO to host a Washington-meets-Moscow tete-a-tete.Â€ 1975: Gerald Ford and Leonid BrezhnevFord and Brezhnev came to Helsinki during the high point of detente, an era of de-escalation during the Cold War. Thirty-five European heads of state convened at the Conference on Security and Cooperation in Europe to sign the Helsinki Accords, which sought to ease rela-tions between EuropeÂs eastern and western blocs by recognizing the legitimacy of its postwar boundaries.In meetings, Ford and Brezhnev discussed strategic weaponry, but, as the New York Times reported, Âreached no specific agreements on means to limit nuclear arms.ÂŽ Then-Secretary of State Henry Kissinger even said Âit would be incorrect to claim any particular achievementsÂŽ on arms restrictions after a two-hour session.Of course, not all of Ford and BrezhnevÂs con-versations were relayed to the press, as noted by Jan M. Lodal in the Atlantic last year. Lodal served on FordÂs policy team as an arms-control expert at the summit. Lodal kept a close eye on Brezhnev who he was talking to, how he was acting. At one moment, Lodal saw Brezhnev draw a pill from his pocket, then discard the thin pill wrap-per into his ashtray.If he could get his hands on that wrapper, Lodal wrote, maybe the Americans could pinpoint any health problems the Russian leader was keeping under wraps.Lodal said he then watched as BrezhnevÂs interpreter handed Brezhnev a small sheet of paper. After giving it a care-ful read, Brezhnev tore the paper to bits and dumped the shards into his ashtray.LodalÂs interest was piqued. After the Soviet delegation cleared the room, Lodal emptied BrezhnevÂs ashtray into his pocket.The pill wrapper left no traces of medication, but the torn-up sheet of paper revealed a secret of its own: a word-for-word conversation between Ford and Brezhnev in which the Russian leader offered his governmentÂs support for FordÂs re-election.ÂI wish to tell you confidentially and completely frankly that we in the Soviet leadership are support ers of your election as president to a new term as well,ÂŽ Brezhnev said ÂAnd we for our part will do everything we can to make that happen.ÂŽÂ€ 1990: George H.W. Bush and Mikhail GorbachevIn August one month before the summit Iraq invaded Kuwait, prompt-ing Bush to impose economic sanctions on Saddam HusseinÂs government and join an international coalition urging Iraqi troops to withdraw from Kuwait.Still, Gorbachev arrived at the summit burdened by the USSRÂs deteriorating economic situation. The first Gulf War loomed.As The PostÂs Dan Balz reported in September 1990, Bush and Gorbachev agreed to sanction Iraq, and Bush supported Gor-bachevÂs reforms within the crumbling USSR. At the start of the summit, Bush said that if nations around the world could Âisolate Iraq and deny Saddam the fruits of aggression, we will set in place the cornerstone of an international order, more peaceful, stable and secure than any that we have known.ÂŽBefore returning home, both Bush and Gorbachev warned Hussein that they would go beyond economic sanctions if Iraq remained in Kuwait. Bush raised the possibility of military intervention, while Gorbachev said he would aim for a political solution before putting boots on the ground.The dialogue marked an unprecedented show of cooperation between two nations that for decades had seemed on the brink of war. Too little, too late: The Soviet Union col-lapsed the following year.Â€ 1997: Bill Clinton and Boris YeltsinAt the start of the two-day summit, Yeltsin said he and Clinton must Âdepart as friends as weÂve done in the past.ÂŽIt was a promising start to talks, washed down with wine, champagne, salmon and reindeer in the presidential palace, according to the Times. Yeltsin and Clinton had met 11 times before and arrived in Helsinki to dis-cuss arms control and the inclusion of former Soviet bloc nations into NATO.Yeltsin argued that NATOÂs eastward expan-sion was a mistake but said he could not realistically stand in the way. He and Clinton agreed to negotiate a new arms-control treaty that would cut back the number of deployed strategic warheads over the coming decade. Clin-ton also agreed to give Russia a more legitimate role in the Group of Seven global powerhouse of industrialized nations.Helsinki hosts a USRussia summit once again By Elliot SpagatThe Associated PressSAN DIEGO Â„ A federal judge, responding to a plan to reunify children separated at the border, said he was having second thoughts about his belief that the Trump adminis-tration was acting in good faith to comply with his orders.The Justice Department on Friday filed a plan to reunify more than 2,500 children age 5 and older by a court-imposed deadline of July 26 using ÂtruncatedÂŽ procedures to verify parentage and per-form background checks, which exclude DNA test-ing and other steps it took to reunify children under 5.The administration said the abbreviated vetting puts children at significant safety risk but is needed to meet the deadline.Chris Meekins, deputy assistant Health and Human Services secretary for preparedness and response, filed a dec-laration that he is fully committed to meeting the deadline. However, he does not believe Âthe placing of children into such situations is consis-tent with the mission of HHS or my core values.ÂŽU.S. District Judge Dana Sabraw took umbrage at MeekinsÂ statement, disputing the officialÂs interpretation of his orders and saying that safe reunification could and will occur by July 26.ÂIt is clear from Mr. MeekinsÂs declaration that HHS either does not understand the courtÂs orders or is acting in defi-ance of them,ÂŽ the judge wrote late Friday. ÂAt a minimum, it appears he is attempting to provide cover to defendants for their own conduct in the practice of family separation, and the lack of foresight and infrastructure necessary to remedy the harms caused by that practice.ÂŽSabraw, an appointee of President George W. Bush, said MeekinsÂ statement calls into question his comments in court hours earlier that the adminis-tration was acting in good faith.Sabraw said in court Friday that the administration had largely complied with orders but, at the same time, he indicated he will be moni-toring its actions ahead of the deadline.The judge said the administration must provide a list of names of parents in immigration custody and their children by Monday and complete background checks for them by Thursday. He scheduled four hearings over the next two weeks for updates, including one on Monday.ÂThe task is laborious, but can be accomplished in the time and manner prescribed,ÂŽ he wrote in his order.Evelyn Stauffer, a spokeswoman for Health and Human Services, said the administration proposed its plan Âin the interests of transparency and cooperationÂŽ after concluding that the abbreviated vetting was necessary to make the deadline.ÂWithin the time the court allows, we will strive to implement the most comprehensive procedures possible to ensure child welfare,ÂŽ she said. ÂWe look forward to continuing our close work with the court to accomplish the goals we share of safe, expeditious reunification.ÂŽJudge criticizes plan to reunify families In this June 28 photo, protesters chant ÂFamilies belong together!ÂŽ as they walk to the front doors of the federal courthouse in Brownsville, Texas, to bring attention to the U.S. immigration policy. [MIGUEL ROBERTS/THE BROWNSVILLE HERALD VIA ASSOCIATED PRESS FILE]
A10 Monday, July 16, 2018 | DailyCommercial.comis still in service, at least three times and as recently as last year. The reason, they say, is that the planeÂs manufac-turer no longer produces the part, forcing the government to order a customized one when it needs to be replaced. More recently the service has been able to cut the average cost of the toilet cover to about $300 by using a 3-D printer, an approach that top officials want to replicate for other acquisitions.The toilet partÂs price was confirmed by Air Force media relations chief Ann Stefanek in a phone conversation and in a separate interview with Assistant Air Force Secretary Will Roper.ÂWe are not now, nor will we in the future buy that aircraft part at that price, because we can now do so more cheaply using 3-D printing,ÂŽ Stefanek said, referring to the toilet seat cover on the C-5. ÂUsing this new process allows us to make parts that are no longer in production and is driving major cost savings.ÂŽTheir comments came after Sen. Charles E. Grassley, R-Iowa, raised the issue in a June 6 letter to Defense Department Inspector General Glenn Fine, which in turn cited a May 29 article in the trade publication Defense One. GrassleyÂs office released the letter publicly last week.Air Force officials describe the $10,000 toilet cover as a case of supplychain economics gone wrong.The C-5 dates to the 1960s, when it was used to move troops and cargo during the Vietnam War. Lockheed Martin, the planeÂs original manufac-turer, shut down its C-5 production line in 2001 when the military stopped buying new models. But the Air Force still counts 52 of them in its fleet, and some of them have been put to use in Iraq and Afghanistan.Keeping the old planes ready to fly means bits of hardware occasionally need to be replaced. Since the Air Force maintains painstakingly specific requirements for equipment components even toilet parts doing so is rarely as simple as a trip to Home Depot.The Air Force says that with the LockheedÂs C-5 production line no longer active, there is no company with a fully staffed assem-bly line ready to produce exactly what it needs. That means the government has to hire a manufacturer to make a mold of the original toilet seat cover, redesign two-dimensional drawings to make sure the cover fits, manufacture a mold for the part, and then produce it effectively reverse-engi-neering the toilet cover and building it from scratch.A profit-minded gov-ernment contractor might be persuaded to absorb those costs if it could spread them across hundreds or thousands of toilets. But when the payoff is just one sale, businesses demand a higher price.Still, Air Force officials said such situations should be avoidable.ÂIf we canÂt make (airplane parts) ourselves we have to live with what the market can produce at a profitable level,ÂŽ Roper said. ÂBut of course we should not be paying industry for something that we can make more cheaply ourselves.ÂŽLawmakers weighing whether to increase fund-ing for the military do not appear to take that argument seriously. After all, itÂs a toilet part.In his letter, Grassley chided the Defense Department over what he called a Âspare parts rip-off.ÂŽ He drew paral-lels to a similar incident in the 1980s, also involving the C-5Âs toilet, in which it was disclosed that the toilet seat itself cost $640. The toilet seat became a symbol of government waste in the Reagan era; longtime Washington Post editorial cartoonist Herblock would often depict Defense Secretary Caspar Weinberger with a toilet seat around his neck.ÂThanks to Mr. Roper ... we now have, some 30 years later, an on-the-record updated price for a new airborne toilet-related item $10,000, and thatÂs just for the cover,ÂŽ Grass-ley wrote, describing RoperÂs justification as Ânot credibleÂŽ and Âin need of scrutiny.ÂŽ Good-government advocates similarly chided the Air Force.ÂThe fact that the Air Force paid $10,000 per toilet seat cover last year is concerning because it shows a lack of foresight of needs and being good financial stewards of taxpayer dollars,ÂŽ said Scott Amey, general counsel of the nonprofit Project on Government Oversight.Loren Thompson, a defense consultant who works for the Lexington Institute, a think tank that gets funding from defense contractors, said he is wor-ried that the military will be unable to buy next-gener-ation weapons systems if it spends too much on over-priced spare parts.ÂThere are probably thousands of examples like this, because since the Cold War the entire fleet is getting old,ÂŽ he said. ÂOnce parts are out of production, replacing them becomes extremely expensive because they all have to be custom built. On the other hand, nobody wants the toilet to have no top when you make a 90-degree turn. That could be a problem.ÂŽTo his point, about 70 percent of the Air ForceÂs budget goes to Âsustain-mentÂŽ of aging equipment. Such costs apply not just to the Air ForceÂs cargo planes but also to Army vehicles such as the M1 Bradley tank and the NavyÂs Ohio-class nuclear submarines, for example. Some important systems are older even than the C-5: BoeingÂs B-52 Stratofortress, which would theoretically be among the U.S. militaryÂs options to deliver an air-launched nuclear warhead in the event of nuclea r war, dates back to the 1950s. TOILETFrom Page A1Trump flew to Finland, the final stop on a week-long trip that began last Tuesday, from Scotland. He and his wife, Melania, spent the weekend at a golf resort Trump owns in Tu rnberry. He was returning to the White House after Mon-dayÂs meeting with Putin in Helsinki, the Finnish capital.Near TrumpÂs hotel, police roped off a group of about 60 mostly male pro-Trump demonstrators waving American flags. Big banners said ÂWelcome TrumpÂŽ and ÂGod Bless D & M TrumpÂŽ and a helicopter hovered overhead.Chants of ÂWe Love Trump, We Love TrumpÂŽ broke out as the presi-dentÂs motorcade passed and Trump waved.TrumpÂs national secu-rity adviser, John Bolton, said it would be Âpretty sillyÂŽ for Trump to ask Putin to hand over the indicted Russians.ÂFor the president to demand something that isnÂt going to happen puts the president in a weak position, and I think the president has made it very clear he intends to approach this discussion from a position of strength,ÂŽ Bolton said in a separate interview.Trump told CBS News that heÂs going into the Helsinki summit with Âlow expectations. IÂm not going with high expectations.ÂŽ He declined to discuss his goals, but said such sessions are beneficial and cited his historic meeting with North Korean leader Kim Jong Un and his meetings with Chinese President Xi Jinping.ÂNothing bad is going to come out of it (Helsinki), and maybe some good will come out,ÂŽ Trump said. He described the Euro-pean Union, a bloc of nationÂs that includes many of AmericaÂs closest allies, as a Âfoe,ÂŽ particularly on trade.ÂI think the European Union is a foe, what they do to us in trade,ÂŽ Trump said, adding that Âyou wouldnÂt think of the European Union but theyÂre a foe.ÂŽHe said Russia is a foe Âin certain respectsÂŽ and that China is a foe Âeconomically ... but that doesnÂt mean they are bad. It doesnÂt mean anything. It means that they are competitive.ÂŽ Trump has been reluctant to criticize Putin over the years and has described him as a competitor in recent days.Trump sat for the inter-view Saturday in Scotland and CBS News released excerpts on Sunday, hours before Trump flew to Hel-sinki. From aboard Air Force One, Trump called the U.S. news media Âthe enemy of the peopleÂŽ and complained that heÂll face criticism regardless of the summit outcome.ÂIf I was given the great city of Moscow as retribution for all of the sins and evils committed by Russia over the years, I would return to criticism that it wasnÂt good enough Â„ that I should have gotten Saint Petersburg in addition!ÂŽ he tweeted.Trump also said: ÂMuch of our news media is indeed the enemy of the people.ÂŽPutin is regarded as having created a culture of violence and impunity that has resulted in the killing of so me Russian journalists. Trump regu-larly criticizes American news media outlets and has called out some jour-nalists by name. TRUMPFrom Page A1 ÂThis honor is special because I feel like itÂs encompassing of my fam-ilyÂs work,ÂŽ she said. ÂIt covers more of the whole picture instead of just me.ÂŽA team of judges at the Swisher Sweets/Sunbelt Ag Expo will choose a Southeast regional winner among Griner and nine farmers from 10 states in October.ÂItÂs a huge win for for-estry because it gives the industry another platform,ÂŽ the 62-year-old farmer said.The GrinersÂ 9,500acre ÂfarmÂŽ is nestled in the middle of Chiefland, surrounded by acres upon acres of lush green pas-tures and pine trees so tall they look like they could reach the clouds.Usher Land & Timber is divided between the two operations, 75 percent of it pine timber and the remaining 25 percent pas-ture and crop land.Forester Eric Handley manages the timber operations, which Griner considers Âthe backboneÂŽ of the farm. A close family friend, Griner and her husband treat Handley like a second son.Handley oversees four logging crews that deliver about 200 loads of wood products per week to various mills across North Florida. He handles daily challenges, particularly lightning and bugs.ÂThe pine trees are natural lightning rods,ÂŽ he said.Active surveillance is crucial to maintaining the timber, he added. The timber is checked fre-quently Â„ a dying tree can attract timber-damaging bugs in an instant.Because of the cropÂs long-term nature, parcels are rotated between timber and pasture/crop land use. The timber ope ration is the main reason GrinerÂs husband believes his wife was nominated for the award.Back in January 2013, her 62-year-old husband Ken was diagnosed with Stage 4 throat cancer. The Griners faced another uphill battle.He received radiation twice daily on both sides of his throat and chemotherapy weekly for about two months. It took three years for him to make a full recovery.During his absence, the family business was mostly managed by Handley and Korey, the GrinersÂ only child.Korey Griner, the 31-year-old farm manager, oversees the daily cattle production and farming operations, which include a grow yard operation, a seed stock operation and partic-ipation in the Florida Cattle Ranchers Beef program.Cattle processing is intensive, full of paperwork and logging everything, from branding to hormones and vaccinations, in extreme detail.ÂWe want to sell the best pounds we can,ÂŽ Korey Griner said.One of the cowpensÂ best assets, according to Lynetta Griner, is their design. She approached local builders with an idea she got from ÂTemple Grandin,ÂŽ a film about an autistic woman who understood animal behav-ior at a deep level.Grandin believed that less stress on cattle would lead to better performance (conception rates, less sickness, etc.). The Griners agreed.In 2011, the family built new cowpens with curves rather than sharp turns, built with solid metal panels cows canÂt see through and painted a neu-tral beige.The design helped lessen the cattleÂs stress during processing and allow workers to handle them with less prodding.Korey Griner works with his unit and Boots, the familyÂs 5-year-old black-and-white mixedbreed dog, to help keep the cattle side of the farm in check.ÂA good dog is the best asset you got,ÂŽ he said.The farm handles the cattle from conception to consumption, marketing them through Florida Cattle Ranchers.ÂThe goal is to build a perfect animal for our area,ÂŽ Ken Griner said.GrinerÂs husband said the farm is working toward a docile animal to best fit their familyÂs farm, an animal that is half Charolais and half F1 Ultra Black (a Brangus/Angus crossbreed).In April 2017, Lynetta Griner sat in on the Farm-ersÂ Roundtable meeting with President Trump at the White House.ÂItÂs the first-time agriculturists have been invited to the White House for this kind of conversation,ÂŽ Griner said. ÂIt was exciting and productive.ÂŽThe GrinersÂ farmÂs other accolades include being named a 2003 National Logger of the Year. In 2012, she became the first woman president of the Florida Forestry Association.GrinerÂs farm is a fulltime job, one she loves dearly.ÂThe beauty of this place is a testament to my parentsÂ hard work,ÂŽ she said. ÂWeÂre just caretakers of what theyÂve established.ÂŽ FARMERFrom Page A1 Swimming in the crystal clear 73-degree water is usually one of the most refreshing parts of summer at Blue Spring State Park in Orange City. On this day, the swimming areas were shut down because of alligators nearby. [NIGEL COOK/ GATEHOUSE MEDIA] venture down the spring run to the swimming area. (Provided there are no alligators spotted in the area; the swimming areas are cleared when the toothy reptiles get too close.) The first mag-nitude spring discharges 104 million gallons of water a day into the St. Johns.The park, 2100 W. French Ave., is open between 8 a.m. and sun-down every day. The entry fee is $6 per vehicle, $2 for pedestrians and bicyclists. PARKFrom Page A1
DailyCommercial.com | Monday, July 16, 2018 A11 There are many reasons to recognize Nathaniel Reed, who died last week. The 84-year-old Floridian was a longtime, ardent defender of the natural environment and promoter of a higher quality of life for the people in his state and across the nation. ReedÂs accomplishments were legion: He possessed the ability to make good things happen and stop bad things from happening. Reed was appointed by Gov. Claude Kirk in 1967 to a position novel at the time Â„ environmental adviser. Elected with ReedÂs help in 1966, Kirk was the first Republican governor since Reconstruction. Reed later said Kirk had Âno interest in conservation,ÂŽ but together they helped preserve a key part of Biscayne Bay and stopped an environmental disaster in the making Â„ a plan to build a ÂjetportÂŽ north of the Everglades National Park and east of what became the Big Cypress National Preserve. After advising Kirk, Reed was appointed as a deputy secretary of the interior by President Richard Nixon. Reed later wrote that Nixon said he didnÂt Âgive a damn about the environment,ÂŽ yet the presidentÂs support was crucial to passage of landmark legislation. For instance, Reed helped draft the Endangered Species Act that Congress Â„ controlled by Democrats Â„ passed and Nixon signed in 1973. A longtime Republican, Reed also worked to preserve species Â„ including the bald eagle, one of our national symbols Â„ by promoting bans or extreme limits on pesticides such as DDT and 10-80. And he engineered a movement to prevent another debacle, the Cross Florida Barge Canal. After returning to Florida, Reed was appointed by Democratic Gov. Bob Graham to serve on the South Florida Water Management DistrictÂs board, which is responsible, in part, for the Everglades and surrounding areas. He was founder of 1,000 Friends of Florida, an organization dedicated to advocating sensible growth-management policies Â„ including limited state oversight of local land-use decisions, partic ularly those affecting water supplies. Reed frequently reminded government officials and private-sector developers that one of the keys to FloridaÂs long-term economic sustainability was selling and preserving a high Âquality of lifeÂŽ to people of Âdiffering wealth.ÂŽ Another reason to reflect on ReedÂs accomplishments: During the years he wielded his greatest influence, Reed displayed the capacity to build bipartisan consensus in favor of environmental protections and sound land-use decisions. Though Kirk and Nixon may have expressed disregard for the environment, they heeded ReedÂs counsel. Unfortunately, environmental protection and preservation have become politically divisive, both in Florida and nationwide. Nevertheless, upon his passing, Reed was saluted by both Republicans and Democrats in Florida. Senate President Joe Negron, a Republican, praised ReedÂs support for construction of a South Florida reservoir to prevent releases of polluted Lake Okeechobee water into the Caloosahatchee River and other waterways. U.S. Sen. Bill Nelson, a Democrat, said the reservoir should be named in ReedÂs honor. That is the least Florida could do to honor Nathaniel Reed, who not only made the environment in his state and nation better but prevented the damage from being worse.OUR OPINIONReed le politics out of conservation ANOTHER OPINION OPINIONSteve Skaggs | Publisher Tom McNiff | Executive Editor Whitney Lehnecker | Digital Editor, Lifestyles Editor Tom McNiff, editor 352-365-8250 firstname.lastname@example.orgWhat can we expect of Brett Kavanaugh if heÂs confirmed as Justice Anthony KennedyÂs successor on the Supreme Court? KavanaughÂs record and background show he will be a fair, impartial and principled justice and thatÂs precisely what our nation needs. A graduate of Yale College and Yale Law School and former law clerk to Justice Kennedy, Kavanaugh has served for the last 12 years on the U.S. Court of Appeals for the D.C. Circuit. On this court, Kavanaugh has tackled weighty issues from the First AmendmentÂs ban on the establishment of a particular religion by Congress and the Second AmendmentÂs guarantee of a right to bear arms to the constitutionality of administrative agencies such as the Public Company Accounting Oversight Board and the Consumer Financial Protection Bureau. A ÂjudgeÂs judge,ÂŽ as President Donald Trump called him, KavanaughÂs record shows a commitment to interpreting laws accor ding to their text. HeÂs written that Âthe text of the law is the lawÂŽ and explained that judges may not Ârewrite statutory text simply because we might think it should be updated.ÂŽ Kavanaugh is regarded as Âone of the finest and sharpest legal minds of our time,ÂŽ Trump said. Indeed, in addition to writing more than 300 opinions on the appeals court, he speaks and writes often about the separation of powers, agency deference and statutory interpretation. He also co-authored a book on the topic of precedent along with Bryan Garner and 11 other judges, including then-Judge Neil Gorsuch. As a judge on a court dominated by Democratic appointees, Kavanaugh is often in the minority, issuing powerful dissents that the Supreme Court has cited in several cases. For example, a 2014 case looked at whether the Environmental Protection Agency could ignore cost-benefit analysis when considering a proposed hazardous air pollutants rule that would cost power plants an estimated $9.6 billion a year for a societal benefit amounting to no more than $6 million a year. The D.C. Circuit deferred to the agencyÂs interpretation of the law. But Kavanaugh wrote a separate opinion noting it was Âentirely unreasonable for EPA to exclude consideration of costs,ÂŽ under the relevant statute. Two years later, the Supreme Court agreed with KavanaughÂs criticisms and reversed the decision. In a 2008 case, the D.C. Circuit dealt with the structure of the Public Company Accounting Oversight Board. Congress had created it by statute and then insulated its board members from presidential control by having them appointed and removable only for cause by members of the Securities and Exchange Commission. Kavanaugh dissented from his courtÂs ruling that this arrangement was constitutional. He wrote that the dual protection clause would Âeliminate any meaningful Presidential controlÂŽ and noted that the presidentÂs removal power is ÂcriticalÂŽ for him to Âperform his Article II responsibilities.ÂŽ The Supreme Court agreed with Kavanaugh. In a 2017 speech at Notre Dame Law School, Kavanaugh declared the Âstructural provisions of the Constitution,ÂŽ including the separation of powers, Âare not mere matters of etiquette or architecture.ÂŽ They are Âessential to protecting individual liberty.ÂŽ Courts, he said, have a Âcritical role...in enforcing those separation of powers and federalism limits.ÂŽ Kavanaugh is a judge who understands that he has an important but limited role in our system of government. ThatÂs why he strives to interpret the law and constitutional provisions by their text and original public meaning, and above all strives to be a faithful servant to the Constitution. ThatÂs exactly what our country needs on the Supreme Court. Elizabeth Slattery is a legal fellow at The Heritage Foundation and host of SCOTUS 101, a podcast about the Supreme Court.ANOTHER OPINIONKavanaugh is precisely what our nation needs IÂve spent most of my adult life working as an education re porter, including 11 years at the Chicago Tribune. I visited hundreds of classrooms and learned valuable lessons about inequities in our system. But the lesson that most endured in my mind is the power of high-caliber teachers and principals. As a reporter, I saw veteran teacher Judy Fromm coax Rayola Carwell out of her shell and re-energize the third-graderÂs love of learning. Diminutive and indomitable, Fromm peppered her lessons with ÂsweetieÂŽ and Âhoney.ÂŽ But she always demanded that her children at ChicagoÂs Stockton Elementary School perform to their full potential. I watched novice teacher Montie Apostolos change the life trajectory of 34 eighthgraders at Sherman Elementary on ChicagoÂs South Side. A veteran of civil rights battles in Mississippi, she talked of fighting off water cannons, captivating her students and pushing them to greater achievement gains. And I was awed by Principal Joan Crisler, a lightning bolt of energy who reigned over Dixon Elementary with warmth and resolve. She built a culture of literacy that motivated teachers and propelled students to excellence. There are thousands of similar stories out there. Unfortunately, the public conversation about teachers has been dominated over the past year by talk of shortages, strikes and how the Supreme CourtÂs Janus v. AFSCME decision will affect teachers unions. These are important topics that need to be discussed. But we should use these events Â„ and the energy theyÂve generated Â„ to jump-start a conversation about elevating and modernizing the teaching profession and ensuring that our most vulnerable students have excellent educators. Between 2008 and 2015, the nation saw a burst of policy changes around educator quality. Nationwide, states, including Illinois, overhauled teacher evaluations, tenure and dismissal rules. They crafted plans to ensure that underserved students do not get a disproportionate share of unqualified teachers. And they raised the bar to get into teaching. Since then, educator quality has fallen off the table as a top policy issue. ThatÂs a shame because research shows that teacher effectiveness is the primary in-school driver of student outcomes. It also shows that low-income students and students of color are least likely to have top-notch teachers. LetÂs leverage the energy around strikes, shortages and the Supreme Court decision to change that. And letÂs ensure that union leaders, legislators, higher education administrators, state and school district officials and rank-and-file educators are at the table. Of course there are differences of opinion, but everyone has a reason to be at the table. American Federation of Teachers President Randi Weingarten co-authored an op-ed in The Washington Post recently that noted that 52 percent of teachers surveyed said their policy perspectives are only ÂsomewhatÂŽ represented by the union, while 20 percent said they were Ânot very muchÂŽ or Ânot at allÂŽ represented. Teacher preparation programs in Illinois face their own worries. They watched their enrollments plummet by as much as 40 percent from 2000 to 2015. That has left some urban and rural superintendents scrambling to find special education, bilingual, math and science teachers. ItÂs clear that fewer young people want to go into teaching, and current teachers want new policy solutions to ensure they are supported to grow in their craft. A few suggestions for state and local policymakers to consider as they try to attract and retain top talent: Launch a statewide campaign Â„ with teachers as ambassadors Â„ to draw young people, especially those of color, into teaching. Incentivize higher education and K-12 to work together to create pathways that let aspiring teachers earn college credits in high school, then move into postsecondary teacher preparation programs. Provide incentives for teacher training programs and school districts to work together to align supply and demand, and also make it more rooted in K-12 classroom practice. Provide more time in the school day for teachers and principals to plan and collaborate. Create career ladders that let teachers take on leadership roles for extra pay. ItÂs time to revive the educator quality conversations and develop policies that make sure we have more stars like Montie Apostolos, Judy Fromm and Joan Crisler. Stephanie Banchero is the Education Program director at the Joyce Foundation and a former education reporter at The Wall Street Journal and the Chicago Tribune.ANOTHER OPINIONSeize this moment: 5 ways to improve teacher quality
A12 Monday, July 16, 2018 | DailyCommercial.com
DailyCommercial.com | Monday, July 16, 2018 B1 SPORTS SPORTS | B4A ROUNDUP OF ALL THE DAYÂS ACTION AROUND MLB Paul Jenkins, Sports editor 352-365-8204 email@example.comBy Howard FendrichAssociated PressLONDON Â„ Novak Djokovic was disconsolate and injured when he left Wimble-don a year ago, quitting during his quarterfinal because of a painful right elbow that would need surgery.Djokovic was so dispirited by his upset exit at the French Open last month that he vowed, in the heat of the moment, to skip the grass-court circuit.Good thing he didnÂt stick to that. Just look at him now, back at his best and Wimble-donÂs champion for the fourth time. Djokovic ended a Grand Slam drought that lasted more than two seasons, grabbing a lead in SundayÂs final right away against a weary Kevin Anderson and holding off a late challenge to win 6-2, 6-2, 7-6 (3).ÂI had many moments of doubt,ÂŽ Djokovic said, Âand didnÂt know really if I could come back to the level to compete.ÂŽAnderson nearly managed to extend the match, five times standing just a point away from forcing a fourth Djokovic wins 4th WimbledonNovak Djokovic celebrates winning the menÂs singles Â“ nal match against Kevin Anderson at Wimbledon in London on Sunday. [AP PHOTO / KIRSTY WIGGLESWORTH] France wins 2nd World Cup title, beats Croatia 4-2By Graham DunbarAssociated PressMOSCOW Â„ Sliding across the rain-soaked turf holding the World Cup trophy tight, teenager Kylian Mbappe and the rest of FranceÂs players acted like the youthful bunch they are.Nothing, not a protest nor a postgame downpour that soaked Russian President Vladimir Putin, was going to stop the party.The 19-year-old Mbappe became only the second teen after Pele to score in a World Cup final, helping France beat Croatia 4-2 on Sunday.ÂI donÂt really realize yet what it is. The World Cup, itÂs a lot,ÂŽ forward Antoine Griez-mann said. ÂIÂm very proud of this team.ÂŽ Mbappe had just shown his electrifying speed in the 52nd minute when play was held up by four protesters who ran onto the field.Putin was later on the field to award medals to the players in a ceremony soon drenched in rain and joy. As thunder boomed and lightning cracked, FIFA presi-dent Gianni Infantino handed France captain Hugo Lloris the gold-and-malachite World Cup trophy.Gold confetti stuck to the soaked Les Bleus as they paraded the trophy around the Luzhniki Stadium, a final act of an enthralling tournament in which Croatia reached its first final while powers Brazil, Germany and Argentina went home early.About 12 minutes after a protester gave Mbappe a double high-five on the field, Mbappe sent a right-footed shot from 25 yards past goalkeeper Danijel Subasic. The goal put France up 4-1, closing the door on Croatia who had been the better team until he came to life.The only other teen to score in a World Cup final was Pele, who was 17 when Brazil beat Sweden 5-2 in 1958.Mbappe, who plays for Paris Saint-Germain in the French league, was born months after France won its only other World Cup title in 1998.Paul Pogba and Antoine Griezmann, FranceÂs two other key creative players, Coup de grce France goalkeeper Hugo Lloris lifts the trophy after France defeated Croatia 4-2 to win the World Cup in Moscow on Sunday. [AP PHOTO / MARTIN MEISSNER] FranceÂs Kylian Mbappe, front, celebrates after scoring during the World Cup Â“ nal against Croatia on Sunday in Moscow. [AP PHOTO / MARTIN MEISSNER] By Gary B. GravesAssociated PressSPARTA, Ky. Â„ Martin Truex Jr. is feeling confident after his most dominant per-formance this season.ThatÂs understandable, considering the defending Cup Series champion and his Furniture Row Racing team are slightly ahead of last sea-sonÂs pace, with signs of even better things to come.ÂI feel great about where weÂre at,ÂŽ Truex said Saturday night after leading 174 laps from the pole to repeat as winner of Kentucky SpeedwayÂs 400-mile race. ÂMost importantly, I feel like as a team weÂre getting dialed in more so like we were last year.ÂI feel like weÂre getting closer, getting more dialed in to what weÂre doing, to what the car wants with the new rules and things. And thatÂs how I felt like we were last year.ÂŽTruexÂs fourth victory and 13th top-10 of 2018 in the No. 78 Toyota Camry are each one better than after this event a year ago, though this race was run a week later. He still trails points leader Kyle Busch and Kevin Harvick but cut his def-icit to Busch from 120 points to 110.Busch and Harvick fished fourth and fifth, respectively, at Kentucky to maintain their positions. But Truex is serving notice of being the driver to beat when the playoffs begin in September.Truex won his third race in six starts and posted his eighth top-four in the past nine. His mastery of KentuckyÂs 1.5mile layout ought to boost confidence at the handful of similar-length ovals that Truex looks to build on dominant winMartin Truex Jr. raises his arms in celebration following his victory in the NASCAR Cup Series auto race at Kentucky Speedway on Saturday in Sparta, Ky. [AP PHOTO / TIMOTHY D. EASLEY] By Steve DouglasThe Associated PressGULLANE, Scotland Â„ Brandon Stone sank to his haunches, clasped his face and dropped his putter in despair after coming within inches of being the first player to shoot a round of 59 on the European Tour.It wasnÂt all bad for the South African golfer.StoneÂs 10-under 60 secured a four-shot vic-tory at the Scottish Open on Sunday, earning him a third professional title of his career Â„ the first outside his native country Â„ and the bonus prize of a qualifying spot in next weekÂs British Open just up the east coast at Carnoustie.He left the Gullane links with a slight sense of regret, though.StoneÂs approach to the 18th green skipped on and came to rest about 8 feet from the hole. As he walked up to the green, he looked at a scoreboard for the first time all day, totted up the birdies Â„ and eagle Â„ that heÂd made and then looked at his caddy, Teagan Moore.ÂHe went, ÂYeah, weÂve got a shot at a 59,ÂÂŽ Stone said.He let his caddy read the line Â„ ÂThis is completely up to you,ÂŽ Stone told him Â„ and the putt looked like it was going to roll into the cup, only for it to curl just left. Stone slumped almost to his knees, put both hands to his face, then stared at the ball for some time.ÂI rolled it over his mark,ÂŽ Stone said of his caddy, Âbut he did criticize my pace so he is probably right. DidnÂt hold its line, but weÂll take it.ÂŽThat elusive sub-60 round in 46 years of Euro-pean Tour play will have to wait for another tournament. It was officially the 19th round of 60 on the tour Â„ 18 players have achieved the feat, with Darren Clarke doing so twice.There have officially been nine sub-60 rounds on the PGA Tour, with one of them being a 58 Â„ by Jim Furyk at the Travelers Champion-ship in 2016.For the No. 371-ranked Stone, it was a return to form after a disappointing season. He had missed the cut at nine of his previous 16 events and recorded only two finishes inside the top 60 in 20 starts since October.His previous wins both Stone wins Scottish Open, misses 1st 59 on European TourSouth AfricaÂs Brandon Stone reacts Sunday after his putt for a 59 on the 18th came up just short during day four of the Scottish Open at Gullane Golf Club, East Lothian, Scotland. [KENNY SMITH/PA VIA THE ASSOCIATED PRESS] See WIMBLEDON, B5 See WORLD CUP, B5 See TRUEX, B5 See GOLF, B5
B2 Monday, July 16, 2018 | DailyCommercial.com SCOREBOARD HOW TO REACH USPaul Jenkins, Sports Editor Email: firstname.lastname@example.org Phone: 352-365-8204SPORTS RESULTSSchools or coaches can report game results by calling 352-365-8204. Submissions also can be emailed to email@example.com. Results submitted after 9:30 p.m. may not appear in the next dayÂs edition of the Daily Commercial.SPORTS ON TV BASEBALL FCSL STANDINGSTEAM W L T GBLeesburg 23 7 0 Â„ DeLand 16 14 0 7 Sanford 14 17 1 9.5 Winter Park 13 16 0 9.5 Winter Garden 12 17 1 10.5 Seminole 12 19 0 11.5FridayÂs gamesLeesburg 7, Winter Park 5 DeLand 5, Winter Garden 3 Seminole 10, Sanford 0SaturdayÂs gamesLeesburg 6, Winter Garden 2 Leesburg 9, Winter Garden 7 Winter Park 9, Seminole 5 Winter Park 9, Seminole 2 DeLand 8, Sanford 2WednesdayÂs gamesDeLand at Leesburg, 7 p.m. Winter Garden at Seminole, 7 p.m. Sanford at Winter Park, 7 p.m. AUTO RACING NASCAR MONSTER ENERGY CUPQUAKER STATE 400 RESULTSSaturday At Kentucky Speedway Sparta, Ky. Lap length: 1.50 miles (Start position in parentheses)1. (1) Martin Truex Jr, Toyota, 267 laps, 60 points. 2. (7) Ryan Blaney, Ford, 267, 50. 3. (4) Brad Keselowski, Ford, 267, 34. 4. (5) Kyle Busch, Toyota, 267, 50. 5. (3) Kevin Harvick, Ford, 267, 48. 6. (9) Kurt Busch, Ford, 267, 35. 7. (2) Erik Jones, Toyota, 267, 32. 8. (12) Aric Almirola, Ford, 267, 31. 9. (18) Kyle Larson, Chevrolet, 267, 37. 10. (19) Joey Logano, Ford, 267, 30. 11. (6) Paul Menard, Ford, 267, 33. 12. (8) Clint Bowyer, Ford, 267, 35. 13. (16) Chase Elliott, Chevrolet, 267, 25. 14. (27) Jimmie Johnson, Chevrolet, 267, 23. 15. (11) Daniel Suarez, Toyota, 267, 26. 16. (36) Denny Hamlin, Toyota, 267, 21. 17. (22) Jamie McMurray, Chevrolet, 267, 20. 18. (24) David Ragan, Ford, 267, 19. 19. (17) Matt Kenseth, Ford, 267, 18. 20. (21) William Byron, Chevrolet, 267, 17. 21. (10) Ryan Newman, Chevrolet, 267, 16. 22. (13) Austin Dillon, Chevrolet, 266, 15. 23. (20) Chris Buescher, Chevrolet, 266, 14. 24. (23) Michael McDowell, Ford, 266, 13. 25. (29) Kasey Kahne, Chevrolet, 266, 12. 26. (14) Ricky Stenhouse Jr, Ford, 266, 11. 27. (25) Bubba Wallace, Chevrolet, 264, 10. 28. (30) Ross Chastain, Chevrolet, 263, 0. 29. (28) Ty Dillon, Chevrolet, 263, 8. 30. (26) AJ Allmendinger, Chevrolet, 262, 7. 31. (31) Corey Lajoie, Chevrolet, 260, 6. 32. (34) BJ McLeod, Chevrolet, 256, 0. 33. (33) Landon Cassill, Chevrolet, 256, 4. 34. (39) Timmy Hill, Ford, 254, 0. 35. (38) Jesse Little, Toyota, 253, 0. 36. (35) Garrett Smithley, Chevrolet, 251, 0. 37. (37) Matt DiBenedetto, Ford, vibration, 200, 1. 38. (32) JJ Yeley, Toyota, engine, 199, 0. 39. (15) Alex Bowman, Chevrolet, accident, 108, 1.Race StatisticsAverage Speed of Race Winner: 150.450 mph. Time of Race: 2 hours, 39 minutes, 43 seconds. Margin of Victory: 1.901 seconds. Caution Flags: 4 for 22 laps. Lead Changes: 14 among 7 drivers. Lap Leaders: M. Truex Jr. 1-37; B. Keselowski 38; R. Blaney 39; Kurt Busch 40-60; J. Logano 61-62; A. Bowman 63; J. Johnson 64-66; M. Truex Jr. 67-84; J. Logano 85-87; Kurt Busch 88-97; M. Truex Jr. 98-163; B. Keselowski 164-200; M. Truex Jr. 201-209; Kurt Busch 210-223; M. Truex Jr. 224-267. Leaders Summary (Driver, Times Lead, Laps Led): M. Truex Jr. 5 times for 174 laps; Kurt Busch 3 times for 45 laps; B. Keselowski 2 times for 38 laps; J. Logano 2 times for 5 laps; J. Johnson 1 time for 3 laps; A. Bowman 1 time for 1 lap; R. Blaney 1 time for 1 lap. SOCCER MAJOR LEAGUE SOCCERAll times EasternEASTERN CONFERENCE W L T PTS GF GAAtlanta United FC 12 4 5 41 43 24 New York City FC 12 4 4 40 40 24 New York 11 5 2 35 37 19 Columbus 8 7 6 30 24 25 New England 7 5 7 28 32 28 Montreal 9 12 0 27 26 35 Philadelphia 7 9 3 24 25 30 Chicago 6 10 5 23 33 41 Orlando City 7 11 1 22 27 42 Toronto FC 4 11 4 16 30 38 D.C. United 3 7 5 14 26 30WESTERN CONFERENCE W L T PTS GF GAFC Dallas 11 3 5 38 31 22 Los Angeles FC 10 4 4 34 41 28 Sporting Kansas City 9 5 6 33 37 27 Real Salt Lake 9 9 2 29 29 37 Portland 8 3 5 29 26 22 LA Galaxy 8 7 4 28 34 30 Houston 7 6 5 26 36 26 Vancouver 7 8 5 26 30 40 Minnesota United 7 11 1 22 26 38 Seattle 4 9 5 17 16 23 Colorado 4 11 4 16 22 32 San Jose 2 11 6 12 29 393 points for victory, 1 point for tieSaturdayÂs GamesNew York 3, Sporting Kansas City 2 New York City FC 2, Columbus 0 LA Galaxy 3, New England 2 Montreal 2, San Jose 0 D.C. United 3, Vancouver 1 FC Dallas 3, Chicago 1 Minnesota United 3, Real Salt Lake 2 Orlando City 2, Toronto FC 1 Houston 0, Colorado 0, tieSundayÂs GamesSeattle 1, Atlanta United FC 1, tie Portland at Los Angeles FC, lateWednesdayÂs GamesNew England at Minnesota United, 8 p.m. FIFA WORLD CUPAll times Eastern SEMIFINALS Tuesday At St. Petersburg, RussiaFrance 1, Belgium 0Wednesday At MoscowCroatia 2, England 1THIRD PLACE Saturday At St. Petersburg, RussiaBelgium 2, England 0WORLD CUP CHAMPIONSHIP Today At MoscowFrance 4, Croatia 2 TENNIS ATP WORLD TOUR/WTA TOURWIMBLEDONSundayÂs results at The All England Lawn Tennis & Croquet Club, London (seedings in parentheses):MenÂs Singles Final Novak Djokovic (12), Serbia, def. Kevin Anderson (8), South Africa, 6-2, 6-2, 7-6 (3).Mixed Doubles Final Alexander Peya (11), Austria and Nicole Melichar (11), United States, def. Jamie Murray, Britain and Victoria Azarenka, Belarus, 7-6 (1), 6-3.Juniors MenÂs Singles Final Chun Hsin Tseng (1), Taiwan, def. Jack Draper, Britain, 6-1, 6-7, 6-4.Juniors MenÂs Doubles Final Otto Virtanen, Finland and Yanki Erel, Turkey, def. Nicolas Mejia, Colombia and Ondrej Styler (6), Czech Republic, 7-6, 6-4.Juniors WomenÂs Doubles Final Wang Xiyu, China and Wang Xinyu (1), China, def. Caty McNally, United States and Whitney Osuigwe (2), United States, 6-2, 6-1. GOLF PGA TOURJOHN DEERE CLASSICSunday at TPC Deere Run, Silvis, Ill. Purse: $5.8 million; Yardage: 7,268; Par: 71 (35-36) FINAL Michael Kim (500), $1,044,000 63-64-64-66Â„257 -27 Bronson Burgoon (184), $382,800 68-62-66-69Â„265 -19 Joel Dahmen (184), $382,800 64-71-65-65Â„265 -19 Francesco Molinari (184), $382,800 65-66-70-64Â„265 -19 Sam Ryder (184), $382,800 66-66-67-66Â„265 -19 Harold Varner III (100), $208,800 67-65-66-68Â„266 -18 Chad Campbell (80), $168,780 66-70-66-66Â„268 -16 John Huh (80), $168,780 70-63-69-66Â„268 -16 Keith Mitchell (80), $168,780 67-68-66-67Â„268 -16 Andres Romero (80), $168,780 64-71-64-69Â„268 -16 Kevin Streelman (80), $168,780 66-71-66-65Â„268 -16 Scott Brown (59), $117,450 65-72-65-67Â„269 -15 Tyler Duncan (59), $117,450 66-72-63-68Â„269 -15 Matt Jones (59), $117,450 68-63-66-72Â„269 -15 Steve Wheatcroft (59), $117,450 62-68-71-68Â„269 -15 Mackenzie Hughes (47), $81,366 72-65-68-65Â„270 -14 Zach Johnson (47), $81,366 69-70-67-64Â„270 -14 Whee Kim (47), $81,366 65-68-70-67Â„270 -14 David Hearn (47), $81,366 66-64-70-70Â„270 -14 Parker McLachlin (47), $81,366 66-66-70-68Â„270 -14 Seamus Power (47), $81,366 68-68-65-69Â„270 -14 Johnson Wagner (47), $81,366 64-66-70-70Â„270 -14 Dominic Bozzelli (34), $48,886 70-65-71-65Â„271 -13 John Merrick (34), $48,886 66-70-70-65Â„271 -13 Joaquin Niemann, $48,886 69-69-68-65Â„271 -13 Derek Fathauer (34), $48,886 68-67-68-68Â„271 -13 Fabin Gmez (34), $48,886 66-70-67-68Â„271 -13 Chris Kirk (34), $48,886 66-72-66-67Â„271 -13 Richy Werenski (34), $48,886 68-69-67-67Â„271 -13 Jason Bohn (26), $36,830 69-66-68-69Â„272 -12 Robert Garrigus (26), $36,830 68-64-68-72Â„272 -12 Patton Kizzire (26), $36,830 70-69-66-67Â„272 -12 Chris Stroud (26), $36,830 68-68-67-69Â„272 -12 Hunter Mahan (18), $27,453 70-67-69-67Â„273 -11 C.T. Pan (18), $27,453 68-71-66-68Â„273 -11 Vaughn Taylor (18), $27,453 67-70-68-68Â„273 -11 Austin Cook (18), $27,453 69-69-66-69Â„273 -11 Cody Gribble (18), $27,453 72-66-65-70Â„273 -11 J.J. Henry (18), $27,453 68-66-69-70Â„273 -11 Denny McCarthy (18), $27,453 65-69-66-73Â„273 -11 John Senden (18), $27,453 72-66-67-68Â„273 -11 Nick Taylor (18), $27,453 64-71-68-70Â„273 -11 Blayne Barber (11), $18,096 69-69-68-68Â„274 -10 Ricky Barnes (11), $18,096 70-69-67-68Â„274 -10 Nick Hardy, $18,096 66-73-69-66Â„274 -10 Troy Merritt (11), $18,096 72-67-68-67Â„274 -10 Dylan Meyer, $18,096 68-68-72-66Â„274 -10 Patrick Rodgers (11), $18,096 66-69-71-68Â„274 -10 Steve Stricker (11), $18,096 70-66-71-67Â„274 -10 Stuart Appleby (8), $13,990 67-70-71-67Â„275 -9 Corey Conners (8), $13,990 66-72-69-68Â„275 -9 Tom Lovelady (8), $13,990 70-69-70-66Â„275 -9 Hudson Swafford (8), $13,990 68-69-72-66Â„275 -9 Kevin Tway (8), $13,990 69-69-71-66Â„275 -9 Matt Atkins (6), $13,108 66-71-67-72Â„276 -8 Ryan Blaum (6), $13,108 67-69-72-68Â„276 -8 Andrew Landry (6), $13,108 71-68-67-70Â„276 -8 Ryan Moore (6), $13,108 70-69-70-67Â„276 -8 Conrad Shindler (6), $13,108 67-72-70-67Â„276 -8 Lanto GrifÂ“ n (5), $12,644 66-72-69-70Â„277 -7 Sam Saunders (5), $12,644 72-67-67-71Â„277 -7 Nick Watney (5), $12,644 68-69-71-69Â„277 -7 Kelly Kraft (4), $12,354 66-71-71-70Â„278 -6 Mark Wilson (4), $12,354 71-67-71-69Â„278 -6 Arjun Atwal (4), $12,006 69-70-70-71Â„280 -4 J.T. Poston (4), $12,006 69-70-68-73Â„280 -4 Ben Silverman (4), $12,006 72-67-70-71Â„280 -4 Brett Stegmaier (4), $12,006 67-71-70-72Â„280 -4 Tommy Gainey (3), $11,658 70-68-69-74Â„281 -3 Nicholas Lindheim (3), $11,658 68-70-71-72Â„281 -3 Kris Blanks (3), $11,484 71-67-71-73Â„282 -2 MADE CUT; DID NOT FINISH Martin Flores (3), $11,136 72-67-71Â„210 -3 Bill Haas (3), $11,136 69-70-71Â„210 -3 Chesson Hadley (3), $11,136 69-67-74Â„210 -3 David Lingmerth (3), $11,136 71-67-72Â„210 -3 George McNeill (3), $11,136 69-69-72Â„210 -3 Sean McCarty, $10,730 68-71-72Â„211 -2 Ryan Palmer (2), $10,730 67-70-74Â„211 -2 Andrew Putnam (2), $10,556 69-69-74Â„212 -1 D.J. Trahan (2), $10,440 68-70-75Â„213 E Brian Stuard (2), $10,324 69-70-75Â„214 +1 Brendon de Jonge (2), $10,208 68-68-80Â„216 +3EUROPEAN TOURABERDEEN ASSET MANAGEMENT SCOTTISH OPENSundayÂs leaders at Gullane GC, East Lothian, Scotland; Purse: $7 million; Yardage: 7,133; Par: 70 FINAL Brandon Stone, South Africa 70-64-66-60Â„260 Eddie Pepperell, England 67-63-70-64Â„264 Luke List, United States 63-69-69-64Â„265 Trevor Immelman, South Africa 68-64-68-65Â„265 Jens Dantorp, Sweden 64-65-68-68Â„265 Thomas Pieters, Belgium 68-68-64-66Â„266 Rickie Fowler, United States 64-66-68-68Â„266 Ryan Fox, New Zealand 67-68-63-68Â„266 Stephen Gallacher, Scotland 70-66-65-66Â„267 Justin Rose, England 67-66-67-67Â„267 Dean Burmeister, South Africa 68-67-65-67Â„267 Aaron Rai, England 69-63-67-68Â„267 Tyrrell Hatton, England 65-64-70-68Â„267 Richard Sterne, South Africa 65-71-68-64Â„268 Andrea Pavan, Italy 70-66-66-66Â„268 Marcel Siem, Germany 66-67-65-70Â„268 Scott Hend, Australia 66-69-63-70Â„268 Matthew Fitzpatrick, England 68-66-64-70Â„268 ALSO Charley Hoffman, United States 67-66-68-68Â„269 Patrick Reed, United States 65-69-69-67Â„270LPGA TOURMARATHON CLASSICSunday at Highland Meadows Golf Club, Sylvania, Ohio; Purse: $1.6 million; Yardage: 6,541; Par: 71 FINAL (x-won on Â“ rst playoff hole; a-amateur) x-Thidapa Suwannapura, $240,000 65-69-71-65Â„270 -14 Brittany Lincicome, $149,262 68-68-67-67Â„270 -14 Brooke M. Henderson, $108,279 67-66-69-69Â„271 -13 Austin Ernst, $83,762 68-71-67-66Â„272 -12 Daniela Darquea, $52,301 75-64-66-68Â„273 -11 Mirim Lee, $52,301 66-70-69-68Â„273 -11 Emma Talley, $52,301 68-67-70-68Â„273 -11 Jacqui Concolino, $52,301 66-69-69-69Â„273 -11 Wichanee Meechai, $29,197 67-72-70-65Â„274 -10 Sandra Changkija, $29,197 68-72-68-66Â„274 -10 Caroline Hedwall, $29,197 66-67-74-67Â„274 -10 Mel Reid, $29,197 70-71-65-68Â„274 -10 Mina Harigae, $29,197 68-69-69-68Â„274 -10 Celine Herbin, $29,197 69-67-69-69Â„274 -10 Angela Stanford, $29,197 73-65-65-71Â„274 -10 Nanna Koerstz Madsen, $21,302 68-72-68-67Â„275 -9 P.K. Kongkraphan, $21,302 72-70-65-68Â„275 -9 a-Jennifer Kupcho 68-71-66-70Â„275 -9 Caroline Inglis, $21,302 67-69-69-70Â„275 -9 Yu Liu, $18,142 71-71-69-65Â„276 -8 Wei-Ling Hsu, $18,142 68-70-71-67Â„276 -8 Pannarat Thanapolboonyaras, $18,142 74-65-69-68Â„276 -8 Katherine Perry, $18,142 68-69-68-71Â„276 -8 Christina Kim, $18,142 67-69-69-71Â„276 -8 Chella Choi, $14,476 68-70-71-68Â„277 -7 Brianna Do, $14,476 69-69-70-69Â„277 -7 Charley Hull, $14,476 73-69-65-70Â„277 -7 Marina Alex, $14,476 68-72-67-70Â„277 -7 Mo Martin, $14,476 69-68-70-70Â„277 -7 Xiyu Lin, $14,476 67-73-66-71Â„277 -7 In Gee Chun, $14,476 66-69-70-72Â„277 -7 Angel Yin, $11,155 71-68-72-67Â„278 -6 Haru Nomura, $11,155 71-70-68-69Â„278 -6 Brittany Marchand, $11,155 70-68-70-70Â„278 -6 Cydney Clanton, $11,155 69-72-66-71Â„278 -6 Annie Park, $11,155 67-72-68-71Â„278 -6 Kris Tamulis, $11,155 67-72-68-71Â„278 -6 Stacy Lewis, $8,703 68-73-72-66Â„279 -5 Robynn Ree, $8,703 72-70-70-67Â„279 -5 Peiyun Chien, $8,703 69-73-68-69Â„279 -5 Benyapa Niphatsophon, $8,703 72-70-66-71Â„279 -5 Lexi Thompson, $8,703 70-68-70-71Â„279 -5 Yani Tseng, $8,703 66-72-70-71Â„279 -5 Tiffany Joh, $6,962 70-71-70-69Â„280 -4 Jennifer Song, $6,962 70-71-69-70Â„280 -4 Lee-Anne Pace, $6,962 70-68-69-73Â„280 -4 Jaye Marie Green, $6,962 70-69-67-74Â„280 -4 In-Kyung Kim, $6,962 66-70-69-75Â„280 -4 Alena Sharp, $5,863 71-71-71-68Â„281 -3 Pornanong Phatlum, $5,863 72-67-72-70Â„281 -3 Sherman Santiwiwatthanaphong, $5,863 72-69-68-72Â„281 -3 Ally McDonald, $5,863 70-72-66-73Â„281 -3 Sei Young Kim, $5,311 69-72-73-68Â„282 -2 Cheyenne Woods, $5,311 70-69-71-72Â„282 -2 Martina Edberg, $5,067 71-69-70-73Â„283 -1 Hyo Joo Kim, $4,495 69-73-74-68Â„284 E Cindy LaCrosse, $4,495 68-74-73-69Â„284 E Julieta Granada, $4,495 71-71-70-72Â„284 E Allison Emrey, $4,495 67-75-69-73Â„284 E Katelyn Dambaugh, $4,495 66-72-73-73Â„284 E OlaÂ“ a Kristinsdottir, $4,495 70-68-71-75Â„284 E Mind Muangkhumsakul, $3,882 70-72-74-69Â„285 +1 Alison Lee, $3,882 73-68-74-70Â„285 +1 Celine Boutier, $3,882 72-70-72-71Â„285 +1 Camilla Lennarth, $3,882 70-71-72-72Â„285 +1 Beth Allen, $3,677 72-70-71-73Â„286 +2 a-Bianca Pagdanganan 71-68-74-74Â„287 +3 Dori Carter, $3,596 72-70-69-76Â„287 +3 Paula Reto, $3,473 75-67-73-73Â„288 +4 Luna Sobron, $3,473 71-71-72-74Â„288 +4 Emily Pedersen, $3,350 68-71-76-75Â„290 +6PGA TOUR CHAMPIONSCONSTELLATION SENIOR PLAYERS CHAMPIONSHIPSaturday at Exmoor Country Club, Highland Park, Ill. Purse: $2.8 million; Yardage: 7,149; Par: 72 (36-36) THIRD ROUND Bart Bryant 66-69-65Â„200 Scott McCarron 67-68-65Â„200 Jeff Maggert 66-68-66Â„200 Vijay Singh 68-67-66Â„201 Bernhard Langer 68-67-67Â„202 Mike Small 65-71-66Â„202 Clark Dennis 68-69-66Â„203 Tom Byrum 67-68-68Â„203 Scott Parel 67-66-70Â„203 Jerry Smith 70-66-68Â„204 Glen Day 66-69-69Â„204 Kenny Perry 65-70-69Â„204 Brandt Jobe 67-67-70Â„204 Wes Short, Jr. 67-70-68Â„205 Woody Austin 69-67-69Â„205 Larry Mize 69-72-66Â„207 Jay Haas 70-70-67Â„207 Miguel Angel Jimnez 71-69-67Â„207 Jerry Kelly 69-71-67Â„207 Scott Verplank 72-66-69Â„207 Rocco Mediate 68-70-69Â„207 Ken Tanigawa 69-68-70Â„207 Duffy Waldorf 70-71-67Â„208 Willie Wood 72-69-67Â„208 Scott Dunlap 70-70-68Â„208 Kevin Sutherland 71-65-72Â„208 Jesper Parnevik 72-70-67Â„209 Doug Garwood 71-69-69Â„209 Marco Dawson 71-68-70Â„209 Peter Lonard 73-64-72Â„209 Esteban Toledo 73-69-68Â„210 Mark Calcavecchia 71-70-69Â„210 Kirk Triplett 72-68-70Â„210 Colin Montgomerie 72-68-70Â„210 Steve Flesch 71-72-67Â„210 Carlos Franco 71-71-69Â„211 Gary Hallberg 72-70-69Â„211 Paul Broadhurst 71-72-68Â„211 Tommy Tolles 68-70-73Â„211 Lee Janzen 70-71-71Â„212 Gene Sauers 71-70-71Â„212 Tim Petrovic 70-73-69Â„212 David Toms 74-69-69Â„212 Rod Spittle 69-70-73Â„212 Mike Goodes 71-72-69Â„212 Stephen Ames 69-75-68Â„212 Tom Lehman 69-75-68Â„212 Jeff Sluman 70-71-72Â„213 Bob Estes 69-72-72Â„213 Phillip Price 71-71-71Â„213 David McKenzie 71-71-71Â„213 Joey Sindelar 71-69-73Â„213 Paul Goydos 74-72-67Â„213 Jay Don Blake 71-71-72Â„214 Todd Hamilton 73-71-70Â„214 Kent Jones 76-70-68Â„214 David Frost 70-72-73Â„215 Billy Andrade 72-71-72Â„215 Corey Pavin 70-73-72Â„215 Skip Kendall 74-70-71Â„215 Billy Mayfair 75-70-70Â„215 Mark Brooks 71-72-73Â„216 Russ Cochran 71-73-72Â„216 Tommy Armour III 73-71-72Â„216 Tom Pernice Jr. 72-75-69Â„216 Miguel Angel Martin 76-71-71Â„218 Hale Irwin 73-75-70Â„218 Michael Bradley 76-68-75Â„219 Mark OÂMeara 74-71-74Â„219 Fran Quinn 72-75-72Â„219 Joe Durant 73-75-71Â„219 Sandy Lyle 71-73-76Â„220 Brian Henninger 74-74-72Â„220 Olin Browne 74-76-71Â„221 Tom Kite 71-78-74Â„223 Steve Pate 78-73-72Â„223 John Daly 72-68Â„WDUSGAU.S. SENIOR WOMENÂS OPENSunday at Chicago Golf Club, Wheaton, Ill. Purse: $1 million Yardage: 6,279; Par: 73 FINAL (a-amateur) Laura Davies, $180,000 71-71-66-68Â„276 -16 Juli Inkster, $108,000 73-72-68-73Â„286 -6 Trish Johnson, $68,650 71-71-73-73Â„288 -4 Danielle Ammaccapane, $48,110 75-71-71-74Â„291 -1 Yuko Saito, $40,071 76-71-73-74Â„294 +2 Helen Alfredsson, $33,782 72-79-73-71Â„295 +3 Liselotte Neumann, $33,782 71-76-76-72Â„295 +3 Tammie Green Parker, $27,327 76-75-79-67Â„297 +5 Rosie Jones, $27,327 77-73-71-76Â„297 +5 a-Martha Leach 78-75-72-73Â„298 +6 Suzy Green-Roebuck, $23,849 75-75-74-74Â„298 +6 Jamie Fischer, $18,174 74-77-77-71Â„299 +7 Cathy Johnston-Forbes, $18,174 79-72-76-72Â„299 +7 Marilyn Lovander, $18,174 73-76-76-74Â„299 +7 Alicia Dibos, $18,174 73-76-75-75Â„299 +7 Barb Moxness, $18,174 76-72-74-77Â„299 +7 Barb Mucha, $18,174 74-73-73-79Â„299 +7 Susie Redman, $14,210 74-75-76-75Â„300 +8 Laurel Kean, $12,972 80-74-76-72Â„302 +10 Michele Redman, $12,972 78-73-74-77Â„302 +10 Suzanne Strudwick, $11,377 74-78-76-76Â„304 +12 Kristi Albers, $11,377 78-72-77-77Â„304 +12 Maggie Will, $9,331 80-73-77-75Â„305 +13 Lorie Kane, $9,331 76-74-81-74Â„305 +13 Lisa Grimes, $9,331 74-81-76-74Â„305 +13 a-Patricia Ehrhart 75-74-79-77Â„305 +13 Elaine Crosby, $9,331 70-78-76-81Â„305 +13 Hollis Stacy, $7,438 77-76-77-76Â„306 +14 Jean Bartholomew, $7,438 73-82-76-75Â„306 +14 Nanci Bowen, $7,438 80-75-78-73Â„306 +14 Jane Crafter, $7,438 82-74-77-73Â„306 +14 Jenny Lidback, $6,645 77-79-73-78Â„307 +15 a-Ellen Port 79-74-76-79Â„308 +16 Christa Johnson, $6,181 76-79-77-76Â„308 +16 Eriko Gejo, $6,181 79-78-78-73Â„308 +16 Missie Berteotti, $5,717 76-74-77-82Â„309 +17 Martha Nause, $5,211 74-82-77-77Â„310 +18 Barb Bun kowsky, $5,211 77-74-75-84Â„310 +18 Lisa DePaulo, $5,211 80-75-81-74Â„310 +18 a-Sue Wooster 81-76-78-76Â„311 +19 Cindy Figg-Currier, $4,767 78-78-79-76Â„311 +19 Carolyn Hill, $4,458 79-78-74-81Â„312 +20 Amy Alcott, $4,458 77-80-78-77Â„312 +20 Becky Iverson, $4,045 77-81-77-79Â„314 +22 a-Akemi Nakata Khaiat 78-80-78-78Â„314 +22 SoÂ“ a Gronberg Whitmore, $4,045 80-76-80-78Â„314 +22 a-Kathy Kurata 75-81-79-80Â„315 +23 Cathy Panton-Lewis, $3,735 78-79-83-75Â„315 +23 Kay Cockerill, $3,426 74-84-80-78Â„316 +24 Betsy King, $3,426 78-77-83-78Â„316 +24 Jane Geddes, $3,116 80-78-84-75Â„317 +25 Pat Bradley, $2,930 78-78-81-82Â„319 +27 Nancy Taylor, $2,745 74-82-80-86Â„322 +30 a-Marie-Therese Torti 76-82-83-81Â„322 +30 Laurie B rower, $2,566 83-75-86-79Â„323 +31WEB.COM TOURUTAH CHAMPIONSHIPSaturday at Oakridge Country Club, Farmington, Utah; Purse: $700,000; Yardage: 7,045; Par: 71 (36-35) THIRD ROUND Jim Knous 65-64-62Â„191 Cameron Champ 61-64-67Â„192 Andres Gonzales 67-66-61Â„194 Bhavik Patel 65-64-65Â„194 Luke Guthrie 63-67-66Â„196 Steven Ihm 63-65-68Â„196 Erik Barnes 65-66-66Â„197 Trevor Cone 66-65-66Â„197 Sebastian Munoz 66-66-66Â„198 Sam Burns 67-63-68Â„198 Jimmy Stanger 67-66-66Â„199 Kyle Jones 69-63-67Â„199 Joey Garber 66-65-68Â„199 Hank Lebioda 68-69-63Â„200 Brandon Crick 70-66-64Â„200 Anders Albertson 65-70-65Â„200 Sebastian Cappelen 68-67-65Â„200 Steven Alker 66-69-65Â„200 Scott Pinckney 67-66-67Â„200 Derek Ernst 64-69-67Â„200 Tim Wilkinson 65-66-69Â„200 Rico Hoey 66-69-66Â„201 Jin Park 68-67-66Â„201 Bo Hoag 66-68-67Â„201 Matt Fast 72-63-66Â„201 Martin Trainer 63-71-67Â„201 Mark Hubbard 67-66-68Â„201 Curtis Luck 65-67-69Â„201 Tom Whitney 67-64-70Â„201 Nick Rousey 66-71-65Â„202 Joseph Bramlett 67-68-67Â„202 J.T. GrifÂ“ n 66-68-68Â„202 Patrick Fishburn 67-67-68Â„202 Carlos Ortiz 66-67-69Â„202 Max Rottluff 67-66-69Â„202 Jared Wolfe 68-69-66Â„203 Casey Wittenberg 68-69-66Â„203 Nelson Ledesma 70-67-66Â„203 Michael Hebert 67-69-67Â„203 Seann Harlingten 68-68-67Â„203 Roger Sloan 68-68-67Â„203 Kevin Dougherty 68-68-67Â„203 Julian Etulain 66-70-67Â„203 Dawie van der Walt 68-67-68Â„203 Michael Johnson 67-67-69Â„203 John Chin 67-67-69Â„203 Jacques Blaauw 69-64-70Â„203 Eric Axley 68-69-67Â„204 Jordan Niebrugge 66-69-69Â„204 Rafael Campos 68-66-70Â„204 Wade BinÂ“ eld 66-70-69Â„205 Mark Anderson 69-67-69Â„205 Hunter Hamrick 72-64-69Â„205 Wes Roach 70-66-69Â„205 Mark BlakeÂ“ eld 67-68-70Â„205 Max McGreevy 67-68-70Â„205 Conner Godsey 66-69-70Â„205 Chris Baker 69-68-69Â„206 Justin Hueber 69-68-69Â„206 Matt Harmon 67-70-69Â„206 Kevin Lucas 71-65-70Â„206 Michael Putnam 68-68-70Â„206 Alex Prugh 72-64-70Â„206 Brad HopÂ“ nger 67-69-70Â„206 Michael Tolladay 68-67-71Â„206 Samuel Del Val 66-68-72Â„206 Patrick Newcomb 67-65-75Â„207 Alejandro Tosti 70-67-71Â„208 Nyasha Mauchaza 67-70-71Â„208 Ben Taylor 67-70-73Â„210AMERICAN CENTURYSaturday at Edgewood Tahoe Golf Course Stateline, Nev.; Purse: $600,000; Yardage: 6,709; Par: 72 SECOND ROUND (Stableford scoring: double eagle, 10 points; hole-in-one, 8; eagle, 6; birdie, 3; par, 1; bogey, 0; double bogey, (-2). Joe Pavelski 25 23 48 Mark Mulder 16 31 47 Tony Romo 18 26 44 Trent Dilfer 24 19 43 Mark Rypien 21 18 39 Mardy Fish 17 22 39 Ray Allen 14 24 38 Jeremy Roenick 19 17 36 John Smoltz 21 14 35 Bret Saberhagen 17 18 35 Aaron Rodgers 16 17 33 Adam Thielen 15 18 33 Eric Gagne 19 13 32 Greg Maddux 13 18 31 Bret Baier 12 19 31 Jack Wagner 17 13 30 Alfonso Ribeiro 18 11 29 Sterling Sharpe 18 11 29 Steph Curry 18 10 28 Case Keenum 18 10 28 Vinny Del Negro 7 21 28 Andrew Bachelder 20 7 27 Mike Modano 9 17 26 Carson Palmer 16 9 25 Robbie Gould 12 12 24 Derek Lowe 14 9 23 Patrick Peterson 12 11 23 Bode Miller 10 13 23 Jerome Bettis 14 8 22 David Wells 12 10 22 Tom Glavine 13 8 21 Joe Carter 12 9 21 Ozzie Smith 11 10 21 Colt Ford 12 8 20 Trevor Hoffman 11 9 20 Deron Williams 3 17 20 Dell Curry 7 12 19 Brian Urlacher 4 15 19 Golden Tate 10 8 18 Doug Pederson 6 12 18 Tim WakeÂ“ eld 3 12 15 Ivan Rodriguez 1 14 15 Justin James 7 7 14 Joe Theismann 5 9 14 Larry Fitzgerald 9 4 13 Joe Don Rooney 8 5 13 Alex Smith 1 11 12 Brian Kelly 8 2 10 TJ Oshie -3 11 8 Jerry Rice 1 4 5 Tim Brown 7 -3 4 Dan Quayle -2 6 4 Mike Eruzione 4 -2 2 AJ Hawk 5 -4 1 Lisa Cornwell 0 1 1 Jared Allen 0 1 1 Brian Baumgartner 1 -1 0 Roger Clemens 6 -7 -1 Marcus Allen -1 0 -1 Urban Meyer 3 -5 -2 Jim McMahon 0 -2 -2 Steve Young -7 3 -4 Doug Flutie 0 -5 -5 Marvin Lewis -6 1 -5 Terrell Davis -6 -1 -7 Ben Higgins 0 -8 -8 Miles Teller -7 -1 -8 Sean Payton -8 -6 -14 Jay DeMarcus -9 -6 -15 Ray Romano -6 -12 -18 Kyle Lowry -6 -13 -19 Willie Robertson -7 -12 -19 Rob Riggle -10 -9 -19 Charles Woodson -15 -4 -19 Chris Webber -6 -14 -20 Bruce McGill -10 -11 -21 Trent Green -12 -10 -22 Larry the Cable Guy -18 -4 -22 John OÂHurley -4 -19 -23 Tim Simons -9 -15 -24 Blake Bortles -10 -15 -25 Vince Carter -11 -14 -25 Herm Edwards -21 -5 -26 Reggie Bush -14 -14 -28 Jared Goff -14 -16 -30 Kathryn Tappen -18 -15 -33 Johnny Damon -26 -16 -42 Kevin Nealon -25 -20 -45 Gary LeVox -24 -28 -52 Al Michaels -27 -26 -53 DeMarcus Ware -32 -28 -60 Charles Barkley -34 -29 -63 ODDS PREGAME.COM LINEMAJOR LEAGUE BASEBALL Today All STAR GAMEFAVORITE LINE UNDERDOG LINE Amrcn League -122 at Natl League +112 Updated Odds Available at Pregame.com TRANSACTIONS BASEBALLAmerican LeagueBOSTON RED SOX Â„ Activated LHP Brian Johnson from the 10-day DL. Placed LHP Eduardo Rodriguez on the 10-day DL. LOS ANGELES ANGELS Â„ Optioned INF Jose Fernandez to Salt Lake (PCL). Recalled RHP Eduardo Paredes from Salt Lake. NEW YORK YANKEES Â„ Optioned OF Clint Frazier to Scranton/Wilkes-Barre (IL).National LeagueCHICAGO CUBS Â„ Placed OF Albert Almora Jr. on the family medical emergency list. Recalled INF David Bote from Iowa (PCL). MILWAUKEE BREWERS Â„ Placed INF Jonathan Villar on the 10-day DL. Recalled OF Brett Phillips from Colorado Springs (PCL). Returned RHP Aaron Wilkerson (26th man) to Colorado Springs. SAN FRANCISCO GIANTS Â„ Placed RHP Jeff Samardzija on the 10-day DL. Recalled INF Kelby Tomlinson from Sacramento (PCL). WASHINGTON NATIONALS Â„ Recalled RHP Trevor Gott from Syracuse (IL). Optioned RHP Austin Voth to Syracuse.American AssociationCLEBURNE RAILROADERS Â„ Released RHP Torey Deshazier. WINNIPEG GOLDEYES Â„ Signed OF Josh McAdams.Can-Am LeagueQUEBEC CAPITALES Â„ Signed INF Riley MacDonald. Released RHPs Dany Paradis-Giroux and Joey Maher. TROIS-RIVIERES AIGLES Â„ Released RHP Phil Walby. CYCLING TOUR DE FRANCENINTH STAGESunday, at Roubaix, France A 97-mile hilly ride from Arras Citadelle to Roubaix 1. John Degenkolb, Germany, Trek-Segafredo, 3:24:26. 2. Greg Van Avermaet, Belgium, BMC Racing Team, same time. 3. Yves Lampaert, Belgium, Quick-Step Floors, same time. 4. Philippe Gilbert, Belgium, Quick-Step Floors, :19 behind. 5. Peter Sagan, Slovakia, Bora-Hansgrohe, same time. 6. Jasper Stuyven, Belgium, Trek-Segafredo, same time. 7. Bob Jungels, Luxembourg, Quick-Step Floors, same time. 8. Andr Greipel, Germany, Lotto Soudal, :27. 9. Edvald Boasson Hagen, Norway, Dimension Data, same time. 10. Timothy Dupont, Belgium, Wanty-Groupe Gobert, same time. 11. Alexander Kristoff, Norway, UAE Team Emirates, same time. 12. Nils Politt, Germany, Katusha-Alpecin, same time. 13. Fernando Gaviria, Colombia, Quick-Step Floors, same time.MLB BASEBALL 8 p.m. ESPN Â„ 2018 Home Run Derby, at Washington ESPNEWS Â„ 2018 Home Run Derby, Statcast edition, at Washington NBA BASKETBALL 8:30 p.m. ESPN2 Â„ Summer League, Playoffs, semiÂ“ nal, at Las Vegas 10:30 p.m. ESPN2 Â„ Summer League, Playoffs, semiÂ“ nal, at Las Vegas SPECIALS 12:30 a.m. (Tuesday) ESPN2 Â„ 2018 World Series of Poker, Big One for One Drop, at Las Vegas By Matt HolzapfelCorrespondentLEESBURG Â„ Sean Mootrey hit a three-run home run in the bottom of the eighth inning to give the Leesburg Light-ning a doubleheader sweep of the Winter Garden Squeeze on Sat-urday at Pat Thomas Stadium-Buddy Lowe Field.The Lightning scored four runs in the bottom of the fifth in the opener before a long weather delay made it an official game, giving Leesburg a 6-2 win. According to league rules, any game that has completed five innings and is delayed by more than 90 minutes due to weather is considered final.Leesburg won the second game 9-7.In the nightcap, which was scheduled for seven innings, the two teams were tied at 6-6 through regulation. The Squeeze scored the runner who started the inning on second base due to league extra inning rules on an error for a 7-6 lead.In the bottom of the inning Tucker Rayburn started the inning on second and Walker McCleney was hit by a pitch to set the table for Mootrey. Facing a full count, Mootrey launched a no-doubter over the left field wall for the walk-off shot.After the game, Mootrey said the teamÂs seemingly endless energy comes from a desire to have fun and play for each other every game.ÂWeÂre all just goofy kids out here trying to have fun during the summer,ÂŽ he said. ÂWe just get energy from each other and good things happen.ÂŽPedro Reyes picked up the win for the Lightning, giving up no hits and one unearned run in 2.2 innings. Ethan Chavis got the win for Leesburg in the opener, allowing one earned run in five innings of work.The Lightning have three days off before returning to Pat Thomas Stadium-Buddy Lowe Field to face the DeLand Suns on Wednesday at 7 p.m.MootreyÂs home run lifts Lightning to sweep Squeeze By Steve OverbeyThe Associated PressST. LOUIS Â„ As the St. Louis Cardinals took stock of their situation a day after the firing of manager Mike Matheny, some players said they bear some responsibil-ity for MathenyÂs sudden dismissal.Matheny was fired Saturday night after an 8-2 loss to the lastplace Cincinnati Reds. The Cardinals entered SundayÂs game one game over .500 and 7 1/ 2 games behind the NL Central-leading Chicago Cubs and are in danger of missing the playoffs for a third straight season for the first time since 1999.ÂWe all feel bad for Mike and ultimately it comes down on us,ÂŽ veteran infielder Jedd Gyorko said Sunday. ÂWeÂre the guys that go out there and play and perform. I feel like we havenÂt done that good enough.ÂŽBench coach Mike Shildt will serve as interim manager, starting with SundayÂs final game before the All-Star break.ÂAs a player, for me, itÂs like, ÂWhat could I have done better to keep this from happening?ÂŽÂ reliever Greg Holland said. ÂI donÂt know if itÂs necessarily fair. ItÂs just the way the world works.ÂŽThe CardinalsÂ recent mediocrity simply isnÂt something the franchise is used to. Owner William DeWitt Jr. said a change was necessary to put the team in position for another playoff run.ÂItÂs not like we were 20 games under .500 and desperate,ÂŽ DeWitt said. ÂWe havenÂt played to our capabilities. It just didnÂt seem to be happening. It was a logical time to make a change.ÂŽThe 47-year-old Matheny was a Gold Glove-winning catcher for St. Louis from 2000-04. He compiled a 591-474 record in his six-plus seasons, reaching the postseason in each of his first four years while compiling a 375-273 mark. The 2013 team lost in the World Series to the Boston Red Sox.The Cardinals were 216-201 in his final two-plus campaigns. ÂIt was an aggregate of where we are,ÂŽ president of baseball operations John Mozeliak said. ÂTwo steps forward, two steps back. WeÂre not going where we needed to go. You have to do something different.ÂŽWith Matheny gone, Cards look for spark
DailyCommercial.com | Monday, July 16, 2018 B3
B4 Monday, July 16, 2018 | DailyCommercial.com AMERICANLEAGUENATIONALLEAGUEEASTDIVISION TEAMWLPCT.GBWCGBL10STRHOME AWAY Boston6830.694Â„Â„9-1W-234-1334-17 NewYork6233.6534Â„6-4L-133-1329-20 TampaBay4947.5101886-4L-126-1723-30 Toronto4352.45323143-7L-224-2519-27 Baltimore2869.28939304-6W-216-3312-36 CENTRALDIVISION TEAMWLPCTGBWCGBL10STRHOME AWAY Cleveland5243.547Â„Â„4-6W-131-1921-24 Minnesota4450.4687128-2W-129-2215-28 Detroit4157.41812173-7W-125-2316-34 Chicago3362.34719243-7W-119-2914-33 KansasCity2768.28425302-8L-111-3516-33 WESTDIVISION TEAMWLPCTGBWCGBL10STRHOME AWAY Houston6435.646Â„Â„6-4L-132-2132-14 Seattle5839.5985Â„3-7L-431-1727-22 Oakland5542.567837-3W-224-2131-21 LosAngeles4948.5051495-5L-124-2325-25 Texas4156.42322173-7L-219-2822-28 EASTDIVISION TEAMWLPCT.GBWCGBL10STRHOME AWAY Philadelphia5342.558Â„Â„5-5L-230-1623-26 Atlanta5242.553Â„3-7W-125-2027-22 Washington4848.500555-5W-122-2426-24 Miami4157.41813135-5W-223-2818-29 NewYork3955.41513134-6L-119-3220-23 CENTRALDIVISION TEAMWLPCT.GBWCGBL10STRHOME AWAY Chicago5538.591Â„Â„7-3W-328-1527-23 Milwaukee5543.5612Â„2-8L-630-1825-25 St.Louis4846.511745-5W-124-2424-22 Pittsburgh4849.495958-2W-629-2419-25 Cincinnati4353.44813106-4L-121-2622-27 WESTDIVISION TEAMWLPCT.GBWCGBL10STRHOME AWAY LosAngeles5343.552Â„Â„6-4W-128-2425-19 Arizona5344.5465-5L-126-2327-21 Colorado5145.531228-2W-523-2328-22 SanFrancisco5048.510445-5L-231-1919-29 SanDiego4059.40414142-8L-520-3120-28 MAJORLEAGUEBASEBALLCARDINALS6,REDS4CINCINNATIABRHBIBBSOAVG. Perazass413100.293 Gennett2b501100.326 V otto1b411010.289 S uarez3b310011.312 W inkerrf411001.293 Barnhartc300011.249 Duvalllf301210.204 Iglesiasp000000.000 DeSclafanip201000.222 Romanop000000.037 b-Herreraph100001.143 Hernandezp000000.000 Hughesp000000--Blandinolf100000.228 Hamiltoncf400002.230 T OTALS3448446 S T.LOUISABRHBIBBSOAVG. Carpenter1b311111.263 Molinac401102.274 DeJongss400000.258 Ozunalf411000.268 Gyorko3b310010.249 W ong2b310001.213 Fowlerrf411101.176 Badercf101000.272 1-Phampr-cf212200.243 Mikolasp100000.059 a-Martinezph100100.297 Gantp000000.000 Hicksp000000.000 T OTALS3067625 CINCINNATI000300001Â„481 S T.LOUIS11040000XÂ„670 a-groundedoutforMikolasinthe4th.b-struck outforRomanointhe6th. 1-ranforBaderinthe2nd. EÂ„Hamilton(2).LOBÂ„Cincinnati8,St. Louis4.2BÂ„Votto(21).HRÂ„Carpenter(19), offDeSclafani;Fowler(7),offDeSclafani. RBIsÂ„Peraza(35),Gennett(63),Duvall2(60), Carpenter(43),Molina(41),Fowler(26),Pham2 (35),Martinez(56).SÂ„Gant. RunnersleftinscoringpositionÂ„Cincinnati2 (Gennett2);St.Louis2(Carpenter,DeJong). RISPÂ„Cincinnati5for8;St.Louis2for6. RunnersmovedupÂ„Martinez.GIDPÂ„Gennett. DPÂ„St.Louis1(Mikolas,DeJong,Carpenter). CINCINNATIIPHRERBBSONPERA DeSclafani, L,4-23.15661357 5.32 Romano1.21 001015 5.19 Hernandez11 000115 1.87 Hughes10 000010 1.44 Iglesias10 000192.36 S T.LOUISIPHRERBBSONPERA Mikolas46 332285 2.79 Gant,W,3-340 002461 3.49 Hicks,S,2-612 110014 3.56 Inheritedrunners-scoredÂ„Romano2-2.HBPÂ„ Mikolas(Peraza),DeSclafani(Wong). UmpiresÂ„Home,ShaneLivensparger;First,Jim Reynolds;Second,JohnTumpane;Third,Chris Guccione. T Â„2:53.AÂ„45,808(45,538).PIRATES7,BREWERS6, 10INNINGSMILWAUKEEABRHBIBBSOAVG. Caincf500000.293 Y elichlf523001.292 A guilar1b210020.298 S haw3b421110.245 S aladinoss402101.298 Perez2b200010.248 Haderp0000001.000 a-Orfph010010.063 J effressp000000--Knebelp000000--d-Broxtonph000010.179 W illiamsp000000.500 J enningsp000000.667 Phillipsrf502401.211 Kratzc501000.227 Chacinp200001.182 Miller2b200002.250 T OTALS3669666 PITTSBURGHABRHBIBBSOAVG. Dickersonlf522200.306 Martecf501101.285 Polancorf411011.235 Diazc500001.283 Moran3b522001.264 Bell1b512201.261 Harrison2b200000.249 Moroff2b100011.182 Mercerss300001.252 Musg rovep110000 .231 Rodriguezp000000.000 b-Luplowph100000.200 Braultp000000.200 c-Freeseph101100.286 A ndersonp000000--T OTALS3879627 MILWAUKEE0100010301Â„692 PITTSBURGH0020000122Â„791 T wooutswhenwinningrunscored. a-walkedforHaderinthe8th.b-Â”iedoutfor Rodriguezinthe8th.c-tripledforBraultinthe 9 th.d-pinchhitforKnebelinthe10th. EÂ„Perez(3),Chacin(2),Moran(8).LOBÂ„ Milwaukee8,Pittsburgh6.2BÂ„Yelich(16), Dickerson(22),Bell(21).3BÂ„Phillips(1),Freese (1).HRÂ„Shaw(18),offMusg rove; Dickerson (7),offChacin.RBIsÂ„Shaw(55),Saladino(14), Phillips4(4),Dickerson2(37),Marte(44),Bell2 (46),Freese(25).SBÂ„Marte(25).CSÂ„Cain(4). S Â„Saladino,Musg rove. RunnersleftinscoringpositionÂ„Milwaukee3 (Perez2,Kratz);Pittsburgh3(Dickerson2,Diaz). RISPÂ„Milwaukee3for10;Pittsburgh3for7. RunnersmovedupÂ„Shaw,Kratz,Mercer.GIDPÂ„ Phillips,Kratz,Mercer. DPÂ„Milwaukee1(Shaw,Miller,Aguilar); Pittsburgh2(Musg rove,Mer cer,Bell),(Moran, Bell). MILWAUKEEIPHRERBBSONPERA Chacin5.11 210273 3.68 Hader1.10 000422 1.50 J effress,H,14.22 110110 1.34 Knebel1.13 222034 3.91 Williams,H,4.21 110010 2.65 J ennings,L,3-302 110043.42 PITTSBURGHIPHRERBBSONPERA Musg rove7.27 5545106 4.08 Rodriguez.10 000012.33 Brault11 000113 4.97 A nderson,W,1-011 112017 18.00 Inheritedrunners-scoredÂ„Knebel1-0,Jennings 1-1,Rodriguez1-0.HBPÂ„Musg rove(A guilar), Chacin(Mercer).WPÂ„Musg rove. UmpiresÂ„Home,NicLentz;First,ScottBarry; Second,PaulNauert;Third,CarlosTorres. T Â„3:25.AÂ„17,583(38,362). W HITESOX10,ROYALS1KANSASCITYABRHBIBBSOAVG. MerriÂ“eld2b301012.307 Bonifaciorf300012.288 Moustakas3b200010.249 Dozier3b100000.209 Perezdh401000.221 Duda1b401001.234 Orlandocf400001.172 Gordonlf300001.242 Mondesiss312100.250 Buterac300001.164 T OTALS3015138 CHICAGOABRHBIBBSOAVG. Moncada2b433110.238 S anchez3b501103.256 A breudh310011.253 Palkalf433201.234 Garciarf413101.290 Davidson1b411001.221 Andersonss411200.246 K.Smithc401200.318 Engelcf400001.218 TOTALS361013928 KANSASCITY000000010Â„151 CHICAGO20205100XÂ„10130 EÂ„Bonifacio(1).LOBÂ„KansasCity5,Chicago4. 2BÂ„MerriÂ“eld(30),Mondesi(5),Moncada(19), Anderson(13),K.Smith(3).HRÂ„Mondesi(3),off Gomez;Palka(12),offB.Smith;Moncada(12), offRomero.RBIsÂ„Mondesi(11),Moncada(41), Sanchez(42),Palka2(32),Garcia(21),Anderson 2(39),K.Smith2(8).SBÂ„Garcia(10). RunnersleftinscoringpositionÂ„KansasCity 3(Duda,Butera,Dozier);Chicago3(Davidson 2,Engel).RISPÂ„KansasCity1for5;Chicago 6for9. RunnersmovedupÂ„Abreu.LIDPÂ„Sanchez. GIDPÂ„Moustakas. DPÂ„KansasCity1(Bonifacio,Duda);Chicago1 (Moncada,Sanchez,Davidson). KANSASCITYIPHRERBBSONPERA B.Smith,L,0-123 220230 5.98 Flynn22 222136 3.94 Romero16550129 12.60 Adam12110321 4.43 Sparkman20 000117 6.75 CHICAGOIPHRERBBSONPERA Giolito,W,6-86.12 0036102 6.18 Avilan.21 000010 3.95 Gomez12 110118 6.75 Santiago10 000110 5.61 WPÂ„Flynn. UmpiresÂ„Home,ChadWhitson;First,Mike Winters;Second,TimTimmons;Third,Adam Hamari. TÂ„2:39.AÂ„23,434(40,615).NATIONALS6,METS1WASHINGTONABRHBIBBSOAVG. Eatonrf400100.323 Turnerss501200.267 Sotolf310011.301 Rendon3b321011.285 Adams1b412001.288 Taylorcf200100.240 b-Murphyph111200.253 Kintzlerp000000--Madsonp000000--e-Reynoldsph101000.291 Herrerap000000--Wietersc300000.205 Hellicksonp201000.095 c-Goodwinph-cf201000.200 Difo2b210010.244 TOTALS3268633 NEWYORKABRHBIBBSOAVG. Nimmocf300010.253 Cabrera2b200011.281 Kelly2b100000.100 Bautistarf401001.217 Confortolf310011.216 Flores1b401000.272 Mesoracoc401001.225 Reyes3b402101.181 Rosarioss400001.246 Oswaltp100001.000 a-Smithph000000.183 Lugop000000.091 Swarzakp000000--Petersonp000000.000 Blevinsp000000.000 Rhamep000000--d-denDekkerph100001.000 Bashlorp000000.000 TOTALS3115138 WASHINGTON010000500Â„680 NEWYORK010000000Â„150 a-hitbypitchforOswaltinthe5th.b-singledfor Taylorinthe7th.c-Â”iedoutforHellicksoninthe 7th.d-struckoutforRhameinthe8th.e-singled forMadsoninthe9th. LOBÂ„Washington5,NewYork7.2BÂ„Reyes (6).RBIsÂ„Eaton(15),Turner2(39),Taylor(25), Murphy2(12),Reyes(6).SBÂ„Soto(2).CSÂ„ Turner(6).SÂ„Wieters. RunnersleftinscoringpositionÂ„Washington 3(Turner3);NewYork3(Nimmo,Rosario2). RISPÂ„Washington3for8;NewYork2for7. RunnersmovedupÂ„Flores.GIDPÂ„Wieters, Conforto. DPÂ„Washington1(Hellickson,Rendon,Adams); NewYork1(Oswalt,Rosario,Flores). WASHINGTONIPHRERBBSONPERA Hellickson,W,4-162 112673 3.29 Kintzler10 000114 3.82 Madson10 001116 4.98 Herrera13 000020 1.98 NEWYORKIPHRERBBSONPERA Oswalt52110159 5.64 Lugo11 000018 2.61 Swarzak,L,0-200222013 7.47 Peterson.222200104.50 Blevins.111100125.01 Rhame10 000217 5.74 Bashlor12 001028 4.00 Swarzakpitchedto2battersinthe7th. Inheritedrunners-scoredÂ„Peterson2-2, Blevins2-2.HBPÂ„Hellickson(Smith),Blevins2 (Difo,Eaton).WPÂ„Hellickson. UmpiresÂ„Home,MarvinHudson;First,Bill Miller;Second,JohnLibka;Third,AlanPorter. TÂ„2:54.AÂ„26,572(41,922).TIGERS6,ASTROS3DETROITABRHBIBBSOAVG. Jonescf400002.214 Goodrumlf411102.250 Castellanosdh400003.305 Adduci1b422102.208 Hicksc411202.278 Rodriguez2b411002.196 Candelario3b211200.225 Iglesiasss300001.266 Reyesrf300002.221 TOTALS32666016 HOUSTONABRHBIBBSOAVG. Springercf300011.249 Bregman3b311010.288 Altuve2b400001.332 Gurriel1b221110.310 Gattisdh400001.239 Gonzalezss302000.230 Reddickrf300000.258 Stassic200001.253 a-Tuckerph100001.148 Federowiczc000000.200 Kemplf300001.297 TOTALS2834136 DETROIT030012000Â„660 HOUSTON010100001Â„341 a-struckoutforStassiinthe8th. EÂ„Verlander(1).LOBÂ„Houston2.2BÂ„Bregman (31).HRÂ„Hicks(9),offVerlander;Candelario (13),offVerlander;Goodrum(9),offVerlander; Adduci(1),offVerlander.RBIsÂ„Goodrum(32), Adduci(3),Hicks2(32),Candelario2(35), Gurriel(52).CSÂ„Gonzalez(2).SFÂ„Candelario, Gurriel. RunnersleftinscoringpositionÂ„Houston1 (Altuve).RISPÂ„;Houston1for4. RunnersmovedupÂ„Gattis,Reddick,Altuve. GIDPÂ„Reddick. DPÂ„Detroit1(Adduci,Iglesias). DETROITIPHRERBBSONPERA Liriano31 113361 4.67 VerHagen,W,1-232 110234 7.11 Wilson10 000017 3.68 Jimenez10 000111 2.72 Greene11 110012 4.05 HOUSTONIPHRERBBSONPERA Verlander,L,9-56665012912.29 Harris10 000010 3.79 McHugh100001120.96 Sipp100003161.93 WPÂ„VerHagen. UmpiresÂ„Home,TomWoodring;First,Ted Barrett;Second,LanceBarksdale;Third,Pat Hoberg. TÂ„2:28.AÂ„39,455(41,168).ORIOLES6,RANGERS5TEXASABRHBIBBSOAVG. Choodh322120.293 1-Toccipr-dh000000.086 Andrusss412010.253 Profar3b310010.243 Odor2b301002.239 Guzman1b411402.250 Ruarf401001.190 Gallolf401001.187 Kiner-Falefac401001.251 DeShieldscf300001.208 a-Beltreph100000.286 TOTALS3359548 BALTIMOREABRHBIBBSOAVG. Beckham3b-ss400000.206 Schoop2b411000.229 Machadoss121110.315 Peterson3b200000.194 Jonescf412300.275 Trumborf401000.251 Valenciadh400001.251 Davis1b401002.158 Rickardlf310010.208 Josephc211110.209 TOTALS3267533 TEXAS400000100Â„591 BALTIMORE10500000XÂ„670 a-groundedoutforDeShieldsinthe9th. 1-ranforChoointhe9th. EÂ„Profar(17).LOBÂ„Texas6,Baltimore5. 2BÂ„Andrus(9),Jones(26),Trumbo(11),Joseph (10).HRÂ„Guzman(9),offCastro;Choo(18),off WrightJr.;Machado(24),offMinor.RBIsÂ„Choo (43),Guzman4(37),Machado(65),Jones3(36), Joseph(8).SBÂ„Joseph(1).CSÂ„Odor(6). RunnersleftinscoringpositionÂ„Texas2(Odor, DeShields);Baltimore3(Beckham,Valencia, Rickard).RISPÂ„Texas1for5;Baltimore2for8. RunnersmovedupÂ„Profar.GIDPÂ„Profar. DPÂ„Baltimore1(Schoop,Davis). TEXASIPHRERBBSONPERA Minor,L,6-62.24 652168 4.89 Rodriguez2.12 000024 3.18 Gearrin10 001118 3.74 Chavez11000016 3.51 Diekman10 000183.21 BALTIMOREIPHRERBBSONPERA Castro2.214432603.54 Scott,W,1-1.220002106.67 WrightJr.35 110364 4.85 Fry,H,11.200001251.00 Britton,S,4-511 001018 3.68 Inheritedrunners-scoredÂ„Rodriguez1-1,Wright Jr.1-0.HBPÂ„Fry(Odor). UmpiresÂ„Home,CoryBlaser;First,Lance Barrett;Second,BillWelke;Third,AndyFletcher. TÂ„3:02.AÂ„18,754(45,971).BRAVES5,DIAMONDBACKS1ARIZONAABRHBIBBSOAVG. Jayrf411100.277 Goldschmidt1b401002.281 Peraltalf400001.282 Pollockcf401001.285 Lamb3b401001.229 Martess300010.238 Descalso2b201010.259 Avilac100011.148 a-SouzaJr.ph100001.195 Delgadop000000--DeLaRosap000000.000 Brachop000000--Corbinp200000.200 Murphyc100000.233 TOTALS3015137 ATLANTAABRHBIBBSOAVG. Albies2b411101.281 Acunacf400000.249 Freeman1b311111.315 Markakisrf301110.323 Suzukic400000.269 Culbersonlf400001.261 Camargo3b311000.248 Swansonss312100.253 Teheranp100001.167 Biddlep0000001.000 b-Tuckerph111100.254 Winklerp000000.000 Minterp000000--TOTALS3057524 ARIZONA000000010Â„151 ATLANTA00400010XÂ„570 a-struckoutforAvilainthe7th.b-homeredfor Biddleinthe7th. EÂ„Lamb(3).LOBÂ„Arizona5,Atlanta4.2BÂ„ Lamb(8),Descalso(16),Freeman(25),Swanson (19).HRÂ„Jay(3),offWinkler;Tucker(4),off Delgado.RBIsÂ„Jay(30),Albies(55),Freeman (61),Markakis(61),Swanson(35),Tucker(22). SÂ„Teheran. RunnersleftinscoringpositionÂ„Arizona2(Jay, SouzaJr.).RISPÂ„Arizona0for4;Atlanta3for4. RunnersmovedupÂ„Corbin.GIDPÂ„Corbin. DPÂ„Atlanta1(Suzuki,Camargo,Albies). ARIZONAIPHRERBBSONPERA Corbin,L,6-466 441392 3.24 Delgado11 110023 6.00 DeLaRosa.10001194.78 Bracho.20 000062.20 ATLANTAIPHRERBBSONPERA Teheran,W,7-66.140036794.00 Biddle,H,3.20000162.31 Winkler11 110013 3.00 Minter10 000012 3.20 Inheritedrunners-scoredÂ„Bracho1-0,Biddle 2-0. UmpiresÂ„Home,PhilCuzzi;First,DanBellino; Second,TomHallion;Third,MikeEstabrook. TÂ„2:42.AÂ„27,323(41,149).REDSOX5,BLUEJAYS2TORONTOABRHBIBBSOAVG. Grichukcf412012.206 Solarte3b500002.241 Hernandezlf311212.257 Smoak1b401001.245 Moralesdh300010.246 Martinc402000.179 Travis2b401002.242 SmithJr.rf300012.289 Diazss301000.240 a-Grandersonph100000.233 TOTALS34282411 BOSTONABRHBIBBSOAVG. Bettsrf300011.359 Bogaertsss411201.284 Martinezlf210021.328 Moreland1b310010.278 Pearcedh200011.324 Holt2b302211.289 Nunez3b400000.255 Leonc312000.242 BradleyJr.cf311100.210 TOTALS2756565 TORONTO002000000Â„281 BOSTON20002100XÂ„560 a-Â”iedoutforDiazinthe9th. EÂ„Travis(5).LOBÂ„Toronto9,Boston5. 2BÂ„Grichuk(11),Leon(7),BradleyJr.(18). HRÂ„Hernandez(15),offJohnson;Bogaerts(16), offStroman.RBIsÂ„Hernandez2(39),Bogaerts2 (64),Holt2(25),BradleyJr.(32).SBÂ„Betts(18). RunnersleftinscoringpositionÂ„Toronto3 (SmithJr.2,Diaz);Boston2(Nunez2).RISPÂ„ Toronto2for6;Boston3for10. Runnersmovedu p Â„Betts,Bo g aerts. GIDPÂ„Solarte,Moreland,Leon. DPÂ„Toronto2(Travis,Diaz,Smoak),(Solarte, Diaz,Smoak);Boston1(Brasier,Bogaerts, Moreland). TORONTOIPHRERBBSONPERA Stroman,L,2-755 431495 5.86 Loup01111016 4.83 Petricka10 000083.38 Tepera10001124 2.90 Garcia.20003020 6.10 Rowley.100000440.50 BOSTONIPHRERBBSONPERA Johnson4.22 224584 4.20 Workman, W,2-0.10000171.62 Thornburg,H,111 000114 5.40 Brasier,H,112 000016 0.00 Hembree,H,1313 000219 3.79 Kimbrel,S,30-3210 000214 1.77 Louppitchedto3battersinthe6th. Inheritedrunners-scoredÂ„Petricka2-0,Rowley 2-0,Workman1-0.HBPÂ„Loup(Pearce). UmpiresÂ„Home,AdrianJohnson;First,Tripp Gibson;Second,BrianGorman;Third,Mike Muchlinski. TÂ„3:12.AÂ„36,940(37,731).MARLINS10,PHILLIES5PHILADELPHIAABRHBIBBSOAVG. Hernandez2b301310.270 Hoskinslf300012.252 Herreracf411002.275 Santana1b400001.209 Williamsrf310010.245 Franco3b411100.269 Aranop000000--Kingeryss411101.237 DeLosSantosp200002.000 Ramosp000000--Morganp000000--b-Altherrph100001.174 Hunterp000000--Neshekp000000--Davisp000000.000 Valentin3b100001.175 Knappc210020.234 TOTALS31545510 MIAMIABRHBIBBSOAVG. Dietrichlf321011.288 Andersonrf523300.288 Realmutoc311100.310 Castro2b512002.291 Riddless400000.259 Conleyp000000--c-Lopezph101000.286 Meyerp000000.000 Cooper1b201000.233 Hernandezp000000.000 a-Pradoph010010.228 Guerrap000000--Riverass200001.194 Rojas3b411201.254 Maybincf413100.242 Urenap100000.034 Bour1b312200.239 TOTALS371015925 PHILADELPHIA000500000Â„541 MIAMI00008002XÂ„10150 a-walkedforHernandezinthe5th.b-struck outforMorganinthe6th.c-singledforConley inthe8th. EÂ„Santana(7).LOBÂ„Philadelphia4,Miami8. 2BÂ„Herrera(15),Anderson(23),Cooper(1). 3BÂ„Hernandez(2).HRÂ„Maybin(2),offDe LosSantos;Anderson(8),offDeLosSantos. RBIsÂ„Hernandez3(31),Franco(47),Kingery (27),Anderson3(49),Realmuto(45),Rojas2 (34),Maybin(18),Bour2(45).SBÂ„Maybin(8). SFÂ„Realmuto. RunnersleftinscoringpositionÂ„Philadelphia 1(Hoskins);Miami5(Dietrich,Riddle2,Urena, Bour).RISPÂ„Philadelphia3for6;Miami4for13. RunnersmovedupÂ„Santana,Rojas,Riddle. PHILADELPHIAIPHRERBBSONPERA DeLosSantos4.175512796.75 Ramos,L,3-1.133310151.93 Morgan.11000045.11 Hunter110000154.65 Neshek.210001120.00 Davis.10110043.97 Arano121102162.57 MIAMIIPHRERBBSONPERA Urena44554488 4.39 Hernandez, W,2-510000196.14 Guerra,H,11.20 001222 1.50 Conley,H,71.10 000115 2.88 Meyer10000215 4.76 Davispitchedto1batterinthe8th. Inheritedrunners-scoredÂ„Ramos1-1,Morgan 3-2,Davis1-0,Arano1-1,Conley1-0.HBPÂ„De LosSantos(Realmuto),Davis(Dietrich).PBÂ„ Knapp2(5). UmpiresÂ„Home,ToddTichenor;First,Gary Cederstrom;Second,SeanBarber;Third,Eric Cooper. TÂ„2:58.AÂ„8,829(36,742).INDIANS5,YANKEES2NEWYORKABRHBIBBSOAVG. Gardnerlf411000.254 Judgedh401003.276 Gregoriusss401001.263 Stantonrf402002.278 Hickscf301111.249 Bird1b400001.214 Andujar3b400002.279 Higashiokac300000.167 a-Frazierph000000.265 Walker2b411101.197 TOTALS34272111 CLEVELANDABRHBIBBSOAVG. Lindorss400000.291 Brantleylf321110.308 Ramirez3b412002.302 Encarnaciondh311200.225 2-Gonzalezpr-dh010000.297 Alonso1b401002.258 Kipnis2b302011.222 Perezc300001.148 1-Davispr000000.241 Gomesc000100.247 Naquinrf401001.275 G.Allencf201000.209 TOTALS3059427 NEWYORK001100000Â„271 CLEVELAND00020003XÂ„590 a-hitbypitchforHigashiokainthe9th. 1-ranforPerezinthe7th.2-ranforEncarnacion inthe8th. EÂ„Higashioka(1).LOBÂ„NewYork7,Cleveland 6.HRÂ„Walker(3),offBauer;Encarnacion(22), offTanaka;Brantley(12),offGreen.RBIsÂ„Hicks (44),Walker(19),Brantley(56),Encarnacion2 (65),Gomes(32).SBÂ„Stanton(3),Ramirez(20), Kipnis(4),Gonzalez(3).SFÂ„Gomes.SÂ„G.Allen. RunnersleftinscoringpositionÂ„NewYork4 (Hicks,Bird3);Cleveland3(Lindor,Brantley, Naquin).RISPÂ„NewYork2for7;Cleveland 0for5. RunnersmovedupÂ„Lindor.GIDPÂ„Alonso. DPÂ„NewYork1(Gregorius,Bird). NEWYORKIPHRERBBSONPERA Tanaka6.162215774.54 Green,L,5-21.23 331237 2.74 CLEVELANDIPHRERBBSONPERA Bauer77 2217110 2.24 Carrasco,W,11-510 000214 4.12 C.Allen,S,20-2110 000212 4.66 TÂ„2:52.AÂ„32,644(35,225).ROCKIES4,MARINERS3SEATTLEABRHBIBBSOAVG. Gordon2b512102.283 Se g urass411000.323 Hanigerrf402100.272 Seager3b400001.233 Healy1b301011.240 1-Rominepr-1b000000.203 Spanlf402101.271 Herediacf311000.231 c-Gamelph-cf100000.286 Freitasc300000.197 Leakep200002.000 a-Cruzph100001.267 Nicasiop000000--Colomep000000--d-Herrmannph100000.242 Vincentp000000--TOTALS3539318 COLORADOABRHBIBBSOAVG. LeMahieu2b311010.280 Blackmoncf412000.287 Arenado3b302110.312 Gonzalezrf400002.280 Storyss411101.292 Parralf301001.297 Desmond1b312000.235 Iannettac200101.233 Andersonp200001.125 McGeep000000--b-Tapiaph100000.231 Shawp000000--Obergp000000--TOTALS2949326 SEATTLE200000100Â„391 COLORADO002000101Â„490 Nooutswhenwinningrunscored. a-struckoutforLeakeinthe7th.b-groundedout forMcGeeinthe7th.c-groundedoutforHeredia inthe8th.d-groundedoutforColomeinthe9th. 1-ranforHealyinthe8th. EÂ„Haniger(5).LOBÂ„Seattle7,Colorado4.2BÂ„ Span(14).3BÂ„Desmond(4).HRÂ„Story(20),off Vincent.RBIsÂ„Gordon(22),Haniger(67),Span (43),Arenado(68),Story(68),Iannetta(22). SBÂ„Haniger(5).SFÂ„Iannetta.SÂ„Freitas. RunnersleftinscoringpositionÂ„Seattle5 (Segura,Span,Heredia2,Gamel);Colorado1 (Gonzalez).RISPÂ„Seattle3for11;Colorado 1for3. RunnersmovedupÂ„Seager.GIDPÂ„Gonzalez 2,Desmond. DPÂ„Seattle3(Gordon,Healy),(Gordon,Segura, Healy),(Gordon,Healy). SEATTLEIPHRERBBSONPERA Leake66212477 4.22 Nicasio,BS,5-611 110118 6.08 Colome11 000116 4.12 Vincent,L,3-201 11006 4.28 COLORADOIPHRERBBSONPERA Anderson652216913.72 McGee121101156.15 Shaw.220000187.23 Oberg,W,4-01.10 000119 2.96 TÂ„3:11.AÂ„35,630(50,398).ATHLETICS6,GIANTS2OAKLANDABRHBIBBSOAVG. Semienss501001.254 Pinderlf501003.260 Lowrie2b410011.285 Canhacf211021.261 Piscottyrf422201.264 Olson1b311110.235 Chapman3b412100.250 Lucroyc301202.241 Manaeap200000.000 b-Martiniph100001.222 Buchterp000000--Trivinop000000--e-Davisph101000.248 Treinenp000000--TOTALS346106410 SANFRANCISCOABRHBIBBSOAVG. dÂArnaud3b412100.333 Smithp000000--Belt1b400001.287 McCutchenrf200020.261 Poseyc400002.288 Crawfordss412002.292 Hernandezlf301101.277 Duggarcf300001.286 Tomlinson2b200000.217 c-Hansonph-2b000010.283 Suarezp100000.034 a-Penceph100000.212 Morontap000000.000 Blackp000000--Dysonp000000--d-Sandovalph-3b100000.250 TOTALS2925237 OAKLAND000401001Â„6100 SANFRANCISCO010001000Â„250 a-linedoutforSuarezinthe5th.b-struckout forManaeainthe7th.c-walkedforTomlinson inthe8th.d-groundedoutforDysoninthe8th. e-singledforTrivinointhe9th. LOBÂ„Oakland6,SanFrancisco3.2BÂ„Chapman (17),Crawford(22).HRÂ„Piscotty(12),off Moronta;dÂArnaud(2),offManaea.RBIsÂ„ Piscotty2(46),Olson(47),Chapman(29), Lucroy2(27),dÂArnaud(2),Hernandez(30). CSÂ„Hernandez(2).SFÂ„Lucroy. RunnersleftinscoringpositionÂ„Oakland 3(Lowrie2,Manaea);SanFrancisco1 (Hernandez).RISPÂ„Oakland5for9;San Francisco1for2. GIDPÂ„Piscotty,Chapman,McCutchen, Sandoval. DPÂ„Oakland2(Chapman,Lowrie,Olson), (Lowrie,Semien,Olson);SanFrancisco2 (Tomlinson,Crawford,Belt),(Crawford, Tomlinson,Belt). OAKLANDIPHRERBBSONPERA Manaea,W,9-665 221174 3.42 Buchter,H,910 000315 1.83 Trivino,H,1210 001012 1.22 Treinen10 001318 0.94 SANFRANCISCOIPHRERBBSONPERA Suarez,L,3-654 442590 3.94 Moronta11 111117 1.93 Black10 000213 9.00 Dyson11001016 3.13 Smith14 110231 1.23 TÂ„2:44.AÂ„42,098(41,915).TWINS11,RAYS7,10INNINGSTAMPABAYABRHBIBBSOAVG. Kiermaiercf601103.179 Robertson3b-2b421010.257 Bauersdh600001.252 Cron1b502000.256 Wendle2b-lf502200.283 Gomezrf411011.216 Smithlf312000.284 a-Duffyph-3b211000.317 Hechavarriass321121.261 Sucrec503301.229 TOTALS43714747 MINNESOTAABRHBIBBSOAVG. Mauer1b421121.273 Rosariolf523211.311 Dozier2b622501.230 Escobar3b300002.271 Adrianza3b100000.262 Polancoss321021.264 Keplerrf210030.227 Grossmandh412102.256 Cavecf411012.312 Garverc300011.249 TOTALS35111091011 TAMPABAY0300100210Â„7141 MINNESOTA0100004204Â„11101 Oneoutwhenwinningrunscored. a-singledforSmithinthe8th. EÂ„Cron(2),Cave(1).LOBÂ„TampaBay11, Minnesota9.2BÂ„Wendle(10),Sucre(3), Polanco(4),Cave(6).HRÂ„Dozier(16),off Andriese.RBIsÂ„Kiermaier(11),Wendle2(29), Hechavarria(23),Sucre3(12),Mauer(29), Rosario2(60),Dozier5(48),Grossman(29). SBÂ„Robertson(2),Hechavarria(1),Duffy(7), Polanco(3).CSÂ„Cron(2).SÂ„Grossman,Garver. RunnersleftinscoringpositionÂ„TampaBay7 (Kiermaier2,Robertson,Bauers,Smith2,Duffy); Minnesota2(Kepler,Grossman).RISPÂ„Tampa Bay7for16;Minnesota6for12. RunnersmovedupÂ„Bauers,Cron,Kepler, Dozier,Polanco,Cave. TAMPABAYIPHRERBBSONPERA Stanek22 110331 2.08 Milner.20 001218 6.75 Kittredge10 000114 7.77 Yarbrough1.21 001235 3.61 Kolarek,H,21.13 330030 12.79 Castillo.11 322121 2.57 Wood,H,1.10001012.38 Romo11001117 3.83 Andriese,L,2-412 444129 4.34 MINNESOTAIPHRERBBSONPERA Romero4.110440178 4.69 Rodney.20 000113 3.12 Pressly1.10 000322 3.63 Rogers1.10 000120 3.86 Hildenberger14 331027 3.33 Busenitz, W,3-01.10003130 5.73 Castillopitchedto2battersinthe8th. TÂ„4:38.AÂ„25,561(38,649).DODGERS5,ANGELS3LOSANGELES(A)ABRHBIBBSOAVG. Fletcher3b401001.250 Simmonsss501001.313 Troutcf200020.310 Uptonlf311002.251 Kinsler2b311011.219 Marte1b312301.245 Colep000000--b-Blashph100001.105 Drakep000000--Calhounrf400003.187 Maldonadoc300000.234 McGuirep200001.333 Ramirezp000000--Valbuena1b000010.204 c-Ohtaniph100001.283 TOTALS31363412 LOSANGELES(N)ABRHBIBBSOAVG. Pedersonlf200010.247 Muncy3b400001.271 Kemprf400002.310 Forsythe2b000000.208 Bellinger1b412001.245 Grandalc313110.251 Tolescf412100.261 Taylorss411002.253 Hernandez2b-rf211200.230 Kershawp201100.167 Maedap000000.083 a-Utleyph100000.239 Alexanderp000000.000 Jansenp000000--TOTALS30510526 LOSANGELES(A)000300000Â„361 LOSANGELES(N)03000011XÂ„5100 a-groundedoutforMaedainthe7th.b-struck outforColeinthe8th.c-struckoutforValbuena inthe9th. EÂ„Kinsler(5).LOBÂ„LosAngeles(A)8,Los Angeles(N)5.2BÂ„Fletcher(3),Simmons(20). HRÂ„Marte(4),offKershaw;Grandal(13),off McGuire;Hernandez(16),offCole.RBIsÂ„Marte 3(13),Grandal(47),Toles(4),Hernandez2(34), Kershaw(1).CSÂ„Pederson(4).SFÂ„Hernandez. SÂ„Fletcher. RunnersleftinscoringpositionÂ„LosAngeles(A) 5(Upton,Kinsler2,Marte2);LosAngeles(N)2 (Muncy,Taylor).RISPÂ„LosAngeles(A)1for8; LosAngeles(N)2for4. RunnersmovedupÂ„Trout.GIDPÂ„Toles. DPÂ„LosAngeles(A)1(Simmons,Valbuena). LOSANGELES(A)IPHRERBBSONPERA McGuire34 332264 6.46 Ramirez20 000124 4.17 Cole,L,0-223 110128 2.61 Drake13110222 7.61 LOSANGELES(N)IPHRERBBSONPERA Kershaw6.26 3348108 2.74 Maeda,W,7-51-30 000173.12 Alexander,H,1310 000215 3.32 Jansen,S,27-3010 000112 2.33 TÂ„3:10.AÂ„47,871(56,000).CUBS7,PADRES4CHICAGOABRHBIBBSOAVG. Rizzo1b322111.246 Bryantrf311112.280 Heywardcf501201.285 Baez2b511102.292 Russellss501102.272 Zobristlf501100.285 Contrerasc312001.279 Bote3b211011.310 Lesterp310000.125 Norwoodp000000--d-Schwarberph100001.249 Stropp000000.000 Wilsonp000000.000 Morrowp000000.000 TOTALS357107311 SANDIEGOABRHBIBBSOAVG. Margotcf502000.243 Myerslf500002.282 Renfroerf411112.241 Hosmer1b512002.249 Villanueva3b-ss322110.232 Pirela2b402000.261 Galvisss100110.228 Stammenp000000--e-Lopezph000010.178 Yatesp000000--Hedgesc400002.232 Lauerp000000.095 a-Reyesph000000.222 Strahmp100001.000 b-Ellisph100000.284 Cimberp000000.000 c-Asuajeph-3b100111.229 TOTALS34494510 CHICAGO320101000Â„7100 SANDIEGO000102100Â„493 a-walkedforLauerinthe2nd.b-Â”iedoutfor Strahminthe5th.c-walkedforCimberin the6th.d-struckoutforNorwoodinthe7th. e-walkedforStammeninthe8th. EÂ„Renfroe(5),Hedges2(5).LOBÂ„Chicago 8,SanDiego9.2BÂ„Rizzo(15),Bote(3).HRÂ„ Villanueva(19),offLester;Renfroe(7),offStrop. RBIsÂ„Rizzo(61),Bryant(40),Heyward2(41), Baez(72),Russell(34),Zobrist(36),Renfroe (25),Villanueva(43),Galvis(33),Asuaje(17). SBÂ„Bote(3).SFÂ„Rizzo. RunnersleftinscoringpositionÂ„Chicago5 (Heyward,Baez2,Contreras,Schwarber);San Diego4(Margot2,Hosmer,Asuaje).RISPÂ„ Chicago3for13;SanDiego1for7. RunnersmovedupÂ„Zobrist,Renfroe. GIDPÂ„Villanueva. DPÂ„Chicago1(Baez,Russell,Rizzo). ChicagoIPHRERBBSONPERA Lester,W,12-251-3 63337101 2.58 Norwood,H,22-30 001017 3.38 Strop12110018 2.52 Wilson,H,810 001224 2.77 Morrow,S,22-2411 000117 1.47 SanDiegoIPHRERBBSONPERA Lauer,L,5-625 551356 4.87 Strahm31101041 2.34 Cimber12 111223 3.17 Stammen22 000533 2.91 Yates10 000181.43 TÂ„3:24.AÂ„37,672(42,445).BOXSCORES ROUNDUP/MATCHUPSIndians5,Yankees2: TrevorBauer pitchedsevenstronginnings.Michael BrantleyandEdwinEncarnacion homered. Marlins10,Phillies5: Miamijumped outtoabigleadthankstohomersby BrianAndersonandCameronMaybin. Orioles6,Rangers5: BaltimoresurvivedwhenCarlosTocciwasthrown outattheplatetoendthegame. RedSox5,BlueJays2: Xander BogaertshomeredfortheÂ“rst-place RedSox. Nationals6,Mets1: JeremyHellickson allowedjustoneruninsixinnings. Braves5,Diamondbacks1: JulioTeheranthrew61/3shutoutinnings. Pirates7,Brewers6,10innings: JoshBellÂstwo-rundoublewonitfor Pittsburgh. Tigers6,Astros3: FormerTigerJustin Verlandergaveupfourhomers. Twins11,Rays7,10innings: Brian Dozierhitawalk-offgrandslam. WhiteSox10,Royals1: YoanMoncada andDanielPalkahomered. Cardinals6,Reds4: St.Louiswonits Â“rstgamesinceÂ“ringMikeMatheny. Rockies4,Mariners3: TrevorStoryhit awalk-offhomer. Dodgers5,Angels3: ClaytonKershaw struckouteight. Athletics6,Giants2: StephenPiscotty homeredtobackSeanManaea. Cubs7,Padres4: ChicagobeatupSan DiegoÂsErikLauerearlyandhungon. MONDAYÂSGAMES Nonescheduled(All-Starbreak) TUESDAYÂSGAME MLBAll-StarGame: NationalLeague vs.AmericanLeague,8p.m.
DailyCommercial.com | Monday, July 16, 2018 B5came in South Africa, at the BMW SA Open in 2016 and Alfred Dunhill Cham-pionship in 2017.ÂWhen that thing went home, the emotions came flooding,ÂŽ said the 25-year-old Stone, who described his golf this week as Âmonumental.ÂŽÂI had to really struggle to keep it in. ItÂs been a long 18-month journey making a few changes, but the swing felt incredible today, the putting even better and the mental state was flawless.ÂA day when you shoot 60 and win the Scottish Open is something IÂm going to hold dear to my heart for a very long time.ÂŽ Stone rolled in four bird-ies on the front nine, then more on Nos. 10, 12, 14 and 15. He curled in a 40-foot eagle putt at No. 16, virtu-ally guaranteeing him the win and leaving him need-ing one birdie on his final two holes for a 59.On No. 17, he left a long putt short before more agony at the last. StoneÂs run of back-nine birdies allowed him to pull clear of Eddie Pepperell, who led for much of the final round after picking up six strokes in his first 10 holes. He shot 64 to finish alone in second place, one clear of Luke List (64), 2008 Masters champion Trevor Immelman (65) and unheralded Swede Jens Dantorp (68).Rickie Fowler, the champion the last time the Scottish Open was staged at Gullane in 2015, shot 68 and was in a three-way tie for sixth place.Pepperell and Dantorp joined Stone in securing last-gasp places at the British Open, for being the leading three players not otherwise exempt for Car-noustie who finished in the top 10.Stone had been planning to go on a whisky tour next week. Instead, heÂll be play-ing the worldÂs oldest major for the third time.ÂHopefully I can find some accommodation, if I can be brutally honest,ÂŽ Stone said. ÂI wasnÂt exactly planning on going.ÂŽJOHN DEERE CLASSIC: Michael Kim shot a Â“ nal-round 66 to win the John Deere Classic by a record-setting eight strokes and pick up his Â“ rst victory on the PGA Tour. Kim, who turned 25 on Saturday, Â“ nished at 27-under 257 Â„ breaking Steve StrickerÂs tournament record from 2010 by one shot. He also qualiÂ“ ed for next weekÂs British Open at Carnoustie. Bronson Burgoon, Francesco Molinari, Joel Dahmen and Sam Ryder all Â“ nished at 19 under. Kim took all the drama out of the Â“ nal round with birdies on his Â“ rst three holes and secured the largest margin of victory during the tournamentÂs stay at TPC Deere Run, which began in 2000. J.P. Hayes (2002) and Vijay Singh (2003) won the event by four strokes. SENIOR PLAYERS CHAMPIONSHIP: Vijay Singh birdied the second playoff hole to beat Jeff Maggert and win the Constellation Senior Players Championship. Singh knocked in a putt from about 2 feet after a nearly perfect approach on the 18th hole at Exmoor Country Club. He gave an understated Â“ st pump as the ball fell in, giving him his Â“ rst major title on the PGA Tour Champions. GOLFFrom Page B1Martin Truex Jr. celebrates after winning the NASCAR Cup Series auto race Saturday in Sparta, Ky. [ALBERT CESARE / THE CINCINNATI ENQUIRER VIA AP] also scored.But it was Mbappe who put the match out of reach with a furious passage of play in the second half. In the 59th, a run from Mbappe started a play that ended up with Pogba on the edge of the penalty area. With his second attempt, the midfielder curled his shot beyond Subasic.Griezmann scored from the penalty spot in the 38th minute fully four minutes after his corner kick was knocked out of play by Ivan PerisicÂs arm. The referee ruled it handball only after a video review, just as the first thunder claps boomed around the stadium.France took the lead in the 18th when CroatiaÂs tallest outfield player, 6-foot-3 forward Mario Mandzukic, rose to meet GriezmannÂs free kick with the top of his head. He deflected it past his own goalkeeper.Perisic and Mandzukic both scored for Croatia, first to equalize in the 28th minute and later as a consolation goal in the 69th, embarrassing Lloris with a flicked shot as the France goalkeeper tried to dribble the ball out of his goalmouth.But the three-goal lead was too much for the red-and-white-checkered squad that made a habit of coming back Â„ and played three straight 120-minute games before the final.ÂAfter the fourth goal came in, I started thinking it would be difficult to come from behind for the fourth or fifth time,ÂŽ Croa-tia coach Zlatko Dalic said. After Mandzukic scored, ÂI started hoping again, but it is very difficult to come back against opposition as diffi-cult as France.ÂŽFrance coach Didier Des-champs became only the third man to win the World Cup as a player and a coach. He joined Mario Zagallo of Brazil and Franz Becken-bauer, who captained West Germany.Deschamps, FranceÂs captain 20 years ago, was lifted up by his players on the field and flung into the air several times and caught. The normally staid coach did a few skipping dance steps in the rain before stopping and laughing at himself. It was that kind of unbridled evening for the French who won with an exuberance not often seen in a mostly efficient, controlled title run.Back home in France, thousands of fans headed to the Eiffel Tower to watch a broadcast on giant screens that Paris police closed the area more than two hours before kickoff. WORLD CUPFrom Page B1set. Djokovic held steady on each one, then was as superior in the tiebreaker as he was most of the sun-drenched afternoon.It is DjokovicÂs 13th major trophy, the fourth-highest total in the history of menÂs tennis, trailing only Roger FedererÂs 20, Rafael NadalÂs 17 and Pete Sam-prasÂ 14.But itÂs also DjokovicÂs first since he completed a career Grand Slam at the 2016 French Open.During that time, he struggled with the first major injury of his pro-fessional career, one that forced him off the tour for the last half of 2017. He eventually had an operation this February, and as his losses accumu-lated, his ranking fell out of the top 20 for the first time in more than a decade.At No. 21, Djokovic is the lowest-ranked Wimbledon titlist since Goran Ivanisevic in 2001.Under a pale blue sky interrupted by only the occasional soft white puff of cloud, with the temperature at 86 degrees, Djokovic started so well, and Anderson shakily.ÂThe first two sets,ÂŽ acknowledged Anderson, who played college tennis at the University of Illinois, ÂNovak beat up on me pretty bad.ÂŽThat might have been easy to anticipate. This was, after all, the 22nd Grand Slam final for Djokovic, and the second for Anderson, the runnerup at last yearÂs U.S. Open and aiming to become the first South African man to win Wimbledon.Plus, Anderson could be excused for exhaustion. His semifinal was the second-longest Grand Slam match in history, lasting more than 6 hours until he edged John Isner 26-24 in the fifth set. And that followed another extended fifth set in his 13-11 upset of eight-time champion Federer in the quarterfinals.ÂIÂm definitely not feel-ing as fresh now as I was coming into the week,ÂŽ Anderson said.It was no wonder that, with all of that time on court, all of that stress on his racket-swinging arm, Anderson was visited by a trainer after SundayÂs opening set to get his right elbow massaged.Anderson was so out of sorts, his strokes so offthe-mark, that Djokovic gathered eight of the first 10 games even though he only conjured up two win-ners. No need for more, because Anderson gifted him 15 unforced errors in that span.It was so lopsided for the first hour-plus that spectators began pull-ing for Anderson, likely in the hopes of getting more tennis for their tickets, which carried a face value of about $275.Just his earning a random point, even via a Djokovic miscue, was reason to roar, it seemed. Surely, Anderson appreciated the support. DidnÂt do a thing to alter the ultimate out-come, however.When Anderson pushed a forehand return into the net to end it, Djokovic exhaled. After they shook hands, Djokovic performed his ritual of bending down to grab a couple of blades of grass and plopping them in his mouth, savoring the triumph.ÂThe grass tasted really well,ÂŽ joked Djokovic, who did the same after his Wimbledon titles in 2011, 2014 and 2015. ÂI had a double portion this year, to treat myself.ÂŽOne difference on this day: His 3-year-old son, Stefan, was up in the stands for the trophy pre-sentation. Later, they met in a hallway, and Djokovic knelt down to hug his child.ÂIt feels amazing,ÂŽ Djokovic said, Âbecause for the first time in my life, I have someone screaming ÂDaddy! Daddy!ÂÂŽThis was a third consecutive straight-set menÂs singles final at the All England Club, and one indication of why: Ander-son made 32 unforced errors, Djokovic 13.Another key: Djokovic handled the 6-foot-8 AndersonÂs big serves much better than previous opponents. Widely con-sidered the top returner in the game, Djokovic broke four times. Consider that Anderson won each of his last 27 service games against Isner.comprise half the playoff schedule.His Denver-based team, meanwhile, looks to build on encouraging efforts across all tracks.ÂWeÂre just continuing to try and get better and itÂs been a lot of hard work,ÂŽ crew chief Cole Pearn said. ÂI donÂt know if itÂs the same as last year or not, but I think weÂve kind of thrown that away and just focused on the moment. WeÂll see where the future takes us.ÂŽTruexÂs immediate focus is closing the deal next Sunday at Loudon, New Hampshire, where he led three times for 137 laps before finishing third last July. HeÂll try to repeat on Watkins GlenÂs road course a couple of weeks later.ÂWeÂve got some good tracks coming up,ÂŽ Truex said. ÂWeÂll just see. ItÂs important to carry momen-tum through these summer months and get ready for the playoffs.ÂŽKentucky will stand out for Truex, and not just because his car rolled away from him during a postrace interview. He swept every stage and frequently picked off challengers before putting distance between them.The same can be said for the standings, where he, Busch and Harvick are separating themselves from the field.ÂIs it good for the sport? I donÂt know. I really donÂt care,ÂŽ Truex said. ÂMy job is to go win races. My job is to win championships. ThatÂs what IÂm here to do.ÂWith that being said, you never know when itÂs going to change. ... The sophistication behind setting these cars up, the simulation, our engineers, the job Cole does and all those things pulled together is just Â„ itÂs crazy how good itÂs been working. Hope-fully we can keep it going.ÂŽ TRUEXFrom Page B1 WIMBLEDONFrom Page B1Novak Djokovic lifts the trophy after winning the menÂs singles title at Wimbledon in London on Sunday. [AP PHOTO / KIRSTY WIGGLESWORTH] CroatiaÂs Luka Modric, right, vies for the ball with FranceÂs Blaise Matuidi, left, during the World Cup Â“ nal in Moscow on Sunday. [AP PHOTO / MATTHIAS SCHRADER]
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 16, 2018 | DailyCommercial.com
DEAR ABBY: My daughter has graduated from high school. She had been in a residential treatment program for depression the year and a half prior to returning to this school. Her old friends had promised to be there for her when she returned. After she was back for three months, her friends stopped inviting her to things and even talked behind her back in a group chat that was started by a different group. The girls' moms knew some of this was going on and did nothing about it. It has been a difcult journey for my daughter as well as for me. Now that the girls have all graduated, I'm wondering if I should contact any of them or their moms and ask what happened. It was painful for me to watch my daughter go through weekends when her "friends" were out at parties she wasn't invited to. It was heartbreaking when no one came to her holiday or birthday parties. I am wondering if asking the girls/moms for an explanation can help my daughter learn from it. Please let me know what you think. -MAMA BEAR OUT WEST DEAR MAMA BEAR: Your daughter has survived high school, and along with it the cruel treatment of the girls who promised to befriend her. For that, I congratulate her. Teenagers can be so completely centered on themselves that the feelings of others do not exist for them. Also, girls in high school tend to form cliques. Add to that the fact that there is so much misunderstanding about mental illness -not only among teens but also adults -and I have a pretty good idea of what happened and so should you. What life lesson do you think exploring this with the other parents will accomplish for your daughter? Your efforts would be better spent by continuing to emotionally support her and encouraging her to move forward with her life.DEAR ABBY: My husband's family is full of people who drink too much and then act like fools, slurring their words, stumbling and vomiting. It happens at many gatherings, and it stresses me out. They often pressure me to drink more and/or get drunk. Because I don't do it, I feel ostracized at these gatherings where I'm told I need to "loosen up" or "cheer up" by drinking more. No one else in my life thinks I'm uptight. I'm normally very sociable. These days, I avoid those family gatherings as often as possible, but I'm afraid I'm courting more problems by not participating in family activities. My relationship with my husband is fantastic, and he understands and supports me, but I don't feel like his family does. I've tried to be frank with them, but the conversations don't seem to stick. I can't avoid my husband's family forever. What to do? -IN THE MINORITY IN LOUISIANA DEAR MINORITY: Because you have told your in-laws that being urged to drink makes you uncomfortable yet they persist, you are doing all you can short of cutting off all contact with them. Continue to limit the times you attend those family events, and when asked about your absence, continue to be frank about the reason. Then hope they are sober enough to get the message when you deliver it. Dear Abby is written by Abigail Van Buren, also known as Jeanne Phillips, and was founded by her mother, Pauline Phillips. Contact Dear Abby at www.DearAbby.com or P.O. Box 69440, Los Angeles, CA 90069. How to play: Fill in the blank squares with the numbers 1 through 9 so that each horizontal row, vertical column and nine-square sub-grid contains no repeated numbers. Puzzles range in diculty from one to six stars. The solution to todays puzzle will be in tomorrows paper. YESTERDAYS SOLUTION BRIDGE CRYPTOQUOTE HOROSCOPES TODAY IN HISTORY DIVERSIONS Girls old friends turn away when she returns to school license tocruise...Place your auto ad in the and watch it go! Call Classieds Today!352-314-FAST (3278) HAPPY BIRTHDAY FOR MONDAY, JULY 16, 2018:This year you will express your opinions, and are likely to elicit strong yet positive responses. You could nd it difcult to grasp the big picture at times, as situations rapidly change. Life wont be dull during the next 12 months. If you are single, you could be attracted to a quieter type of person. Hold off for a bit before making a commitment. If you are attached, the two of you could nd a trip to be an opening experience. You both will grow in new ways. VIRGO can be provocative.ARIES (MARCH 21-APRIL 19) You believe that anything is possible, especially today. Others might be confused about your choices regarding your daily routine. The unexpected might cause a last-minute hassle. Follow your instincts; they will point you down the right path. TAURUS (APRIL 20-MAY 20) You have unusual creativity, which you need to express more often. You have answers that could surprise many people. A friend could be upset by an idea you reveal. Your energy seems to be heading in a different direction from what you want. GEMINI (MAY 21-JUNE 20) You could be in a position where you feel as if others are testing your patience. As a result, youll cocoon in order to get more of what you desire. Be as clear as possible when dealing with a family member. Listen carefully to what he or she says. CANCER (JUNE 21-JULY 22) Your high emotional frequency will not help you get past a problem. Stay logical, listen to others and ask for feedback. Do not hold back; instead, move through a problem as quickly as possible. Understand where others are coming from. LEO (JULY 23-AUG. 22)Curb the possessive side of your personality. A family member could be more supportive than you had anticipated. A partner might feel tuned in to you as well. You want to build stability on the homefront. VIRGO (AUG. 23-SEPT. 22) Your energy perks up, and you are into whatever youre doing. Others respond well to you. Think twice before reacting to a confusing statement from someone. Perhaps this person isnt sure of himor herself. A child or loved one encourages your creativity. LIBRA (SEPT. 23-OCT. 22) You might want to think more carefully about a personal matter. You could be more defensive than normal, and would be best off asking questions in order to get the lay of the land. Maintain a low-key approach, if possible. SCORPIO (OCT. 23-NOV. 21) You enjoy the limelight, as it allows you to promote a personal cause. Your imagination could produce some unusual ideas. Listen to feedback from a select group of associates or friends. You will nd that you are pointed in the right direction. SAGITTARIUS (NOV. 22-DEC. 21) Keep yourself focused on the big picture, but not so much that you lose your focus. Seek out opinions from those who are older or more experienced than you. A vagueness surrounds a domestic matter. Be willing to listen to a loved ones opinion. CAPRICORN (DEC. 22-JAN. 19) A friend could give you an earful. You might want to turn the other way and not listen, but that wouldnt be wise. Find someone in a similar situation who can help you grow. A child seems to be the source of some uproar. AQUARIUS (JAN. 20-FEB. 18) Friends surround you. You might have difculty focusing on an important conversation. Try to relate to others on a one-on-one level. You are likely to hear intelligent and meaningful responses. You will be pleased with the results. PISCES (FEB. 19-MARCH 20) No matter what you do, you cant seem to change the groups direction. This situation could repeat itself in many ways. Allow others to have a stronger say. You also might want to clarify your views, as others could nd you vague. DailyCommercial.com | Monday, July 16, 2018 B7TODAY IS MONDAY, JULY 16, the 197th day of 2018. There are 168 days left in the year. TODAY'S HIGHLIGHT IN HISTORY: On July 16, 1945, the United States exploded its rst experimental atomic bomb in the desert of Alamogordo, New Mexico; the same day, the heavy cruiser USS Indianapolis left Mare Island Naval Shipyard in California on a secret mission to deliver atomic bomb components to Tinian Island in the Marianas. ON THIS DATE: In 1935, the rst parking meters were installed in the United States, in Oklahoma City. In 1951, the novel "The Catcher in the Rye" by J.D. Salinger was rst published by Little, Brown and Co. In 1957, Marine Corps Maj. John Glenn set a transcontinental speed record by ying a Vought F8U Crusader jet from California to New York in 3 hours, 23 minutes and 8.4 seconds. In 1969, Apollo 11 blasted o from Cape Kennedy on the rst manned mission to the surface of the moon. In 1973 during the Senate Watergate hearings, former White House aide Alexander P. Buttereld publicly revealed the existence of President Richard Nixon's secret taping system.
B8 Monday, July 16, 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 weÂll paint. From inside and out, weÂll make it great. Lic/Ins. Accepting Visa & MC. JPHandy.com (352) 308-0694 LAMINATE, WOOD & TILE SALE! 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FREE ESTIMATES! 30 Years of Quality Experience www.BestPaintRem.com352-210-3964 Lic/Ins15% OFFSenior Discount Painting Services Lawn Mower Repair Services Moving Services Pressure Cleaning D2458SD EXTERIOR CLEANING SERVICES RESIDENTIAL / COMMERCIAL 352-603-4240 Licensed & Insured Comfort Seal Roof Systems, Inc.TM352-242-5055 MEET THE CONTRACTOR NOT A ÂSALESMANÂŽ! BETTER THAN ANY METAL OR SHINGLE ROOF! NOT ONE ROOF LOST TO ANY STORM! NO PAY UNTIL JOB IS DONE! SPECIAL DISCOUNT FOR FELLOW VETERANS!St. Lic. # CCC1325522 Our 32nd Year Over 12,000 Roofs For Mobile/Manufactured Homes BEST ROOF BEST PRICES GUARANTEED! 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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 DailyCommercial.com | Monday, July 16, 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 Generals Consumer Fraud Line and/or the Better Business Bureau. Also be advised that some phone numbers published in these ads may require an extra charge. In all cases of questionable value, such as promises or guaranteed income from work-athome programs, money to loan, etc., if it sounds too good to be true it may in fact be exactly that. This newspaper cannot be held responsible for any negative consequences that occur as a result of you doing business with these advertisers. Thank you. NOTICES 1000-1999READER NOTICE 1001 Looking for a Handyman?Check out theService Directory Find yourFurry Friends pet supplies in CLASSIFIEDS
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 B10 Monday, July 16, 2018 | DailyCommercial.com
DailyCommercial.com | Monday, July 16, 2018 B11 CROSSWORD PUZZLE Subscribe to the TODAY!LAKE: 352-787-0600 SUMTER: 877-702-0600Your ticket to local news!
B12 Monday, July 16, 2018 | DailyCommercial.com