Daily Commercial

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Daily Commercial
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Halifax Media Group, Steve Skaggs - Publisher, Tom McNiff - Executive Editor
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SCENE | C1CHEF NORMAN VAN AKEN HOSTS DINE AND LEARN AT 1921 SPORTS | B1HIGH SCHOOL NOTEBOOK: AREA TEAMS MAKE COACHING CHANGES @dailycommercial YOUR LOCAL SOURCE FOR LAKE & SUMTER COUNTIES Thursday, July 19, 2018 75 ¢ Local & State ................A3 Opinion .......................A7 Sports...........................B1 Scene ...........................C1 Comics ........................C4 Diversions ....................C5 Volume 142, Issue 200 2018 GateHouse Media Home delivery: 352-787-0600 Roxanne Brown and Tom McNiffnews@dailycommercial.comMOUNT DORA „ Mount Dora Mayor Nick Girone formally apologized to the owners of the so-called Starry Night house on Wednesday for the year-long unfortu-nate disputeŽ over an artistic interpretation of Vincent van Goghs famous painting that adorns the home near the downtown area.Homeowners Nancy Nemhauser and Lubomir Jas-trzebski had insisted on the apology as part of a settlement approved by the Mount Dora City Council Tuesday night. The city agreed to allow the painting to remain in place, pay the couples $15,000 legal fees, review the codes it used in citing the painting as an illegal sign and make a public apology to them.For their part, Nemhauser and Jastrzebski agreed only Mayor sorry about Starry Mount Dora Mayor Nick Girone, left, and Starry Night homeowner Nancy Nemhauser prepare to sign the settlement during a press conference on Wednesday at Mount Dora City Hall. [WHITNEYLEHNECKER/ DAILY COMMERCIAL] Mount Dora mayor Girone apologizes to Starry Night homeownersThe settlement concludes a battle that began in mid-2017 when Nancy Nemhauser and Lubomir Jastrzebski commissioned artist Richard Barrenechea to paint a drab masonry wall in front of their home on Old U.S. Highway 441 near downtown. [GATEHOUSE MEDIA FILE] Starry Night homeowner Lubomir Jastrzebski, center, was all smiles during a press conference about the settlement. [WHITNEY LEHNECKER/DAILY COMMERCIAL] By Tassanee Vejpongsa and Kaweewit Kaewjinda The Associated PressCHIANG RAI, Thailand „ Trapped in the recesses of a flooded cave, the 12 boys and their soccer coach were trying to dig their way out when they heard voices in the darkness. Their coach quickly told everyone to be quiet.We werent sure if it was for real,Ž said 14-year-old Adul Samon. So we stopped and listened. And it turned out to be true. I was shocked.ŽThat stunning moment when two British divers found the missing soccer team was recounted by the boys Wednesday at their first news conference since the rescue that riveted the world.They all looked healthy as they walked out to applause from classmates and reporters in a hall decked out as a miniature soccer field. Dressed in green, white and black uniforms emblazoned with a red wild boar „ the nickname of their team „ the boys briefly showed off their ball-handling skills before answering questions that were reviewed in advance.The boys, aged 11-6, and their 25-year-old coach had come from the hospital where they have been recuperating for more than a week. They hugged their friends before taking seats up front with doctors and members of the Thai navy SEAL unit that rescued them from the Tham Luang cave after more than two weeks inside.Each member of the Wild Boars stood and introduced himself by name and position. The SEALs also were introduced, but they used pseudonyms and wore base-ball caps and sunglasses to cloak their identities for secu-rity reasons.In one poignant and emo-tional moment, a portrait was displayed of Saman Gunan, the former Thai navy SEAL Thai boys share lessons learned in caveRescued soccer player TitanŽ Chanin Vibulrungruang reacts after paying respect to a portrait of Saman Gunan, the Thai Navy SEAL diver who died in the rescue attempt, during a press conference discussing their ordeal in Chiang Rai, northern Thailand, Wednesday. [VINCENT THIAN/THE ASSOCIATED PRESS] I have more patience, endurance, tolerance, one boy says of ordeal NEWS | A3NOT A VICTIMICE says man didnt invade Mascotte home on orders from smugglers By Zeke Miller, Lisa Mascaro and Ken ThomasThe Associated PressWASHINGTON „ President Donald Trump on Wednesday denied Russia is still targeting the United States, a claim sharply at odds with recent warnings from his top intelligence chief about ongoing threats to election security.Trump was asked at the end of a Cabinet meeting if Russia was still targeting the U.S. and answered "no" without elabo-rating. His response followed words of alarm last week from National Intelligence Director Dan Coats, who said warning lights about overall cyberthreats to the U.S. were "blinking red."In the aftermath of his Hel-sinki meeting with Russian President Vladimir Putin, Trump asserted that no other American president has been as "tough" on Russia as he has been. He cited U.S. sanctions on Russia and the expulsion of alleged Russian spies.Coats said last week that Russia has been the most aggressive cyberthreat but other efforts are coming from China, Iran and North Korea as well as criminal networks and individual hackers.Sen. Mark Warner, D-Va., the top Democrat on the Senate Intelligence Committee, said on Twitter that Trump's comments were "simply false. Directly con-tradicted by DNI Coats, who just sounded the alarm about Russia's 'ongoing,' perva-sive efforts to undermine our democracy."Trump's comments came a day after he walked back his public questioning of U.S. intelligence findings of Russian interference in the 2016 presidential election. Those previous comments, delivered alongside Russian President Prez contradicts intel on RussiaTrump says Russia has stopped trying to hack U.S. elections See CAVE, A4 See STARRY, A5 See TRUMP, A5


A2 Thursday, July 19, 2018 | NATION & WORLDPUBLISHER Steve Skaggs: ...................352-365-8213 EXECUTIVE EDITOR Tom McNiff: .........................352-365-8250 DIGITAL EDITOR, LIFESTYLES EDITOR Whitney Lehnecker: 352-365-8258 SPORTS EDITOR Paul Jenkins: ......................352-365-8204 SPORTS WRITER Frank Jolley: ..............................352-365-8268 REPORTER Frank Stan“ eld: frank.stand“ REPORTER Roxanne Brown: ............352-365-8266 YOUR LOCAL NEWS SOURCE FOR LAKE AND SUMTER COUNTIESPrint delivery available within the newspaper distribution area only. By submitting your address and/or email, you understand that you may receive promotional offers from Gatehouse Media and its related companies. You may unsubscribe from receiving any such offers a t any time by calling 352-787-0600. The advertised price does not include the charges for any premium editions. Premium editions are publis hed to provide additional information and value to our readers. 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For more info or to cancel your subscription, please call 352-787-0600.The Daily Commercial (ISSN 0896-1042) is published daily for $178.47 per year (plus Florida sales tax) by GateHouse Media at 21 2 East Main Street, Leesburg, Florida. Periodicals postage is paid at the USPO, Leesburg, FL. POSTMASTER: Send all address changes to the Daily Commercial, P.O. Box 490007, Leesburg, FL 34749-0007. All material contained in this edit ion is property of the Daily Commercial and is protected under the copyright laws of the United States of America. Reproduction is forbidden without written consent from the publisher. MISSED YOUR NEWSPAPER?: Call 352-787-0600 in Lake County or 877-702-0600 in Sumter County from 7 a.m. to 10 a.m. Monday through Friday. Call from 7 a. m. to 10 a.m. on Saturday and from 7 to 10 a.m. on Sunday. If youre going on vacation, call circulation 48 hours ahead to stop service. 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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. LOTTERY Tuesday, July 17 Mega Millions: 40-41-61-66-67-12-x5 Lucky Money: 9-30-41-43-1 Fantasy 5: 7-12-14-22-32 Wednesday, July 18 Pick 5 Afternoon: 1-1-6-0-5 Pick 4 Afternoon: 0-1-6-0 Pick 3 Afternoon: 8-7-3 Pick 2 Afternoon: 3-0By Lindsey BahrThe Associated PressOver 130,000 pop culture devotees are descending on San Diegos Gaslamp District on Wednesday for the annual four-day comic book convention Comic-Con, the big, bright and very heavily branded confab of costumed superfans and the corporate sponsors vying for their attention „ and dollars.Interested in dining at a working replica of the Demolition ManŽ Taco Bell for the movies 25th anni-versary? Or witness a mock court-martial of Star Wars Poe Dameron for leading a mutiny in Star Wars: The Last JediŽ? How about a wine and beer tasting with Neil deGrasse Tyson? Or a Ready Player OneŽ experience with retro gaming stations and recreation of Room 237 from The Shin-ingŽ? If you like pop culture, its highly likely there is something tailor-made for you at Comic-Con 2018.What started as a 300person event in 1970 has evolved into a massive operation with events year-round. But San Diego Comic-Con is the marquee occasion. Tickets for fourday access plus preview night can set attendees back $276, before hotel, travel costs, food and any souvenirs. And attendees have come to expect exclusive merchandise on the con-vention center floor, newsy announcements from some of Hollywoods biggest studios, and screenings of anticipated films and tele-vision shows.This year Warner Bros. is coming armed with stars and footage from Aquaman,Ž Shazam!,Ž Fantastic Beasts: The Crimes of Grin-delwaldŽ and The LEGO Movie 2Ž; Sony is hyping its Spider-Man spinoff VenomŽ; and Universal Pictures will be teasing HalloweenŽ and M. Night Shyamalans Glass.Ž On the television side, fans will get a glimpse of new Doctor WhoŽ star Jodie Whittaker and have a chance to check out Star Trek: DiscoveryŽ and Riverdale.Ž And streaming services like Net-flix and Hulu will be back with properties like Marvels Iron FistŽ and the new J.J. Abrams-produced Castle Rock,Ž based on Stephen King stories.But a few of the major play-ers are conspicuously absent from Hall H, the 6,500-seat room in the San Diego Con-vention Center that boasts the highest-profile presen-tations and often attracts an enthusiastic fan base will-ing to camp out overnight in line to secure a coveted seat. Those skipping this year include Marvel Studios, HBO (Game of ThronesŽ) and Star Wars.Its a huge deal when major properties like Marvel, Star Wars or HBO dont show up,Ž says Germain Lussier, an entertainment reporter for io9/Gizmodo who has been attending the convention for 15 years. For the past decade, Marvel Stu-dios panels have consistently been the No. 1 most anticipated thing for movie fans at Comic-Con. Their panels never failed to disappoint with exclusive footage, huge news and big surprises.ŽProduction schedules are more to blame than anything else, however. Lussier notes that each of the absent brands has a big (and intensely secretive) installment coming in 2019, including Avengers 4,Ž Star Wars: Episode IXŽ and the final season of Game of Thrones.ŽInstead of showing up and disappointing fans, theyre simply bowing out to not bolster expectations,Ž he says.Also, other brands and properties could benefit from an unusually open runway.Every year, theres always one or two things everyone is talking about. And if its not Avengers 4or Star Wars, whats it going to be?Ž says Lussier. I think this is a huge opportunity for Warner Bros. to steal every headline with major news and exciting footage.Ž Follow AP Film Writer Lindsey Bahr on Twitter: without Marvel gives others a chanceIn this July 2017 “ le photo, guests attend the “ rst day of ComicCon International in San Diego. More than 130,000 pop culture devotees are descending on San Diegos Gaslamp District, Wednesday, July 18, 2018, for the annual four-day comic book convention Comic-Con. And without Marvel Studios, HBO and Star Wars at the convention, other brands have a unique opportunity to pop. [ASSOCIATED PRESS/AL POWERS] This year, Warner Bros., Sony, Universal and TV are coming to the rescue By Chad Day and Eric TuckerThe Associated PressWASHINGTON „ A gunrights activist suspected of being a covert Russian agent was likely in contact with Kremlin operatives while living in the United States, prosecutors said Wednesday in court papers that also accused her of using sex and deception to forge influential connections.The woman, Maria Butina, 29, was observed by the FBI dining privately with a Russian diplomat suspected of being an intelligence operative in the weeks before the envoys departure from the U.S. last March, prosecutors say. She also had contact information for people who investigators believe were employees of Russias Federal Security Services, or FSB, the succes-sor intelligence agency to the KGB.The allegations, made in court filings aimed at per-suading a judge to keep Butina in custody, add to the por-trait of a Russian woman who the Justice Department says worked covertly to establish back-channel lines of communication to the Kremlin and infiltrate U.S. political organizations, including the National Rifle Association, and gather intelligence for a senior Russian official to whom she reported.Prosecutors also alleged that she had a personal relationship with an American political operative and also offered sex to another person in exchange for a position with a special interest organization.Court papers do not name the individuals or the special interest group.Butina awaits trial on charges of conspiracy and acting as an unregistered foreign agent for Russia. A judge on Wednesday ordered Butina held in jail as the case moves forward.Citing her intelligence ties, the government is arguing that Butina poses an extremeŽ risk of fleeing the United States, where she has been living on a student visa. In seeking her detention, prosecutors said Butinas legal status in the United States is predicated on deception.ŽShady portrait emerges of suspected Russian spyCourt lings: Woman in U.S. custody used sex, deceit to aid KremlinBy Robert JablonAssociated PressLOS ANGELES „ A self-described beachcomber says it was her luckiest find yet: A woman who survived a 250-foot car plunge off a cliff and a week stranded on a remote California beach.We freakin love that beach and were so glad shes alive,Ž Chelsea Moore said Monday as she described the afternoon last Friday when she and her husband found 23-year-old Angela Hernandez of Portland.Hernandez had been driv-ing to her sisters home in Lancaster, near Los Angeles, on July 6 when a small animal crossed in front of her, causing her to swerve and lose control of her car, she wrote from her hospital bed Sunday in a Facebook account.The only thing I really remember after that was waking up,Ž Hernandez wrote. I was still in my car and I could feel water rising over my knees. My head hurt and when I touched it, I found blood on my hands.ŽHernandez said she broke a window of her car, jumped into the ocean and swam ashore. She fell asleep on the beach and realized what had happened after she woke up.Moore, 34, and her husband Chad, 31, of Morro Bay were camping above an oceanside cliff in the rugged Big Sur area of Mon-terey County when they decided to climb down a cliff to a remote beach to find some good surfing and fishing spots „ and a little adventure.Were avid beachcomb-ers. We get excited about sea glass and abalone shells,Ž Moore said.Instead, they came on a car bumper and a short time later spotted a rusty and wrecked Jeep. Nobody was in it.The couple took the license plate to show authorities. They also saw items scattered around that they also collected, among them, a poster for the Rock and Roll Hall of Fame in Ohio, Moore said.In my head, I thought that maybe someone had died and we would give these items to the next of kin,Ž she said. We both agreed that there werent survivors.ŽBut just in case, they walked further along the beach.After another quarter-mile, the Moores heard a cry for help, and then another.Then they saw Hernandez.She was really happy and she wasnt sure we were real,Ž Moore said. She told us we were the first people she had seen in days but she didnt know how many days exactly. We told her we were going to help her and get her off that beach.ŽCalifornia woman describes nding cli plunge survivorAngela Hernandez, 23, left, of Portland, Ore., and Chelsea Moore after Hernandez survived a 250-foot car plunge off a cliff and a week stranded on a remote beach near Big Sur, Calif. [CHAD MOORE VIA AP] Driver lost control of car, spent week stranded on remote beach

PAGE 3 | Thursday, July 19, 2018 A3 LOCAL & STATETom McNiff, editor 352-365-8250 DELANDMan charged with exposing himself to girlLake County sheriffs deputies on Tuesday arrested a man who allegedly pleasured himself in front of a young girl and then tried to escape on a bicycle when deputies arrived.According to an arrest affi-davit, the eight-year-old girl had taken out the trash at her home on Forest View Road and was walking back up the driveway when she looked over and saw neighbor Curtis L. Whitesides, 28, fondling himself and sticking his tongue out at her. She ran inside and told her great-grandmother.When deputies arrived, they approached Whiteside in his back yard but said he jumped on a bike and rode off. They caught him three quarters of a mile away.Whitesides was charged with lewd and lascivious exhibition. UMATILLACity hosting meet and greet for new principalsCity officials are hosting a community meet and greet to introduce the new principals at the three Umatilla schools.Diane Dwyer (Umatilla Elementary), Brent Frazier (Umatilla Middle) and Thomas Gerds (Umatilla High) will be at Gators of Umatilla, 9 N. Central Avenue, from 4 to 6 p.m. Thursday to mingle with guests and answer questions.We really wanted to kick this year off properly, to involve the community and to get our new principals engaged right off the bat,Ž said Umatilla City Manager Scott Blankenship. This is about our schools. Its important. If you have high performing schools, you have people wanting to move into the city.Ž MIAMI4th victim found in Florida Everglades plane crashA fourth victim has been identified following a collision involving two small planes over the Florida Everglades.Miami-Dade Police Detective Alvaro Zabaleta told reporters Wednesday that the body of 22-year-old Carlos Alfredo Zanetti Scarpati had been recovered from the remote, swampy crash site.Police previously identified three other victims as 22-year-old Jorge Sanchez, 72-year-old Ralph Knight and 19-year-old Nisha Sejwal. Zabaleta said federal investi-gators confirmed all three were experienced pilots.The four victims died Tuesday about 9 miles (14.5 kilometers) west of Miami Executive Airport.Miami-Dade County Mayor Carlos Gimenez said both planes belonged to Dean Inter-national flight school.In a Miami Herald report Julio Sanchez said his brother Jorge nearly had the required flying hours needed to be a regional airline pilot. Diedre Knight said her father-in-law Ralph was a private pilot who taught two sons to fly. KEY WESTWoman gets 15 days in jail for taking protected conchsA Texas woman has been sentenced to 15 days in jail for taking 40 queen conchs in the Florida Keys.The Miami Herald reports that 30-year-old Diana Fiscal-Gonzalez was sentenced last week after pleading no con-test to taking the mollusks. She must also pay a $500 fine plus $268 for court costs. The judge withheld adjudication, mean-ing she wont have a criminal conviction on her record.A Florida wildlife officer arrested the Dallas woman last NEWS BRIEFSWhitesides By Dinah Voyles PulverGatehouse Media FloridaASTOR „ Minor flooding is occurring along the St. Johns River at Astor and Lake Harney, while a famil-iar sight has returned to DeBary„ temporary drain pipes„ as city officials work to alleviate flooding in a low-lying lake in the city.Abundant rainfall since last fall has left a soggy, wet footprint across much of Central Florida.Standing water in ditches, swamps and lakes is a testament to the rainfall the region has received, said Tom Carey, who oversees groundwater monitoring for Volusia County.We got a pretty good bump in the aquifer after Hurricane Irma and we had a good month in Janu-ary,Ž said Carey. In April we had twice the amount of rainfall we normally get and May was just over the top with anywhere from 9 to 12 inches.ŽMonitoring wells that Minor ooding along St. Johns River at AstorPumps and pipes have returned to a DeBary neighborhood as the city copes with rising water levels. [NEWS-JOURNAL/DINAH VOYLES PULVER] By Frank Stanfieldfrankstanfield@dailycommercial.comMASCOTTE … The man who told police this month that he was forced to commit a home-invasion robbery to pay human traffickers who smuggled him into the United States was telling a fib, immigration officials say.Manuel May De La Cruz, a.k.a. Samuel Hernandez ƒ legally entered the U.S., but overstayed the terms of his non-immigrant visaƒ.,Ž said Tammy Spicer, a spokeswoman for Immigration and Customs Enforcement (ICE).Police responded to a home-invasion robbery and attempted murder call in the 1800 block of Western Hills Lane just after midnight on July 8. They found Hernandez on the floor with two men standing over him and a woman with a cut on her hand.The woman said she was in bed when a stranger with a knife opened the bedroom door. She screamed loudly as the male charged at her,Ž according to the arrest affidavit. Her husband woke up and began struggling with him. The intruder rushed out and fell down the stairs. Her husband and brother-in-law held the man until police arrived. She suffered a cut on her hand.The man said he was from Guatemala and had made his way to Mexico, where he met smugglers who said they would sneak him into the United States for 10,000 Mexican pesos. He said he didnt have any money, so they agreed to have him commit crimes to pay them.He said he was blindfolded with other men and taken to Central Florida on a three-day road trip. Mascotte police were skep-tical. Its a very interesting story,Ž said Mascotte Police Chief Eric Pedersen, espe-cially in this political climate.Ž Victim of smugglers was lyingHernandez ICE debunks claim that man was forced to invade homeNews Service of FloridaTALLAHASSEE … In a legal dispute thats dragged on for more than three years and has eluded a legislative remedy, an appellate court is grappling with whether popular tabletop games are illegal slot machines or more-benign entertainment options for customers of bars and restaurants.The 1st District Court of Appeal heard arguments Tuesday in the case centered on games produced by Blue Sky Games and leased by Jacksonville-based Gator Coin II Inc., after a Tallahas-see judge last year sided with gambling regulators who maintain that the games vio-late a Florida law banning slot machines in most parts of the state.Proponents of the devices, known as pre-reveal games,Ž contend that the machines are legal because the computer games include a previewŽ feature that advises players of the outcome of the games.But critics, including the Department of Business and Professional Regulation, say that doesnt matter because the random number generatorŽ used to create the games equates to the definition of slot machines, which are games of chance,Ž under state law.Theres nothing players can do to affect the outcome of the game, which fits the definition of slots, department attorney Daniel McGinn told a three-judge panel Tuesday.But Bryan DeMaggio, a lawyer representing Gator Coin, argued that the element of chanceŽ was removed because players are advised whether they will win before playing. The randomnessŽ of the game is removed when Court mulls whether popular bar games are slotsBy Frank Stanfield frankstanfield@dailycommercial.comLEESBURG … A developer will present plans to the Planning and Zoning Board on Thursday for 226 apartments on 46.5 acres of vacant land south of North Silver Lake Road and southeast of County Road 44.It will not be the only development in the Silver Lake community to come before the board. Also up for approval is a 233 single-family home development on the site of the former Silver Lake Country Club.But the biggest project to be discussed Thursday will be the $100-million-plus Venetian Isle development on Dixie Avenue, with town homes, medi-cal offices, retail, assisted living and a Marriott hotel.Silver Lake Drive is best known for nice homes on big lots shaded by massive oak trees overlooking the lake and a relatively quiet, narrow road that encircles the lake. The community is behind Lake-Sumter State College.Surrounding neighbor-hoods are accessed mainly by Morningside Drive and Radio Road.Like a previous prospective developer of the former country club site, the new owner of Silver Lake Club will use Morn-ingside as the gated entry point. Unlike the previous owner, Silver Lake Club, as it will be called, will not be developed with a mixture of single-family and multi-family housing.Developer Richard Wohlfarth said the homes should be in the $250,000 to $350,000 range. The minimum-sized lot will be 100-by-125 feet, he said.The 46.5-acre site, off North Silver Lake Road, is being developed by Belle Rive Ventures. The inter-section of North Silver Lake and CR 44 is near the Arbors apartment complex on CR 44.The zoning request is to change the large-scale Zoning board to hear Silver Lake planVenetian Isles will occupy about 50 acres south of Dixie Avenue in Leesburg. Plans call for an assisted living facility, condominiums, a hotel and restaurant. [WHITNEY LEHNECKER/DAILY COMMERCIAL] Judge sees element of chance at center of protracted legal battle $100 million-plus Venetian Isle project also on Thursday agendaVenetian Isles will occupy about 50 acres south of Dixie Avenue in Leesburg. Plans call for an assisted living facility, condominiums, a hotel and restaurant. [WHITNEY LEHNECKER/ DAILY COMMERCIAL] See SMUGGLE, A4 See SLOTS, A4 See ZONING, A4 See FLOODING, A4 See BRIEFS, A4


A4 Thursday, July 19, 2018 | Funeral Services Our beloved mother and grandmother, Norma Lee (Pat) Breece passed away on July 7, 2018. Norma was born to Lea Stowe Olive Jones and Connie Elmer Olive on February 21, 1924 in Fargo, Texas. She was raised by her mother and stepfather William Jones in Blair Oklahoma. In 1942, Norma met and married Army Air Corps pilot Jean R. Breece in Dallas, which began the life she loved as an Air Force wife traveling the world. She resided in the Fruitland Park and Summer“eld areas of Florida for thirty-“ve years. Norma (Pat) loved square dancing, was an excellent seamstress and was an expert in genealogy. Norma (Pat) was preceded in death by her husband Maj. Jean Breece and brothers Myles and Ray Olive. She is survived by her daughter Donna Breece Baker and son Michael Breece both of McKinney, Texas; four grandchildren: Brent Baker, Heather Breece Sherman, Danielle Baker Wrench and Brian Breece and seven great grandchildren. Norma (Pat) will be buried next to her husband Jean at the National Cemetery in Bushnell, Florida. Norma Lee Breece Kathryn Sjogren, 101, of Comfort, Texas, passed away on July 14, 2018. Katie was born in Ashtabula, Ohio to Thomas and Hazel Clark on February 12, 1917. She married Klaus Sjogren on August 17, 1938 in Fairport Harbor, Ohio. She went to school in Ashtabula and later attended Spencerian College. Katie was preceded in death by her husband, Klaus and her sisters, Virginia Burrow and Roberta Kellogg. Katie is survived by her daughter, Karen Donaldson and Karens husband, Lawrence, her daughters, Ann Sjogren and Kathryn A. Sjogren, her sister, Marion Engle, granddaughter, Ann Riederer and husband Anthony, her greatgrandsons, Michael Riederer, Lawrence Riederer, Klaus Kneale, Kyle Kneale, and Kristofer Kneale. A memorial service will be held at a later date. Memorial gifts may be given to the Fisher Center for Alzheimers Foundation at Condolences may be sent at www. grimesfuneralchapels. com. Arrangements are entrusted to Grimes Funeral Chapels of Kerrville, Texas.Kathryn Sjogren Judy Ann CrewJudy Ann Crew, 67, Leesburg, FL died July 11, 2018. Arrangements entrusted to Eastside Funeral Home 210 Knott Street Leesburg, FL 352-326-5688 Fredrick B. King, Sr., 58, of Leesburg, FL was born July 27, 1959, in New Fane, NY. Fred transitioned from labor to reward on July 13, 2018. Public viewing will be 1:00P.M., until funeral time, Saturday, July 21, 2018, at Mt. Olive Progressive Baptist Church, 405 S. Childs Street, Leesburg, FL. A Celebration of Life will convene 3:00P.M., at the same location. Professional services entrusted to Rocker-Cusack Mortuary, Leesburg, FL 352-435-9326. Online condolences may be placed at www. rockercusackmortuary. com Fredrick Bernard King, Sr. TodaysServices Carlos Lee Edgar of Leesburg, FL, passed away July 8, 2018, He was born October 29, 1995. Memorial Services will be held on Friday July 20, 2018 @ 2:00p.m. at Faith World on West Main in Leesburg, FL. Carlos Lee Edgar Collin Roshell, Jr Collin Roshell, Jr., 60 Fruitland, FL died July 13, 2018. Arrangements entrusted to Eastside Funeral Home 210 Knott Street Leesburg, FL 352-326-5688Derrick L. VicksDerrick L. Vicks, 56, Fruitland, FL died July 11, 2018. Arrangements entrusted to Eastside Funeral Home 210 Knott Street Leesburg, FL 352-326-5688 July outside a Key West home, where she had the state-protected animals in three plastic containers. The officer photographed the conchs and returned them to the ocean. Most were still alive.Fiscal-Gonzalez said she was taking the conchs for gifts and didnt realize it was illegal.She must report the Monroe County jail Aug. 10. BRIEFSFrom Page A3 Protesters have been upset about reports of parents being separated from their children at the U.S.-Mexican border after entering the United States illegally.ICE put a hold on Hernandez. Once law enforcement and the judicial system is done with the person, ICE checks to see if the person can be deported.ICE was limited as to what they could divulge about the case, including whether Hernandez has a prior criminal record.Spicer said she was not familiar with organized crime by illegal immigrants. ICE is very concerned about human trafficking and smuggling. There are a lot of victims in these crimes.ŽIn April, a man was sentenced to life in federal prison when 10 of several illegal immigrants packed in a truck died in a smuggling operation in Texas. SMUGGLEFrom Page A3 the player knows the outcome, he said.He can walk away at any time. He doesnt have to play,Ž DeMag-gio said.A key issue in the case involves whether the slot-machine law applies to playing a single game or a series of games. While the outcome of the first game is revealed in advance, a player at the outset does not know the results of subsequent games.Judge James Wolf repeatedly asked lawyers on both sides whether the court should consider whether a single game or a series of games violates the law.Im a simple kind of guy. It comes down to whether we can consider the entire course of the play or one particular game. Their argument is one particular game is not a game of chance because you know the outcome. ƒ What in the statute allows us to consider the entire course of play?Ž he asked, pointing out that the state law defines slot machines, in part, as a device whose outcome is unpredictable by the user.ŽThe answer rests in the way the machines gener-ate the games, which the state believes violates the law, said McGinn, whose department regulates gambling.From our perspective, it doesnt matter whether its one game. It doesnt matter whether its mul-tiple games,Ž he said.The appeal follows a decision last year by Leon County Circuit Judge John Cooper, who reversed himself after originally siding with the manufacturer and dis-tributor of the machines.Cooper changed his mind after the Seminole Tribe of Florida asked him to reconsider the decision. Blue Sky and Gator Coin sued the state after investigators with the Division of Alcohol, Tobacco and Firearms decided the games were effectively illegal slot machines and began con-fiscating the devices.The Seminoles, who intervened in the case on the side of regulators, asked the Legislature to address the legality of the games or risk having the state lose millions of dol-lars in a revenue-sharing agreement that gives the tribe the exclusive rights to operate slots outside Broward and Miami-Dade counties.But lawmakers earlier this year failed to approve any legislation that would remedy the dispute. SLOTSFrom Page A3comprehensive land use map from county lowdensity residential to city high-density residential for the planned unit development. The change was requested by property owner Dr. Eric Coe.After a long period of slow or virtually no growth, especially after the 2008 recession, the economy is cranking in Leesburg. In addition to the residential projects in Silver Lake, Jenkins Nissan recently bought vacant land across from the air-port on U.S. Highway 441 from the city for $2.2 mil-lion, and plans to move its dealership there from in front of the mall. The property backs up toward Silver Lake.The Venetian Isle proj-ect, put together by Benge Development, has various investors, including physicians. Those physicians, Tony Benge said, were impressed by expansion of Leesburg Regional Medical Center. The hospital CEO has said he is pleased that the site will include town homes that will be handy for his employees. The hotel, with its suites setup, will be ideal for families with loved ones in the hospital and for parents of Beacon College students.The Planning and Zoning meeting will be held at 4:30 p.m. at City Hall. ZONINGFrom Page A3keep track of where the water is in the aquifers„ layers of rock and sand below ground„ show the water levels are unusu-ally high for the area, said Carey. Thats really a prom-ising sign for the aquifer, that the wells are so high right now,Ž he said. And weve just started our rainy season really.ŽBut it can have a ripple effect across the landscape.Because the groundwater is up and the St. Johns River is up, theres not a lot of places for the water to go or it doesnt drain as quickly, Carey said. When the St. Johns River is high, it can back things up and it doesnt drain as quickly.ŽThe river is at flood stage at Lake Harney and Astor and near flood stage in Sanford and DeLand, according to the National Weather Service. Water has crept into low-lying yards on either side of the river and some docks.However, on Sunday and Monday, the river apparently crested and water level has begun to recede ever so slightly. Since Sunday, Weather Service records show, the water level in the river has dropped about two inches at Lake Harney.With aquifer levels higher than theyve been in years, water levels in lakes across DeBary and Deltona also have crept higher, since many of those lakes are connected to the sur-rounding groundwater. The city put in a pump and water pipes in an area along DeLeon Road, pumping the water into the citys stormwater system. The city also is working in other areas, said Alan Williamson, the citys public works director.The problem is the groundwater,Ž Williamson said. Theres nowhere for this water to go, so its just building up in the lakes and doesnt have an outfall.Ž FLOODINGFrom Page A3As a lake “ lls higher in DeBary, water gets closer and closer to the surrounding homes. [NEWS-JOURNAL/DINAH VOYLES PULVER] diver who died in the rescue attempt, and the team members showed their gratitude and respect for him. One of the boys, Chanin Vibul-rungruang, covered his eyes as if wiping away a tear.Adul was the logical choice to tell how the British divers discovered them because it was he who had greeted the divers in English in the murky video on July 2 that was seen around the world.The Wild Boars had entered the cave on June 23 for what was to be a relaxing excursion after soccer practice. But rain began, and water soon filled the cavern, cut-ting off their escape, and they huddled on a patch of dry ground deep inside the cave.Coach Ekapol AkeŽ Chanthawong said the trip was meant to last one hour, simply because each of us wanted to see what was inside.ŽWhen the hour was up, they were pretty deep inside and already had swum through some flooded areas in the spirit of adventure. But in turning back, he dis-covered the way was not at all clear, and he swam ahead to scout the route, attaching a rope to him-self so the boys could pull him back if necessary.He said he had to be pulled out. Ekapol said he told the boys: We cannot go out this way. We have to find another way.Ž CAVEFrom Page A1

PAGE 5 | Thursday, July 19, 2018 A5to drop their federal law-suit against the city in what was a very one-sided victory.The apology, made during a press conference at City Hall, was vague in that it didnt spell out what the city did wrong. Sherry Sutphen, the attorney who represented the city in the federal suit, said only that the city is acknowledging it needs to work on its codes.ŽWe are pleased to have this matter resolved to the benefit of all concerned. Thank you to everyone who shared their concerns during this lengthy pro-cess,Ž Girone said. With this matter behind us, the city wants to look ahead and focus on reviewing our present codes and to continue as a city that embraces art and artists with open arms, since we are Someplace Special.ŽNemhauser, who sat next to Girone during the press conference, said the couple were very grateful for it. Its very meaningful.ŽAfter the meeting, Nemhauser acknowledged however, that she and Jastrzebski were put through the wringerŽ and that they feel like victims of selective enforcement.Jastrzebski said at times during the past year,he even felt bullied by the city.We are glad this is over and very happy with the settlement, but this was a classic case of bullying. I will never know why it happened this way. I wish to know who was making the decisions,Ž he said.The settlement con-cludes a battle that began in mid-2017 when Nemhauser and Jastrzebski commissioned artist Rich-ard Barrenechea to paint a drab masonry wall in front of their home on Old U.S. Highway 441 near down-town. The city at first classified the Starry NightŽ mural as graffiti and cited the couple but later decided the painting constituted an illegal sign. The homeowners directed Barrenechea to carry the Starry NightŽ theme over to their house after city officials reportedly told them the masonry wall had to match the house.As both sides dug in their heels, a city magistrate imposed a $100-a-day fine for each day the mural remained, but capped it at 31 days for a total of $3,100.The fines were later re-implemented and a lien was placed on the property.In response, the couple sued the city in state court, but then dropped it to refile the case as a fed-eral lawsuit. In February, a federal judge granted a restraining order tem-porarily blocking the city from imposing additional fines on the house. By that time however, the fines had accrued to well over $10,000.During Wednesdays press conference, Girone, reading from a prepared statement, said city offi-cials decided to settle the case after their attorneys reviewed recent federal court free speech decisionsŽ and reconsidered their position.City officials said the citys insurance carrier spent $41,854.53 to cover city legal fees in this case, plus the $15,000 settlement paid to the homeowners.Girone did not reconsider his opinion of the painting, however.Asked by a reporter what he thought of it, he first quipped, No comment,Ž but then offered, Everybody has their view on art, and I have my view, Miss Nemhauser has her views, and we respect everybodys views.ŽAttorney Jeremy Talcott of the Pacific Legal Foun-dation, who represented Nemhauser and Jastrzebski, said the settlement included everything he and the homeowners asked for and that regardless of any personal opinions about the mural, the citys main obligation is to make sure the codes are constitutional.We felt the sign code was unconstitutional both because it was over-broad and also, that it was vague. As written now, almost anything can be considered a sign which prohibited far too much speech and made it hard for citizens to know what behavior was prohibited,Ž Talcott said. We hope the revised sign code addresses those issues.ŽAs for completing and sealing the mural, Barrenechea said he hopes to get started as soon as possible.He has 180 days to do so, according to the settlement. Big day for the arts... a Starry Victory,Ž he wrote on Facebook. STARRYFrom Page A1Mount Dora Mayor Nick Girone, left, and Starry Night homeowner Nancy Nemhauser shake hands during a press conference. [WHITNEYLEHNECKER/DAILY COMMERCIAL] Sherry Sutphen, left, attorney for the city of Mount Dora, answers a question as Mayor Nick Girone and homeowner Nancy Nemhauser listen at a press conference about the Starry Night settlement. [WHITNEYLEHNECKER/DAILY COMMERCIAL] Vladimir Putin at a summit press conference Monday, had prompted blistering, bipartisan criticism at home.Trump took to Twitter early Wednesday to defend the meeting, promising big resultsŽ from better relations with Russia and hitting back at haters.Ž In a follow-up tweet, Trump wrote that Russia has agreed to help in delicate negotia-tions with North Korea.Lawmakers have been sounding the alarm over fresh interference by Russia as they push to fortify U.S. election infrastructure ahead of the midterm elections.Sen. Lindsey Graham, R-S.C., urged colleagues to set aside their differences over the 2016 election and join to prevent another crisis.Sen. Marco Rubio, R-Fla., is pushing legislation with Democratic Sen. Chris Van Hollen of Maryland to slap Russia or other countries with sanctions if theyre caught purchasing election ads, using social media to spread false information or disrupting election infrastructure. Senate Majority Leader Mitch McConnell has not committed to voting on the bill but cited it as a possibility.Amid bipartisan condem-nation of Trumps embrace of Putin, the president delivered a rare admission of error Tuesday. He backed away from his public undermining of American intelligence agencies, saying he misspoke when he said he saw no reason to believe Russia had interfered in the 2016 U.S. election. The sentence should have been, I dont see any reason why I wouldnt, or why it wouldnt be RussiaŽ instead of why it would,Ž Trump said Tuesday of the comments he had made in Helsinki. But that didnt explain why Trump waited so long to correct his remarks. And the scripted cleanup pertained only to the least defensible of his comments. He didnt reverse other statements in which he gave clear cre-dence to Putins extremely strong and powerfulŽ denial of Russian involvement, raised doubts about his own intelligence agencies conclusions and advanced discredited conspiracy theories about election meddling. TRUMPFrom Page A1


A6 Thursday, July 19, 2018 | BUSINESS 2,560 2,640 2,720 2,800 2,880 JJ FMAMJ 2,680 2,760 2,840 S&P 500Close: 2,815.62 Change: 6.07 (0.2%) 10 DAYS 23,200 24,000 24,800 25,600 26,400 27,200 JJ FMAMJ 24,120 24,680 25,240 Dow Jones industrialsClose: 25,199.29 Change: 79.40 (0.3%) 10 DAYSAdvanced 1531 Declined 1289 New Highs 75 New Lows 39 Vol. (in mil.) 3,051 Pvs. Volume 3,011 1,820 1,679 1524 1280 116 45 NYSE NASDDOW 25215.32 25101.12 25199.29 +79.40 +0.32% +1.94% DOW Trans. 10754.14 10549.67 10702.23 +239.10 +2.29% +0.85% DOW Util. 720.85 714.39 717.60 -3.22 -0.45% -0.80% NYSE Comp. 12825.69 12770.32 12823.23 +44.01 +0.34% +0.11% NASDAQ 7863.77 7822.83 7854.44 -0.67 -0.01% +13.78% S&P 500 2816.76 2805.89 2815.62 +6.07 +0.22% +5.31% S&P 400 2001.73 1987.45 2001.25 +6.51 +0.33% +5.30% Wilshire 5000 29447.51 29314.90 29438.66 +98.25 +0.33% +5.92% Russell 2000 1692.02 1679.23 1691.87 +4.61 +0.27% +10.18% HIGH LOW CLOSE CHG. %CHG. YTD Stocks Recap AT&T Inc T 31.17 39.80 31.71 -.05 -0.2 s t t -18.4 -7.3 12 2.00 Advance Auto Parts AAP 78.81 143.42 139.97 -.31 -0.2 s s s +40.4 +38.1 25 0.24 Amer Express AXP 83.33 103.24 102.98 +1.83 +1.8 s s s +3.7 +20.3 16 1.40 AutoNation Inc AN 38.59 62.02 48.94 -.70 -1.4 s t s -4.7 +17.4 12 ... Brown & Brown BRO 21.15 29.26 29.59 +.44 +1.5 s s s ... +36.9 29 0.30 CocaCola Co KO 41.45 48.62 45.12 -.13 -0.3 s s s -1.7 +4.6 76 1.56 Comcast Corp A CMCSA 30.43 44.00 34.04 -.23 -0.7 t s s -14.7 -10.8 16 0.76 Darden Rest DRI 76.27 112.32 112.15 +1.77 +1.6 s s s +16.8 +26.1 23 3.00f Disney DIS 96.20 113.18 110.69 +.39 +0.4 s s s +3.0 +6.9 16 1.68 Gen Electric GE 12.61 27.05 13.75 +.06 +0.4 t s s -21.3 -46.7 dd 0.48 General Mills GIS 41.01 60.69 43.09 -1.14 -2.6 t t t -27.3 -14.7 10 1.96 Harris Corp HRS 111.72 170.54 152.15 +.51 +0.3 s s s +7.4 +35.6 27 2.28 Home Depot HD 144.25 207.61 200.97 -.13 -0.1 s s s +6.0 +33.2 26 4.12 IBM IBM 137.45 171.13 144.52 +1.03 +0.7 t s s -5.8 -2.3 10 6.28f Lowes Cos LOW 70.76 108.98 101.05 +.80 +0.8 s s s +8.7 +33.3 23 1.92f NY Times NYT 16.95 26.85 25.75 -.10 -0.4 s s t +39.2 +47.8 cc 0.16 NextEra Energy NEE 140.75 170.70 169.42 -.79 -0.5 t s s +8.5 +23.7 12 4.44f PepsiCo PEP 95.94 122.51 114.83 -.05 ... s s s -4.2 +2.9 36 3.71 Suntrust Bks STI 51.96 73.37 69.86 +.95 +1.4 s s s +8.2 +24.5 14 1.60 WalMart Strs WMT 75.55 109.98 88.07 -.12 -0.1 s s s -10.8 +18.2 21 2.08f Xerox Corp XRX 23.52 37.42 25.33 +.33 +1.3 s t s -13.1 -11.4 32 1.00 52-WK RANGE CLOSE YTD 1YR NAME TICKER LO HI CLOSE CHG %CHG WK MO QTR %CHG %RTN P/E DIVStocks of Local Interest By Marley JayThe Associated PressNEW YORK „ Big gains for banks and transportation companies like airlines and railroads took U.S. stock indexes slightly higher Wednesday. Other parts of the market didnt move much.United Continental had its best day in two years after it said strong demand is resulting in higher ticket prices, while railroad company CSX said its still cutting costs and improv-ing operations. Their competitors also jumped.Banks and other financial companies got a boost from strong second-quarter results, and Warren Buf-fetts Berkshire Hathaway made its biggest gain in almost seven years after it loosened its rules on stock buybacks.Brad McMillan, chief investment officer for Commonwealth Financial Network, said the combi-nation of strong consumer spending, rising busi-ness investment and good economic data is likely to lead to another quarter of strong earnings growth.Everything is going right at the moment,Ž he said. This quarters earn-ings are going to reflect that.ŽThe S&P 500 index rose 6.07 points, or 0.2 per-cent, to 2,815.62. The Dow Jones Industrial Average added 79.40 points, or 0.3 percent, to 25,199.29. The Nasdaq composite fell 0.67 points to 7,854.44. The Russell 2000 index of smaller-company stocks gained 4.61 points, or 0.3 percent, to 1,691.87.Stocks have been rising this month, even as trade tensions with China continue to mount, as investors anticipate solid second-quarter earnings reports from U.S. compa-nies. The S&P 500 is up 3.6 percent so far in July.United Continental surpassed Wall Street projections and said strong demand is resulting in higher prices as the summer travel season sets in. Its stock surged 8.8 per-cent to $79.CSX said its profit climbed 72 percent in its latest quarter as it kept cutting costs and improv-ing its operations. The results were stronger than analysts expected and the stock added 7.1 percent to $69.Maintenance supply company W.W. Grainger made the biggest gain on the S&P 500 after it blew past analysts estimates in the latest quarter. The company posted strong growth in the U.S. with more business with both large and medium size customers and it raised its forecasts for the year. The stock jumped 11.2 percent to $338.99.Berkshire Hathaway, the conglomerate that owns GEICO and other insurance companies, jumped as investors hoped it would give some of that money back to shareholders by buying back its own stock. The company had $108 bil-lion in cash and short-term investments as of March.Berkshires Class B shares jumped 5.3 percent to $200.44 in heavy trading. Other financial companies including Morgan Stanley, M&T Bank and Northern Trust climbed after their quarterly reports.Federal Reserve Chairman Jerome Powell wrapped up his testimony to Congress about economic and monetary policy. He said the trade war with China might make inflation speed up, but continued to express a very positive view of the state of the economy overall.McMillan, of Common-wealth, said that Powells comments were so upbeat that he wonders if the Fed is really reckoning with the risks posed by tariffs and higher interest rates.Ive never seen a central bank look quite that confi-dent, and frankly it makes me nervous,Ž he said.US stocks edge higher as airlines, railroads and banks jumpSpecialists Robert Tuccillo, left, and Peter Mazza work on the ” oor of the New York Stock Exchange, Wednesday, July 18, 2018. Stocks are off to a mixed start as gains by industrial and “ nancial companies are offset by energy and technology companies. [AP PHOTO/RICHARD DREW]

PAGE 7 | Thursday, July 19, 2018 A7 ANOTHER OPINION HAVE YOUR SAYWe welcome signed letters and guest columns. Letters should not exceed 300 words and columns should not exceed 500 words. Columns need to include a recent headshot of the writer. We edit for length, clarity, and grammar. Mail: Voices, P.O. Box 490007, Leesburg, FL 34749-0007 Email: Fax: 352-365-1951 OPINIONSteve Skaggs | Publisher Tom McNiff | Executive Editor Whitney Lehnecker | Digital Editor, Lifestyles Editor Tom McNiff, editor 352-365-8250 tom.mcniff@dailycommercial.comBy Bruce YandleInspired by President Donald Trumps insistence that all U.S. trading partners buy as much from us as we do from them, I have been trying to apply the concept to my personal affairs. Ive got a problem with my local grocery chains, Aldi and Publix. I buy lots of groceries from them, but they dont buy any of the lectures or writing that I do for a living. The balance of trade is horrible. I am thinking about speaking to the managers at both places and asking, if not demanding, that they arrange for me to deliver some lectures on the economy in their stores. Darn it. I have a similar problem with the local laundry and drug stores. I regularly have prescriptions filled and clothes cleaned. But do they ever offer to buy a policy analysis or lecture from me? Never! Of course, there are others that buy a lot more from me than I do from them. I have a positive balance of trade with George Mason University and Elliott-Davis, PLC, a regional accounting firm. Both employ me for lectures and research, even though I dont buy anything from them. Thats the way it should be with all my suppliers. But what if Aldi, Publix, the laundries and drug stores turn a deaf ear to my demand that they bring my trade deficit with them into balance? What if they just look at me like I am crazy when I tell them that they should buy as much from me as I do from them? If that happens, I suppose I could demand that they raise their own prices. Yes, Ill show them. Better yet, why not place my own tariff on their goods? For every dollar I spend, Ill throw a quarter down the storm drain outside, making products 25 percent more expensive (at least for me). And of course, I will buy less as a result. Buying less means that I will have to plant a garden, dry clean my own clothes, and find some way to get by with fewer prescriptions. Maybe aspirin will help. Of course, this will leave me with less time to lecture and do research, which means that my income will fall. But so what! I will have made progress in bringing the various personal trade accounts that Im currently losingŽ with my preferred suppliers into balance or better yet into a surplus. And I will have proven that these big suppliers cant push me around. They will see that I can produce food, too, that I can wash and iron, and that I might even be able to substitute exercise for heart medicines. Of course, I will be poorer and so will they. In fact, if everyone balanced their trade accounts, we would all be poorer. Maybe this is the lesson that our president is trying desperately to teach us. By placing tariffs on goods from suppliers who sell us more than we sell them, and having us suffer the consequences, he is generously teaching us that we will all be better off, collectively, in a world where trade is free. Bruce Yandle is a distinguished adjunct fellow with the Mercatus Center at George Mason University and dean emeritus of the Clemson Universitys College of Business and Behavioral Sciences.ANOTHER OPINIONMy trade de cit with grocery stores and the local laundryLast week was not a good one for anti-Trumpers, who include virtually all Democrats and most establishment Republicans. Deputy Attorney General Rod Rosenstein picked last Friday, just three days before President Trump was scheduled to meet with Russian President Vladimir Putin, to announce the indictment of a dozen Russian intelligence agents for their alleged involvement in the hacking of Democratic National Committee records. The timing seems more than coincidental. The real headline in Rosensteins announcement was that the special counsel has found no evidence any votes were changed in the 2016 election as a result of Russian meddling. That wont stop Trump haters, however, whose goal continues to be to see him impeached, or quit, or indicted, or not run for re-election, because like someone who cant give up on an old flame, they seem unable to get over the fact that Hillary Clinton isnt president. President Trump tweeted from Scotland before heading to his meeting with Putin: The stories you heard about the 12 Russians ... took place during the Obama Administration, not the Trump Administration. Why didnt they do something about it, especially when it was reported that President Obama was informed by the FBI in September, before the Election?Ž President Obama ridiculed Donald Trump in 2016 for suggesting a U.S. election could be influenced by a foreign power. No serious person out there ... would suggest somehow that you could even rig Americas elections,Ž Obama said. Nevertheless, he did somethingŽ by expelling 35 Russian officials as part of a larger set of sanctions after acknowledging that Russia did, in fact, try to influence the elections outcome. American hands are not completely clean when it comes to meddling in the elections of other countries. In a Dec. 22, 2016, interview on National Public Radio, Carnegie Mellon University researcher Dov Levin told host Ari Shapiro the U.S. has meddled in the elections of other nations more than 80 times between 1946 and 2000. Levin didnt include the Israeli parliamentary election in 2015. A congressional committee was told that the State Department, then run by Secretary John Kerry, who succeeded Hillary Clinton, paid hundreds of thousands of dollars in taxpayers grants to an Israeli group that used the money to build a campaign to oust Prime Minister Benjamin Netanyahu,Ž the Washington Times reported. Democrats also found themselves in the position last week of defending FBI agent Peter Strzok, who claimed the animus he and his mistress and fellow agent, Lisa Page, exchanged in emails about their hatred for Trump as well as Strzoks promise Trump would not be elected because we will stop himŽ had no influence on their ability to perform their jobs. That Strzok smirked in response to many of the questions from Republican committee members did not help his credibility. Trump haters will not give up no matter how many times they fail. Republicans are increasingly positive they will maintain their House and Senate majorities in the November election. Thats because consumer confidence is high due to strong economic growth and an unemployment rate that is at a 16-year low. Hate is not a policy, and the Democrats are so devoid of policies that they have run out of even bad ones. This oncegreat party used to have at least some leaders with integrity. Now they are only about destroying the president and grabbing power once again. What would they do with power if they got it? Just think President Hillary Clinton and imagine how everything good that is happening would never have occurred if she occupied the White House and was naming justices to the Supreme Court. Readers may email Cal Thomas at OPINIONThe week that wasnt for anti-Trumpers Cal Thomas At a time when a growing number of Democrats are calling for major policy changes such as Medicare for all, former Florida Gov. and U.S. Sen. Bob Graham is a throwback. I describe myself as being a raging incrementalist,Ž Graham said last week during a visit to the Gainesville Sun, one of the Daily Commercials sister papers in Florida. Graham was visiting Gainesville to promote the candidacy of his daughter, former U.S. Rep. Gwen Graham, for the Democratic nomination for governor. Her recently released health-care plan includes support for Florida expanding Medicaid, providing coverage for about 500,000 Floridians who lack insurance but dont qualify for subsidies under the Affordable Care Act. The act currently provides federal funding for 90 percent of the expansions costs. Florida is one of 17 states that have failed to take advantage of that funding, although the number recently declined with Virginias decision to expand Medicaid. Bob Graham argued that Florida should do the same and the act should be fully implemented before considering further expanding health coverage. That way, he said, changes could be made to improve the measure and support built for additional steps that are needed. Of the five leading Democrats running for governor, only Tallahassee Mayor Andrew Gillum is a vocal advocate of Medicare for all. But candidates outside Florida such as 28-year-old Alexandria Ocasio-Costa, who upset a 10-term incumbent in a House primary in New York, have energized voters by backing such a change. Medicare and Medicaid were signed into law 53 years ago this month to provide health coverage for retirees and the poor. The Affordable Care Act was passed in 2010 to create protections for those who were being denied access to private insurance, provide subsidies for those who couldnt afford coverage and expand Medicaid. Floridas uninsured rate is now 15.7 percent but would fall to 11 percent if it went ahead with expanding Medicaid, according to research by the Urban Institute. But more must be done to cover everyone and lower costs for a U.S. health system that spends more than most industrialized countries on health care while getting worse outcomes. Proponents of Medicare for all say it would ultimately cut costs by reducing the bureaucracy and profit motive of the U.S. system. They say the hefty price tag to get the program up and running should be funded by raising taxes on corporations and the wealthy. Some have suggested reducing the age to qualify for Medicare to 50 as an incremental step. Perhaps a better idea would be allowing Americans under 30 years old to obtain Medicare coverage, ensuring a younger generation gets the lower-cost preventive care needed to avoid high medical expenses later in life. Bob Graham said an incremental approach might eventually lead to Medicare for all. Most countries have got something very much like Medicare for all, and that probably is the tide that were going to be riding on,Ž he said. But that doesnt mean that you start from five miles out at sea and sweep into the beach on one wave. You do it in several waves.Ž The Gainesville SunOUR OPINIONTake steps to expand health care coverage


A8 Thursday, July 19, 2018 |

PAGE 9 | Thursday, July 19, 2018 B1 SPORTSPaul Jenkins, Sports editor 352-365-8204 Florida Gators defensive tackle Jaye Howard (6) wears a chain around his neck before taking the “ eld against Tennessee Volunteers in 2011 at Ben Hill Grif“ n Stadium in Gainesville. Howard was recently named an assistant coach at Eustis High School. [GATEHOUSE MEDIA FILE] Eustis, Wildwood, Mount Dora and South Lake announce new leadersBy Frank Jolleyfrank.jolley@dailycommercial.comWith area schools set to resume in about a month, officials at several schools have spent time over the summer break rounding out the coaching staffs.Eustis, Wildwood, Mount Dora and South Lake are among those who have announced changes in a variety of sports, including football, baseball, boys bas-ketball and volleyball.At Eustis, head football coach Mike Hay added Jaye Howard to his staff.Howard was a defensive lineman at the University of Florida from 2008 until 2011. With the Gators, he totaled 131 tackles and was a member of UFs 2008 national championship team.Following his college career, Howard was chosen by Seattle in the fourth round (114th overall pick) in the 2012 NFL Draft. He was released by the Seahawks prior to the 2013 season and signed with Kansas City, where he spent four seasons.Howard had 122 career tackles, along with 7 quar-terback sacks and two fumble recoveries. His best season was 2015, when he had 57 tackles and 5 quarterback sacks.At Wildwood, Athletic Director Ryan Harrison said Joey McGuire has been named to replace McKinley Rolle as Wildcats football coach. Rolle, who led Wildwood to an undefeated regular season in 2017, stepped down in June to become linebackers coach at Garden City Community College in Kansas.McGuire spent the past three seasons as defensive coordinator at Lake Minneola and has more than 18 years of college and high school coaching experience.HIGH SCHOOL NOTEBOOKArea teams make coaching changes By Doug Ferguson The Associated PressCARNOUSTIE, Scotland „ The eve of the British Open felt like cramming for a final exam, a multiple choice one with no obvious answers.The wind that blows off the North Sea across the exposed links of Carnoustie has not been the primary concern during practice rounds. Players have a rea-sonable idea how far the ball travels in the air. They just dont know how far it goes on the ground.If you get it downwind and you hit that little flat draw and it gets running, it will go pretty much until it runs into something,Ž Justin Thomas said. Thats not entirely true.Thomas hit a tee shot on the third hole Wednesday afternoon that rolled across the humps in the fairway and kept right on rolling. It looked as though it would run into a bunker, or maybe even the handle of a rake leaning on the left edge of the bunker. It missed both and eventually came to a stop 232 yards away.His club off the tee was an 8-iron.Tiger Woods doesnt see many occasions to hit driver because of how far the ball is rolling across tight links grass that looks dead. It hasnt been this dry since Hoylake in 2006, when Woods hit only one driver all week and captured the Open for the third time. This might not be much different. Its just hard to keep the ball in play,Ž he said. Its going to be an interesting test to see which clubs were going to be using off the tees, and a lot of it is depen-dent on which way the wind blows. So the whole idea of these practice rounds is just to get a good feel for what Im going to do, and then adjust accordingly.ŽOthers are coming to a dif-ferent conclusion. Because while the links are as fast as ever, the rough is too thin, too wispy to wreak havoc. Dustin Johnson, the No. 1 player in the world, figures hell hit driver about half the time on the 15 holes that are not par 3s. Two-time U.S. Respect the linksJordan Spieth of the US, left, touches “ sts with Patrick Cantlay of the US during a practice round ahead of the British Open Golf Championship in Carnoustie, Scotland, on Wednesday. [JON SUPER/AP] Florida offensive lineman Martez Ivey speaks to reporters Tuesday during Day 2 of SEC Media Days. [GARY COSBY JR./ GATEHOUSE MEDIA SERVICES] ATLANTA „ They arent supposed to be here. OK, maybe they could have ended up in Atlanta on Tuesday as members of the Falcons, watching SEC Media Days on TV. But not here, representing the University of Florida and answering questions about despair and resolve. Cece Jefferson should be in the NFL. So should Martez Ivey. Based on their five-star, cant-miss ratings coming out of high school, a fourth year of college seemed about as likely as a rain-free July in Gainesville. You definitely have that thought in your head when you come out of high school with the recognition I did,Ž Jefferson said. But life sometimes gets in the way. Sometimes you have to face reality that it doesnt happen that way,Ž said Ivey. Ive faced that reality.Ž They both did. The starkness of that reality was a blow to the egos of two proud men. They asked the NFL what the league thought about their draft possibilities. The league told them to stay in school. Suddenly, all five of their stars were worthless. They had talked to their new coach and Dan Mullen had shared what he knew. He also shared this: Wed love to have you back and we want to help you make a sound decision. But this is how this program is going to be in the future.ŽIvey, Je erson taking on leadership role for Gators Pat Dooley British Open at Carnoustie presen ts tough test with no clear answersSan Antonio Spurs forward Kawhi Leonard handles a ball before an NBA basketball game against the Phoenix Suns in San Antonio. [ERIC GAY/AP FILE] By Tim ReynoldsThe Associated PressThe Kawhi Leonard saga in San Antonio is over. So is DeMar DeRozans time in Toronto.An NBA summer blockbuster got pulled off Wednesday, with the Spurs sending Leonard to the Rap-tors as part of a four-player deal that has DeRozan head-ing to San Antonio. The Spurs also got center Jakob Poeltl and a 2019 protected first-round draft pick, while the Raptors acquired sharp-shooter Danny Green.For Leonard and the Spurs, theres finally closure to a relationship that seemed fractured beyond repair and played out like a soap opera as the season went along. But in the end, Spurs coach Gregg Popov-ich „ insisting that looking Leonard goes to Raptors, DeRozan goes to SpursSee LEONARD, B3 See GATORS, B3 See OPEN, B3 See CHANGES, B3


B2 Thursday, July 19, 2018 | SCOREBOARD HOW TO REACH USPaul Jenkins, Sports Editor Email: Phone: 352-365-8204SPORTS RESULTSSchools or coaches can report game results by calling 352-365-8204. Submissions also can be emailed to Results submitted after 9:30 p.m. may not appear in the next days edition of the Daily Commercial.SPORTS ON TVAUTO RACING 4:55 a.m. (Friday) ESPN2 „ Formula One, Emirates German Grand Prix, practice, at Hockenheim, Germany CYCLING 6:30 a.m. NBCSN „ Tour de France, Stage 12, from BourgSaint-Maurice Les Arcs to Alpe dHuez, France EXTREME SPORTS 10 p.m. ESPN „ X Games Minneapolis 2018 GOLF 9:30 a.m. GOLF „ British Open, “ rst round, at Carnoustie, Scotland 5 p.m. GOLF „ PGA Tour, Barbasol Championship, “ rst round, at Auburn, Ala. 1:30 a.m. (Friday) GOLF „ British Open, second round, at Carnoustie, Scotland MLB BASEBALL 7 p.m. ESPN „ St. Louis at Chicago Cubs MIXED MARTIAL ARTS 9 p.m. NBCSN „ Professional Fighters League, at Uniondale, N.Y. WNBA BASKETBALL 8 p.m. ESPN2 „ Washington at Dallas BASEBALL FCSL STANDINGSTEAM W L T GB Leesburg 23 7 .0 „ 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 11.5 Wednesdays games DeLand at Leesburg, late Winter Garden at Seminole, late Sanford at Winter Park, late Todays games Leesburg at DeLand, 7 p.m. Seminole at Winter Garden, 6 p.m. Winter Park at Sanford, 7 p.m. Fridays games Leesburg at DeLand, 7 p.m. Winter Garden at Seminole, 7 p.m. Sanford at Winter Park, 7 p.m.AMERICAN LEAGUEAll times EasternEAST DIVISION W L PCT. GB Boston 68 30 .694 „ New York 62 33 .653 4 Tampa Bay 49 47 .510 18 Toronto 43 52 .453 23 Baltimore 28 69 .289 39 CENTRAL DIVISION W L PCT. GB Cleveland 52 43 .547 „ Minnesota 44 50 .468 7 Detroit 41 57 .418 12 Chicago 33 62 .347 19 Kansas City 27 68 .284 25 WEST DIVISION W L PCT. GB Houston 64 35 .646 „ Seattle 58 39 .598 5 Oakland 55 42 .567 8 Los Angeles 49 48 .505 14 Texas 41 56 .423 22Mondays GamesNone scheduledTuesdays Game All-Star Game at Washington, D.C.American League 8, National League 6, 10 inningsTodays GamesNone scheduledThursdays GamesNone scheduledFridays GamesN.Y. Mets at N.Y. Yankees, 7:05 p.m. Baltimore at Toronto, 7:07 p.m. Boston at Detroit, 7:10 p.m. Miami at Tampa Bay, 7:10 p.m. Cleveland at Texas, 8:05 p.m. Minnesota at Kansas City, 8:15 p.m. San Francisco at Oakland, 9:35 p.m. Houston at L.A. Angels, 10:07 p.m. Chicago White Sox at Seattle, 10:10 p.m.NATIONAL LEAGUEAll times Eastern EAST DIVISION W L PCT. GB Philadelphia 53 42 .558 „ Atlanta 52 42 .553 Washington 48 48 .500 5 Miami 41 57 .418 13 New York 39 55 .415 13 CENTRAL DIVISION W L PCT. GB Chicago 55 38 .591 „ Milwaukee 55 43 .561 2 St. Louis 48 46 .511 7 Pittsburgh 48 49 .495 9 Cincinnati 43 53 .448 13 WEST DIVISION W L PCT. GB Los Angeles 53 43 .552 „ Arizona 53 44 .546 Colorado 51 45 .531 2 San Francisco 50 48 .510 4 San Diego 40 59 .404 14Mondays GamesNone scheduledTuesdays Game All-Star Game at Washington, D.C.American League 8, National League 6, 10 inningsTodays GamesNone scheduledThursdays GamesNone scheduledFridays GamesSt. Louis at Chicago Cubs, 2:20 p.m. Atlanta at Washington, 7:05 p.m. N.Y. Mets at N.Y. Yankees, 7:05 p.m. San Diego at Philadelphia, 7:05 p.m. Miami at Tampa Bay, 7:10 p.m. Pittsburgh at Cincinnati, 7:10 p.m. L.A. Dodgers at Milwaukee, 8:10 p.m. San Francisco at Oakland, 9:35 p.m. Colorado at Arizona, 9:40 p.m. GOLF BRITISH OPEN TEE TIMESAt Carnoustie Golf Links Carnoustie, Scotland Purse: $10.5 million Yardage: 7,402 yards; Par: 71 (a-amateur) Today-Friday 1:35 a.m.-6:36 a.m. „ Sandy Lyle, Scotland; Martin Kaymer, Germany; Andy Sullivan, England. 1:46 a.m.-6:47 a.m. „ Erik Van Rooyen, South Africa; Brady Schnell, United States; Matthew Southgate, England. 1:57 a.m.-6:58 a.m. „ Danny Willett, England; Emiliano Grillo, Argentina; Luke List, United States. 2:08 a.m.-7:09 a.m. „ Mark Calcavecchia, United States; Danthai Boonma, Thailand; Shaun Norris, South Africa. 2:19 a.m.-7:20 a.m. „ Kevin Chappell, United States; Oliver Wilson, England; Eddie Pepperell, England. 2:30 a.m.-7:31 a.m. „ Ross Fisher, England; Paul Dunne, Ireland; Austin Cook, United States. 2:41 a.m.-7:42 a.m. „ Tyrrell Hatton, England; Patrick Cantlay, United States; Shane Lowry, Ireland. 2:52 a.m.-7:53 a.m. „ Thomas Pieters, Belgium; Kevin Kisner, United States; Marcus Kinhult, Sweden. 3:03 a.m.-8:04 a.m. „ Phil Mickelson, United States; Satoshi Kodaira, Japan; Rafa Cabrera Bello, Spain. 3:14 a.m.-8:15 a.m. „ Brian Harman, United States; Yuta Ikeda, Japan; Andrew Landry, United States. 3:25 a.m.-8:26 a.m. „ Si Woo Kim, South Korea; Webb Simpson, United States; a-Nicolai Hojgaard, Denmark. 3:36 a.m.-8:37 a.m. „ Stewart Cink, United States; Brandon Stone, South Africa; Hideto Tanihara, Japan. 3:47 a.m.-8:48 a.m. „ Gary Woodland, United States; Yusaku Miyazato, Japan; Sung Kang, South Korea. 4:03 a.m.-9:04 a.m. „ Ernie Els, South Africa; Adam Hadwin, Canada; Chesson Hadley, United States. 4:14 a.m.-9:15 a.m. „ Pat Perez, United States; Julian Suri, United States; George Coetzee, South Africa. 4:25 a.m.-9:26 a.m „ David Duval, United States; Scott Jamieson, Scotland; Kevin Na, United States. 4:36 a.m.-9:37 a.m. „ Darren Clarke, Northern Ireland; Bernhard Langer, Germany; Retief Goosen, South Africa. 4:47 a.m.-9:48 a.m. „ Matt Kuchar, United States; Anirban Lahiri, India; Peter Uihlein, United States. 4:58 a.m.-9:59 a.m. „ Jordan Spieth, United States; Justin Rose, England; Kiradech Aphibarnrat, Thailand. 5:09 a.m.-10:10 a.m. „ Jon Rahm, Spain; Rickie Fowler, United States; Chris Wood, England. 5:20 a.m.-10:21 a.m. „ Louis Oosthuizen, South Africa; Paul Casey, England; Patrick Reed, United States. 5:31 a.m.-10:32 a.m. „ Tony Finau, United States; Xander Schauffele, United States; Jhonattan Vegas, Venezuela. 5:42 a.m.-10:43 a.m. „ a-Yin Luxin, China; Alexander Bjork, Sweden; Sang Hyun Park, South Korea. 5:53 a.m.-10:54 a.m. „ James Robinson, England; Haraldur Magnus, Iceland; Zander Lombard, South Africa. 6:04 a.m.-11:05 a.m. „ Kodai Ichihara, Japan; Rhys Enoch, Wales; Marcus Armitage, England. 6:15 a.m.-11:16 a.m. „ Sean Crocker, United States; Gavin Green, Malaysia; Ash Turner, England. 6:36 a.m.-1:35 a.m. „ Brandt Snedekder, United States; a-Sam Locke, Scotland; Cameron Davis, Australia. 6:47 a.m.-1:46 a.m. „ Patton Kizzire, United States; Jonas Blixt, Sweden; Charles Howell III, United States. 6:58 a.m.-1:57 a.m. „ Charl Schwartzel, South Africa; Daniel Berger, United States; Tom Lewis, England. 7:09 a.m.-2:08 a.m. „ Alex Levy, France; Ryan Moore, United States; Byeong Hun An, South Korea. 7:20 a.m.-2:19 a.m. „ Michael Hendry, New Zealand; Kelly Kraft, United States; Lee Westwood, England. 7:31 a.m.-2:30 a.m. „ Henrik Stenson, Sweden; Tommy Fleetwood, England; Jimmy Walker, United States. 7:42 a.m.-2:41 a.m. „ Matt Fitzpatrick, England; Russell Henley, United States; a-Jovan Rebula, South Africa. 7:53 a.m.-2:52 a.m. „ Rory McIlroy, Northern Ireland; Marc Leishman, Australia; Thorbjorn Olesen, Denmark. 8:04 a.m.-3:03 a.m. „ Dustin Johnson, United States; Alex Noren, Sweden; Charley Hoffman, United States. 8:15 a.m.-3:14 a.m. „ Zach Johnson, United States; Adam Scott, Australia; Brendan Steele, United States. 8:26 a.m.-3:25 a.m. „ Justin Thomas, United States; Francesco Molinari, Italy; Branden Grace, South Africa. 8:37 a.m.-3:36 a.m. „ Jason Day, Australia; Shota Akiyoshi, Japan; Li Haotong, China. 8:48 a.m.-3:47 a.m. „ Todd Hamilton, United States; Beau Hossler, United States; Jorge Campillo, Spain. 9:04 a.m.-4:03 a.m. „ Ryuko Tokimatsu, Japan; Chez Reavie, United States; Michael Kim, United States. 9:15 a.m.-4:14 a.m. „ Kyle Stanley, United States; Nicolas Colsaerts, Belgium; Jens Dantorp, Sweden. 9:26 a.m.-4:25 a.m. „ Tom Lehman, United States; Dylan Frittelli, South Africa; Grant Forrest, Scotland. 9:37 a.m.-4:36 a.m. „ Lucas Herbert, Australia; Min Chel Choi, South Korea; Jason Kokrak, United States. 9:48 a.m.-4:47 a.m. „ Padraig Harrington, Ireland; Bubba Watson, United States; Matt Wallace, England. 9:59 a.m.-4:58 a.m. „ Ian Poulter, England; Cameron Smith, Australia; Brooks Koepka, United States. 10:10 a.m.-5:09 a.m. „ Sergio Garcia, Spain; Bryson DeChambeau, United States; Shubhankar Sharma, India. 10:21 a.m.-5:20 a.m. „ Tiger Woods, United States; Hideki Matsuyama, Japan; Russell Knox, Scotland. 10:32 a.m.-5:31 a.m. „ Jason Dufner, United States; Ryan Fox, New Zealand; Keegan Bradley, United States. 10:43 a.m.-5:42 a.m. „ Ryan Armour, United States; Abraham Ancer, United States; Mashiro Kawamura, Japan. 10:54 a.m.-5:53 a.m. „ Jazz Janewattananond, Thailand; Fabrizio Zanotti, Paraguay; Jordan Smith, England. 11:05 a.m.-6:04 a.m. „ Brett Rumford, Australia; Masanori Kobayashi, Japan; Jack Senior, England. 11:16 a.m.-6:15 a.m. „ Matt Jones, Australia; Thomas Curtis, England; Bronson Burgoon, United States.ROYAL & ANCIENT GOLF CLUBBRITISH OPEN Site: Carnoustie, Scotland. Course: Carnoustie Golf Links. Yardage: 7,402. Par: 71. Purse: $10.5 million. Winners share: $1,890,000. Television (all times EDT): Today-Friday, 1:30 a.m. to 4 p.m. (Golf Channel); Saturday, 4:30-7 a.m. (Golf Channel), 7 a.m. to 3 p.m. (NBC); Sunday, 4:30-7 a.m. (Golf Channel), 7 a.m. to 2:30 p.m. (NBC). Defending champion: Jordan Spieth. Notes: This is the eighth time the British Open goes to Carnoustie. ... For the last three champions at Carnoustie „ Padraig Harrington, Paul Lawrie and Tom Watson „ it was their “ rst major championship. ... Tiger Woods returns to the British Open for the “ rst time since he missed the cut at St. Andrews in 2015. ... Michael Kim earned the “ nal spot at Carnoustie by winning the John Deere Classic. ... Justin Thomas, Justin Rose, Brooks Koepka and Jon Rahm all have a mathematical chance to reach No. 1 in the world this week. ... Americans in their 20s have won the last “ ve major championships, two of those by Koepka at the U.S. Open. ... Ben Hogan in 1953 is the only Open champion at Carnoustie to have the 54-hole lead. ... The Open has been decided by a playoff the last three times at Carnoustie. ... Harrington in 2007 and 2008 is the last player to successful defend in the British Open. ... Spieth has not won a tournament since his British Open title last year at Royal Birkdale. Next year: Royal Portrush in Northern Ireland. Online: www.opengolf.comPGA TOURBARBASOL CHAMPIONSHIP Site: Nicholasville, Ky. Course: Keene Trace GC. Yardage: 7,328. Par: 72. Purse: $3.5 million. Winners share: $630,000. Television: Tosday-Friday, 5-8 p.m. (Golf Channel); Saturday-Sunday, 4-7 p.m. (Golf Channel). Defending champion: Grayson Murray. Last week: Michael Kim won the John Deere Classic. FedEx Cup leader: Dustin Johnson. Notes: The “ eld includes Brittany Lincicome, a two-time major winner on the LPGA Tour and among the longer hitters in womens golf. She is the “ rst woman to receive a sponsors invitation to a PGA Tour event since Michelle Wie in the 84 Lumber Classic in 2007. ... Murray won last year when it was played in Auburn, Alabama. ... J.B. Holmes, who grew up in Kentucky, did not qualify for the British Open and is taking off this week. ... With four events left in the regular season, William McGirt is holding down the 125th spot in the FedEx Cup by three points over Lucas Glover. Sergio Garcia, who is playing the British Open, is at No. 128. Adam Scott is at No. 121. ... Davis Love III is the only former major champion in the “ eld. He is playing in the same “ eld as his son, Dru, who received a sponsors exemption. ... Chesson Hadley is the last player to win an opposite-“ eld event while ranked inside the top 100 in the world ranking. He was at No. 92 when he won the Puerto Rico Open in 2014. Next week: RBC Canadian Open. Online: www.pgatour.comWEB.COM TOURPINNACLE BANK CHAMPIONSHIP Site: Omaha, Neb. Course: The Club at Indian Creek. Purse: $600,000. Winners share: $108,000. Television: None. Defending champion: Sam Ryder. Last week: Cameron Champ won the Utah Championship. Money leader: Sungjae Im. Next week: Price Cutter Charity Championship. Online: TOURLast week: Thidapa Suwannapura won the Marathon Classic. Next week: Ladies Scottish Open. Race to CME Globe leader: Ariya Jutanugarn. Online: www.lpga.comEUROPEAN TOURLast week: Brandon Stone won the Scottish Open. Next week: Porsche European Open. Race to Dubai leader: Patrick Reed. Online: www.europeantour.comPGA TOUR CHAMPIONSLast week: Vijay Singh won the Senior Players Championship. Next week: Senior British Open. Charles Schwab Cup leader: Jerry Kelly. Online: TOURSMEN USGA: U.S. Junior Amateur, Baltusrol GC (Upper course), Spring“ eld, N.J. Defending champion: Noah Goodwin. Television: Friday, 2-4 p.m. (FS1); Saturday, 1-4 p.m. (FS1). Online: www. Sunshine Tour: KCM Karen Masters, Karen CC, Nairobi, Kenya. Defending champion: New tournament. Online: Mackenzie Tour: Osprey Valley Open, Osprey Valley GC (Toot), Caledon, Ontario. Defending champion: New tournament. Online: canada PGA Tour China: Qingdao Championship, Tiger Beach GC, Qingdao, China. Defending champion: New tournament. Online: WOMEN USGA: U.S. Junior Girls, Poppy Hills GC, Pebble Beach, Calif. Defending champion: Erica Shepherd. Online: www. Symetra Tour: Danielle Downey Credit Union Classic, Brook Lea CC, Rochester, N.Y. Defending champion: Nanna Koerstz Madsen. Online: Korean LPGA: MY Moonyoung Queens Park Championship, Solmoro CC, Paju, South Korea. Defending champion: Jeong-eun Lee. Online: Japan LPGA: Century 21 Ladies Golf Tournament, Seta GC (West), Shiga, Japan. Defending champion: Lala Anai. Online: AUTO RACING NASCAR MONSTER ENERGY CUP POINTS LEADERSThrough July 14 1. Kyle Busch, 799 2. Kevin Harvick, 740 3. Martin Truex Jr., 689 4. Joey Logano, 648 5. Brad Keselowski, 630 6. Clint Bowyer, 629 7. Kurt Busch, 601 8. Kyle Larson, 581 9. Denny Hamlin, 559 10. Ryan Blaney, 546 11. Aric Almirola, 534 12. Jimmie Johnson, 484 13. Erik Jones, 480 14. Chase Elliott, 469 15. Alex Bowman, 427 16. Ricky Stenhouse Jr., 418 17. Paul Menard, 404 18. Austin Dillon, 362 19. Ryan Newman, 348 20. Daniel Suarez, 344NASCAR MONSTER ENERGY CUP SCHEDULEFeb. 11 „ x-Advance Auto Parts Clash (Brad Keselowski) Feb. 15 „ x-Can-Am Duel 1 (Ryan Blaney) Feb. 15 „ x-Can-Am Duel 2 (Chase Elliott) Feb. 18 „ Daytona 500 (Austin Dillon) Feb. 25 „ Folds of Honor QuikTrip 500 (Kevin Harvick) March 4 „ Penzoil 400 (Kevin Harvick) March 11 „ TicketGuardian 500 (Kevin Harvick) March 18 „ Auto Club 400 (Martin Truex Jr.) March 26 „ STP 500 (Clint Bowyer) April 8 „ OReilly Auto Parts 500 (Kyle Busch) April 15 „ Food City 500 (Kyle Busch) April 21 „ Toyota Owners 400 (Kyle Busch) April 29 „ GEICO 500 (Joey Logano) May 6 „ AAA 400 Drive for Autism (Kevin Harvick) May 12 „ KC Masterpiece 400 (Kevin Harvick) May 19 „ x-NASCAR All-Star Open (AJ Allmendinger) May 19 „ x-NASCAR All-Star Race (Kevin Harvick) May 27 „ Coca-Cola 600 (Kyle Busch) June 3 „ Pocono 400 (Martin Truex Jr.) June 10 „ FireKeepers Casino 400 (Clint Bowyer) June 24 „ Toyota/Save Mart 350 (Martin Truex Jr.) July 1 „ Overtons 400 (Kyle Larson) July 7 „ Coke Zero Sugar 400 (Erik Jones) July 14 „ Quaker State 400 (Martin Truex Jr.) July 22 „ Foxwoods Resort Casino 301, Loudon, N.H. July 29 „ Gander Outdoors 400, Long Pond, Pa. Aug. 5 „ GoBowling at The Glen, Watkins Glen, N.Y. Aug. 12 „ Consumers Energy 400, Brooklyn, Mich. Aug. 18 „ Bass Pro Shops NRA Night Race, Bristol, Tenn. Sept. 2 „ Bojangles Southern 500, Darlington, S.C. Sept. 9 „ Big Machine Vodka 400, Indianapolis Sept. 16 „ South Point 400, Las Vegas Sept. 22 „ Federated Auto Parts 400, Richmond, Va. Sept. 30 „ Bank of America 500, Concord, N.C. Oct. 7 „ TBA, Dover, Del. Oct. 14 „ 500, Talladega, Ala. Oct. 21 „ Hollywood Casino 400, Kansas City, Kan. Oct. 28 „ First Data 500, Martinsville, Va. Nov. 4 „ AAA Texas 500, Fort Worth Nov. 11 „ Can-Am 500, Avondale, Ariz. Nov. 18 „ Ford Ecoboost 400, Homestead, Fla. x-non-points raceNASCAR MONSTER ENERGY CUP LAPS LED LEADERSThrough July 14 1. Kevin Harvick, 1076 2. Kyle Busch, 957 3. Martin Truex Jr., 581 4. Ryan Blaney, 464 5. Kyle Larson, 371 6. Kurt Busch, 339 7. Clint Bowyer, 331 8. Brad Keselowski, 325 9. Denny Hamlin, 246 10. Joey Logano, 225 11. Ricky Stenhouse Jr., 115 12. Aric Almirola, 82 13. Erik Jones, 77 14. Alex Bowman, 76 15. Ryan Newman, 44 16. William Byron, 43 17. Michael McDowell, 31 18. Kasey Kahne, 30 19. Daniel Suarez, 24 20. Chase Elliott, 22 20. Bubba Wallace Jr., 22 22. Austin Dillon, 18 23. Jimmie Johnson, 15 23. Paul Menard, 12 25. AJ Allmendinger, 11 26. Matt DiBenedetto, 6 27. Ty Dillon, 3 28. Chris Buescher, 1 28. Brendan Gaughan, 1 28. Justin Marks, 1 28. Jamie McMurray, 1NASCAR MONSTER ENERGY CUP POLE WINNERSThrough July 14 1. Martin Truex Jr., 5 2. Kyle Busch, 3 3. Ryan Blaney, 2 3. Kurt Busch, 2 3. Kevin Harvick, 2 3. Kyle Larson, 2 7. Aric Almirola, 1 7. Alex Bowman, 1 7. Chase Elliott, 1 7. Matt Kenseth, 1 7. Paul Menard, 1 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 Red Bulls 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 5 35 41 28 Sporting KC 9 5 6 33 37 27 Portland 8 3 6 30 26 22 Real Salt Lake 9 9 2 29 29 37 Los Angeles 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 tieJuly 14New 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, tieJuly 15Seattle 1, Atlanta United FC 1, tie Portland 0, Los Angeles FC 0, tieTodays GameNew England at Minnesota United, 8 p.m.Saturdays GamesD.C. United at Atlanta United FC, 3:30 p.m. Vancouver at Seattle, 4 p.m. Los Angeles Galaxy at Philadelphia, 7 p.m. New England at New York Red Bulls, 7 p.m. Toronto FC at Chicago, 7 p.m. Orlando City at Columbus, 7:30 p.m. FC Dallas at Houston, 9 p.m. Colorado at Real Salt Lake, 10 p.m. Montreal at Portland, 11 p.m.Sundays GameLos Angeles FC at Minnesota United, 7 p.m.NATIONAL WOMENS SOCCER LEAGUEAll times Eastern W L T PTS GF GANorth Carolina 14 1 3 45 41 14 Seattle 8 4 5 29 19 14 Orlando 8 6 4 28 26 25 Chicago 7 4 7 28 26 22 Portland 7 5 5 26 27 21 Utah 5 6 6 21 14 18 Houston 5 7 5 20 21 28 Washington 2 11 4 10 11 24 Sky Blue FC 0 12 3 3 11 30 3 points for victory, 1 point for tie.July 14North Carolina 4, Sky Blue FC 0 Orlando 2, Utah 1 Chicago 1, Seattle 0July 15Portland 3, Houston 1Fridays GameNorth Carolina at Utah, 10 p.m.Saturdays GamesSeattle at Orlando, 3:30 p.m. Houston at Washington, 7 p.m. Portland at Sky Blue FC, 7 p.m.2018 U.S. MENS TEAM RESULTS/SCHEDULEAll times Eastern (Record: Won 2, Lost 0, Tied 3)Sunday, Jan. 28 United States 0, BosniaHerzogovina 0 Tuesday, March 27 „ United States 1, Paraguay 0 Monday, May 28 „ United States 3, Bolivia 0 Saturday, June 2 „ Ireland 1, United States 1 Saturday, June 9 „ United States 1, France 1 Friday, Sept. 7 „ vs. Brazil at East Rutherford, N.J. (tentative) Tuesday, Sept. 11 „ vs. Mexico at Nashville, Tenn., 8:30 p.m. Thursday, Nov. 15 „ vs. England at London (tentative) Tuesday, Nov. 20 „ vs. Italy (tentative) TRANSACTIONS BASEBALLAmerican LeagueBOSTON RED SOX „ Reinstated OF Andrew Benintendi from the bereavement list. CLEVELAND INDIANS „ Sent LHP Andrew Miller to Columbus (IL) for a rehab assignment. HOUSTON ASTROS „ Optioned 3B Tyler White to Fresno (PCL). Transferred RHP Enoli Paredes from Quad Cities (MWL) to Buies Creek (Carolina). KANSAS CITY ROYALS „ Designated OF Abraham Almonte for assignment. Reinstated 2B Rosell Herrera from paternity leave. NEW YORK YANKEES „ Signed RHP Blakely Brown to a minor league contract. SEATTLE MARINERS „ Signed C Cameron Rupp to a minor league contract. TAMPA BAY RAYS „ Optioned RHP Andrew Kittredge and 3B Christian Ar royo to Durham (IL). TORONTO BLUE JAYS „ Optioned RHP Chris Rowley to Buffalo (IL).National LeagueARIZONA DIAMONDBACKS „ Signed RHP Barry Enright to a minor league contract. ATLANTA BRAVES „ Signed RHP Fernando Salas and OF Lane Adams to minor league contracts. CHICAGO CUBS „ Optioned LHP Rob Zastryzny and 2B David Bote to Iowa (PCL). Reinstated RHP Carl Edwards Jr. from paternity leave. LOS ANGELES DODGERS „ Assigned LHP Edward Paredes outright to Oklahoma City (PCL). Sent RHP Pedro Baez to Okalhoma City for a rehab assignment. MILWAUKEE BREWERS „ Optioned RHP Alec Asher to Colorado Springs (PCL). Signed RHP Jeff Ames to a minor league contract. NEW YORK METS „ Sent OF Yoenis Cespedes to the GCL Mets for a rehab assignment. ST. LOUIS CARDINALS „ Optioned OF Tyler ONeill to Memphis (PCL). WASHINGTON NATIONALS „ Sent 1B Ryan Zimmerman to Harrisburg (EL) for a rehab assignment.Atlantic LeagueSOUTHERN MARYLAND BLUE CRABS „ Signed RHP Kyle Drabek. YORK REVOLUTION „ Signed C Isaias Tejada. Sold the contract of RHP Devan Watts to the Chicago White Sox.Can-Am LeagueQUEBEC CAPITALES „ Released INF Jonathan Malo.Frontier LeagueEVANSVILLE OTTERS „ Signed RHP Chris Amato. FLORENCE FREEDOM „ Signed LHP Evan Korson. Released RHP Brian McKenna. GATEWAY GRIZZLIES „ Released INF Matt Gonzalez and RHP J.R. Holloway. LAKE ERIE CRUSHERS „ Released OF Tyler Cowles. RIVER CITY RASCALS „ Signed RHP Dalton Roach. SOUTHERN ILLINOIS MINERS „ Released RHP Nick Palacios. Signed INF Max Dutto and RHP Zach Hartman. WASHINGTON WILD THINGS „ Signed INF Ryan Cox. WINDY CITY THUNDERBOLTS „ Released catcher Daniel Herrera.BASKETBALLNational Basketball AssociationGOLDEN STATE WARRIORS „ Extended the contract of coach Steve Kerr. MEMPHIS GRIZZLIES „ Traded G Ben McLemore, C Deyonta Davis, a future second-round draft pick and cash to Sacramento for G Garrett Temple. NEW ORLEANS PELICANS „ Signed G Trevon Bluiett to a two-way contract.FOOTBALLNational Football LeagueNFL „ Reinstated Dallas DE Randy Gregory from suspension on a conditional basis. CAROLINA PANTHERS „ Named Richard Rodgers secondary coach, Jeff Imamura assistant secondary/cornerbacks coach, Vincent Rivera defensive quality control coach, Jeff Morrow senior director of college scouting, Eric Stokes and Mike Szabo regional directors of college scouting, Mike Martin Southwest area scout, Rob Hanrahan assistant director of pro personnel, Austin Bergstrom college scouting coordinator and Chris Herbert assistant video director. LOS ANGELES RAMS „ Agreed to terms with WR Brandin Cooks on a “ ve-year contract extension.Canadian Football LeagueWINNIPEG BLUE BOMBERS „ Signed DB Abu Conteh to the practice roster.Texas Rangers starting pitcher Cole Hamels th rows to a Los Angeles Dodgers batter during the “ rst inning of a baseball game in Los Angeles. [JAE C. HONG/AP FILE] By Rob MaaddiThe Associated PressFrom aces to closers, pitchers will be on the move this month.Teams trying to make a push for the postseason are always looking to add new arms. There are some big names available on the trade market who can make a difference in the starting rotation or bullpen.Here are 10 pitchers „ five starters and five relievers „ who could be changing uniforms before the July 31 non-waiver trade deadline:COLE HAMELS: The MVP of the 2008 World Series and NLCS has been through this before, going from the Phillies to the Rangers in July 2015. Hamels has a career-worst 4.36 ERA and he's already allowed 21 homers, but he's a proven lefty who could benefit from pitching away from a hitter-friendly ballpark. Hamels has a 2.93 ERA in 10 starts on the road. Texas may have to eat some of his salary, however. His contract includes a team option for $20 million next year or a $6 million buyout. Hamels also has a no-trade clause for 20 teams.J.A. HAPP: Another former Phillies lefty, Happ is in the final season of his contract with Toronto. He had three rough starts leading to his first All-Star appearance but has been a consistent starter in base-ball's toughest division for a few years. Happ is 10-6 with a 4.29 ERA and is averaging more than one strikeout per inning for the first time in his career in a season in which he's pitched at least 100 innings.MATT HARVEY: After rejuvenating his career in Cincinnati following his release from the Mets earlier this season, Harvey could find himself back in a pennant race. The righty is 5-3 with a 3.64 ERA in 12 starts.JORDAN ZIMMERMANN: He's 4-1 with a 3.79 ERA in 12 starts after an atrocious 2017 season. Zimmermann has the highest strikeout per-centage of his career (23.6 percent) but he's owed $50 million over the next two seasons, so the Detroit Tigers might have to pay some of his salary to deal him.NATHAN EOVALDI: Back on the mound after missing 2017 following Tommy John surgery, Eovaldi is 3-4 with a 4.59 ERA in nine starts for the Rays. The righty was roughed up in his final start before the All-Star break but pitched well in his previous three starts. He is only making $2 million this season, so he's a cheap option for budget-conscious teams.ZACH BRITTON: The hard-throwing lefty had 120 saves between 201416 before injury cut his season short in 2017. He's back healthy and hasn't allowed a run in 13 of his 15 appearances. Britton is making $12 million this season, and the Baltimore Orioles will have plenty of suitors.BRAD HAND: A twotime All-Star, Hand is signed through 2020 with a team option for 2021 and will be one of the most pursued relievers. He has 24 saves with 65 strike-outs in 44 ‡ innings, and the San Diego Padres will be asking for a lot in return.RAISEL IGLESIAS: The Reds have no urgency to move a 28-year-old closer who won't become a free agent until 2022, but Igle-sias can net solid prospects in a trade. He has 19 saves and a 2.36 ERA.High-priced, established pitchers could be on the move soon

PAGE 11 | Thursday, July 19, 2018 B3Open champion Brooks Koepka also is bullish on the big stick, saying the driver will come out on about eight or nine holes.Defending champion Jordan Spieth was considering his options on the final day of practice. On the 415-yard fourth hole, with a bunker on the right side of a dogleg left and another bunker farther out on the left side, he hit a fade over the right bunker. The other option is a long iron that splits the bunker.And then Spieth had another idea."Aim for the 4?" he asked his caddie, Michael Greller. He then motioned to the gallery about 60 yards off the tee to scoot back a bit, and Spieth blasted a shot over their heads toward a yellow patch of rough that sepa-rates the right side of the fourth green from the 15th tee. There's not enough deep grass to get into trouble.The answers will start arriving on Thursday when the 147th edition of the British Open „ and the eighth edition at Car-noustie „ gets started."I think there's not going to be one player in this field that has a game plan on Wednesday night and is going to stick to that game plan the whole way around for 72 holes," Rory McIlroy said. "It's just not going to happen with wind conditions, with pins. You start to feel a little bit more comfortable with a few shots, and you might start to take some on."Because the golf course is playing so firm and fast ... there's some guys that will see it completely different than the way I see it, and vice versa," he said. "It's going to be really interesting to see how it all plays out."Sandy Lyle of Scotland, who won the Open in 1985, gets it start with the opening tee shot today. Spieth, who will try to become the fifth player in the last 50 years to win back-to-back in the British Open, plays in the morning side of the draw.Among those playing in the afternoon are Woods, back at the Open for the first time since 2015, and Koepka, who will try to become the first player since Woods in that momentous summer of 2000 to win golf's two oldest championships.Carnoustie is regarded as the toughest of the links in any conditions, though it rarely sees this kind of yellow-andbrown conditions. The ball still rolls on brittle ground into the wind. Put the breeze at their backs, and some holes will have no more than a wedge into the greens.Johnson hit a 3-iron and a wedge into the par-5 14th hole, which measures 513 yards, during one practice round. He hit driver into the burn „ the one by the green „ on the 499-yard closing hole when he arrived Saturday. The next day, he scaled back and hit 3-wood and sand wedge.Even so, there is respect for these links."If it blows, it's going to be tough," Johnson said. "And with the ball run-ning, it runs right into the bunkers. So you're still going to have to hit good shots, and you're still going to have to play well. The golf course is tough. The par 3s are tough. Even with the ball running so far, the golf course is not playing easy." OPENFrom Page B1In addition, Mount Dora Athletic Director Zach Robinson said assistant junior varsity baseball coach Chad Drosieko was being named to replace head varsity coach Tim Tedeschi, who stepped down recently and returned to Georgia.Tedeschi spent two seasons with the Hurricanes, leading them to a 14-12 record in 2018 and a berth in the Class 5A-Region 2 quarterfinals. It marked Mount Doras first regionaltournament appearance since 2012.At South Lake, Sergio Rios was named volleyball coach and Stephen McLeod was tabbed as boys basketball coach. Softball camp slated for North Lake Community ParkBoombah Sports is holding an exposure camp for players in seventh through 12th grades.The two-day camp, set for July 27-28, costs $150 per day and includes five hours of instruction each day, along with an opportunity to be seen by college coaches from a variety of schools.For players who pay for both days in advance, the two-day charge is $250, and teams of nine or more players will be charged just $225 per player.Eustis High School softball coach Brittany Beall, who works with Boombah Sports, said numerous college coaches have committed to attend the camp, including those from: Florida A&M University, Jacksonville University, Northwest Florida State College, Central Florida State College, Miami-Dade State College, Daytona State College, Alabama State College, Eastern Florida State College, Palm Beach State College, Keiser University, Lake-Sumter State College, St. Petersburg College, and Pasco-Hernando State College.The camp will be held at North Lake Community Park in Umatilla. The deadline to register is Monday.For more information or to register, contact Beall at or call 352-678-6060. Local baseball players make college commitmentsTavares shortstop Ariel Martinez announced recently that he has com-mitted to attend St. Leo University.Martinez, a rising senior, batted .394 for the Bulldogs in 2017, scoring a team high 29 runs and stealing 13 bases.His play earned him a spot on the Daily Commercial All-Area Second Team.Also, South Lake outfielder A.J. Shaver said he has committed to play at Florida State. Shaver, a member of the Daily Commercials All-Area Second Team, batted .449 with four homers and 25 RBIs for the Eagles in 2017.He also pitched for the Eagles in 2017, throwing 31 innings and recording a 3-2 record with 40 strikeouts and a 1.98 ERA.Former Tavares standout playing in Big 3 LeagueJermaine Taylor, arguably the greatest bas-ketball player in Tavares High School history, still has game.Taylor, a 2005 graduate of Tavares, is showing his wares with the Ball Hogs in the Big 3 League, a 3-on-3 professional basketball circuit.Local fans watch him Friday during a nationally televised broadcast from American Airlines Arena in Miami. The Ball Hogs will play Killer 3s at 8 p.m., with the Ghost Ballers playing Tri-State afterwards.Both games will be tele-vised on FS-1.At Tavares, Taylor averaged 25 points and 11 rebounds as a senior and was the Class 3A Player of the Year. He was named to the Class 3A All-State First Team.Following his prep career, Taylor attended the University of Central Florida and became one of the most prolific scor-ers in school history. He is third on the Knights all-time scoring list with 1,979 points, and he aver-aged 26.2 points per game as a senior.Taylor was selected with the 32nd overall pick by the Washington Wizards in the 2009 NBA Draft. He was traded to Houston in a draft-night deal.In 65 games „ 39 with Houston and 26 with Sac-ramento „ between 2009 and 2011, Taylor averaged 5.4 points per game. He had preseason tryouts with Minnesota in 2012 and Cleveland in 2013, and played overseas as well as in the NBA Development League. CHANGESFrom Page B1back at what happened would not be worth his time, and that Leonard was a good teammate throughout his tenure in San Antonio „ simply said he hopes the move works out for everyone involved.Kawhi, obviously, worked very hard to become the player he is,Ž Popovich said in San Antonio, a couple of hours after the trade became official when the teams got approval on the terms from the NBA. Our staff worked very hard to help him get there. We wish him all the best as he moves on to Toronto. I think hes going to be great.ŽLeonard was the 2014 NBA Finals MVP and had been with the Spurs for seven seasons, averaging 16.3 points, though was limited to just nine games last season because of a leg injury. DeRozan has been in the league for nine years, all of them with Toronto, and is a career 19.7 point-per-game scorer.DeRozan has led the Raptors in scoring in each of the last five seasons. He was key to Toronto winning 59 games and securing the No. 1 seed for the Eastern Confer ence playoffs last season. But after get-ting swept in the second round by Cleveland, the Raptors decided massive changes were necessary „ first the firing of coach of the year Dwane Casey, and now the trading of a perennial All-Star who once famously declared I am Toronto.ŽDeRozans initial reac-tion seemed to be one of anger and frustration.Aint no loyalty in this game,Ž DeRozan wrote in an Instagram story that appeared in the wee hours of Wednesday, around the time that ESPN and Yahoo Sports reported that the trade was approaching the imminent stage, several hours before it was final-ized. Sell you out quick for a little bit of nothing ... .ŽDeRozan did not specifically reference the trade in that post, but his message didnt exactly need translation. Raptors president Masai Ujiri has been traveling in Africa and was not immediately available for comment.Not only is the trade huge, its potentially risky for both teams.Leonard hasnt played since January because of the somewhat mysterious right quadriceps injury „ and the level of severity was something that even some of his now-former teammates reportedly questioned last season while San Antonio was trying to qualify for the Western Conference playoffs. The Raptors clearly arent worried about Leonards status, and Popovich indicated Wednesday that Leonard has recovered suffi-ciently enough to play.During the 2016-17 season, he averaged a career-best 25.5 points and was third in the MVP voting. When healthy, there may be no better two-way player in the game.And that makes him worth the risk for Toronto.Leonard can be a free agent next summer. When he asked the Spurs for a trade weeks ago, it was made clear that he wants to play for the Los Angeles Lakers „ a team that landed LeBron James earlier this month to lead their planned rebuild back into a con-tender. That means the Raptors are entering into this deal knowing that they could have given up a star like DeRozan for someone who might not be in Toronto for long.Popovich and Leonard met last month, but nothing the Spurs could say apparently changed Leonards mind about wanting a trade. Attempts were made to see what would be best, and in the end this trade appeared,Ž Popo-vich said. We felt that this was the way to go.ŽDeRozan and Leonard are expected to be on the court together next week in Las Vegas when USA Basketball convenes a national team training camp.That teams coach? Gregg Popovich.I look forward to it,Ž Popovich said.Green, a career 40 percent shooter from 3-point range, said he wanted to thank Popovich and Spurs general manager R.C. Buford for what theyve done for him over the years.I have many great memories that I will take with me,Ž Green said in an Instagram post. Through the ups and downs youve always made me feel SPECIAL. I want to personally thank Pop and RC for being the first to believe in me and give me the opportunity.ŽPoeltl has been a backup for his two NBA seasons, though is a 64 percent shooter so far in his young career. LEONARDFrom Page B1Really, they already knew. Film doesnt lie and 4-7 is a loud record. Floridas miserable season in 2017 wasnt helped by two guys who were supposed to be two of their better players. They werent bad. But they werent great. Obviously,Ž Jefferson said, the fourth year was something I needed.Ž Because they kind of knew theyd be back all along. Ivey knew in the first quarter of the blowout loss to Georgia. 21-0, I knew that for a fact,Ž said the senior tackle of the score after one quarter. I couldnt go out that way. We gotta flip the script. I get a chance to leave a different legacy than what we left last year. That was definitely a part of it. I couldnt leave on 4-7.Ž Jefferson felt the same way a week later when the Gators were embarrassed by Missouri. Don't forget, the head coach who recruited them both had been fired in between those gems. After that Missouri game, thats when I kind of realized, Cece you aint ready, Ž Jefferson said. You need to come back, give this another year. You need to develop more and learn more about football.Ž Learn how to be a leader. They were looking at me as a leader and I didnt know what to do myself,Ž Jefferson said. I was kind of stuck. I dont want to feel like that again.Ž Same for Ivey. Two seniors who shouldnt be at UF now need to really BE at UF. When Mullen told these players about 100-percent commitment, the leadership element was a part of it. They both have played a lot of football,Ž Mullen said. Theyve been through a lot and a lot of guys on the team look up to them. They need to set the bar, set the standard for the team.Ž He didnt want them to come back and wonder if they should have taken the leap and hoped for the best. If you make a decision be all in one way or the other,Ž Mullen said. If you want to stay, be all in. One good thing with both of them, I dont think I have seen one day where they werent all in.Ž Jefferson, rehabbing his shoulder after surgery in the spring game. Ivey, in the best shape of his life. Here in Atlanta, talking about the fire that burns within them to make Florida great again. Last year hurt. They can still feel the pain. And they can do something about it. If Florida is going to turn it around quickly, Ivey cant be the player he has been for three years. He has to be better. When hes healthy, Jefferson should be a perfect fit for coordinator Todd Granthams 3-4 defense. He has to be. And both guys „ two of the more popular players on the team „ have to be more than buddies to their teammates, Maybe it has already started. Because they saw what happened last year, how the disaster of the offseason turned into a disaster of a season. Weve just been around each other more often,Ž Jefferson said. Its more of a family feel. Ive told guys, If you need anything, man, let me know. You don't need to do anything to jeopardize your future. Ž The new togetherness came from a day after a workout when the players started talking about the misery of 2017. Everybody one day just got fed up,Ž Jefferson said. Thats not the way that season was supposed tobe.Ž Its a good sign that there seems to be a new resolve with the players we have talked to all summer. It seems to have been translated into summer workouts and behavior. But it still has to translate to the field on 12 Saturdays. After all, Martez Ivey and Cece Jefferson were here Tuesday for a reason. GATORSFrom Page B1 Former Tavares High School basketball standout Jermaine Taylor (left) loses the ball after being fouled by Detroits Greg Monroe (10) in a 2013 NBA preseason game between Cleveland and Detroit. [AP FILE] Kawhi, obviously, worked very hard to become the player he is ... Our sta worked very hard to help him get there. We wish him all the best as he moves on to Toronto. I think hes going to be great.ŽGregg Popovich,Spurs coach


B4 Thursday, July 19, 2018 | DailyCommercial.comFeb.11: ClashatDaytona(BradKeselowski) Feb.15: Can-AmDuelatDaytona(RyanBlaneyand ChaseElliott) Feb.18: Daytona500(AustinDillon) Feb.25: FoldsofHonor500atAtlanta(KevinHarvick) March4: Kobalt400atLasVegas(KevinHarvick) March11: CampingWorld500(k)atPhoenix(Kevin Harvick) March18: AutoClub400atFontana(MartinTruexJr.) March26: STP500atMartinsville(ClintBowyer) A pril8: OReillyAutoParts500atTexas(KyleBusch) A pril15: FoodCity500atBristol(KyleBusch) A pril21: ToyotaOwners400atRichmond(KyleBusch) A pril29: Geico500atTalladega(JoeyLogano) May6: AAA400atDover(KevinHarvick) May12: GoBowling400atKansas(KevinHarvick) May19: All-StarRaceatCharlotte(KevinHarvick) May27: Coca-Cola600atCharlotte(KyleBusch) June3: Pocono400(MartinTruexJr.) June10: FireKeepersCasino400atMichigan(Clint Bowyer) June24: Toyota/SaveMart350atSonoma(Martin TruexJr.) July1: Chicago400atChicagoland(KyleBusch) July7: CokeZero400atDaytona(ErikJones) July14: QuakerState400atKentucky(MartinTruexJr.) July22: NewHampshire301 July29: Pennsylvania400atPocono Aug.5: 355attheGlen,atWatkinsGlen Aug.12: PureMichigan400 Aug.18: NightRaceatBristol Sept.2: Southern500atDarlington Sept.9: Brickyard400atIndianapolis Sept.16: LasVegas400 Sept.22: FederatedAutoParts400atRichmond Sept.30: BankofAmerica500(k)atCharlotteroad course Oct.7: Delaware400atDover Oct.14: Alabama500atTalladega Oct.21: HollywoodCasino400atKansas Oct.28: FirstData500atMartinsville Nov.4: Texas500 Nov.11: Can-Am500(k)atPhoenix Nov.18: FordEcoBoost400atHomestead NASCARTHISWEEK FEUDOFTHEWEEK SPEEDFREAKSAfewquestionswehadtoask ourselvesCUPSTANDINGS WHATSONTAP QUESTIONS&ATTITUDECompellingquestions...andmaybeafew actualanswersGODWINSPICKS FORNEWHAMPSHIRE 2018SCHEDULEANDWINNERS 12345678910 KENWILLISTOP10NASCARDRIVERRANKINGSMARTIN TRUEXJR. Timefora newguyatop theheap KYLEBUSCH Howlong beforehe unseats Truexhere? KEVIN HARVICK Onecareer DNFat Loudon,andit waslastfall CLINT BOWYER Seventhin bothLoudon racesin2018 ERIKJONES Havinga verygood month JOEY LOGANO First-ever wincameat Loudonin09 BRAD KESELOWSKI Twenty-four racewinless streak KURT BUSCH Hasntwon since2017 Daytona500 KYLE LARSON Threecareer runner-ups atLoudon TheDaytonaBeachNews-JournalsGodwin Kelly&KenWillishavecoveredNASCARfor nearly60yearscombined.godwin.kelly@ news-jrnl.comken.willis@news-jrnl.comMOTORMOUTHS PODCASTWelookbackatKentucky,welook aheadtoNewHampshire,andas always,welookoverourshoulders. Tuneinonlineat w daytonamotormouths ARIC ALMIROLA Eighttop10salready acareer highTHREETHINGSTOWATCHKENTUCKY THREETHINGSWELEARNED WhomightpossiblycrackthecurrentBig3andmakeitaBig4? GODSPEAK: GivemeBadŽBrad Keselowski.Shocked?Yes, shocked:Hehasnotwonarace thisseason. KENSCALL: ClintBowyerisan easycall,andKyleLarsonseems possiblewheneverheremembers howtowin,butIllgooutona smalllimbandsayErikJones. Twomoreyearsonthecontractfor JimmieJohnsonandChadKnaus. Howimpressiveisthat? GODSPEAK: Ithinkthisisthe beginningofabeautifulfriendship,ŽsaidHumphreyBogartatthe endofCasablanca.Ž KENSCALL: InNASCARslong, colorfulhistory,somedriver-chief relationshipsbarelylastedthrough the“rstgreen-”agpitstop,so pushingtwodecadesmightbe theirbiggestaccomplishment. WINNER: DennyHamlin RESTOFTOP5: KyleLarson, KevinHarvick,KyleBusch,Brad Keselowski FIRSTONEOUT: MartinTruexJr. DARKHORSE: JimmieJohnson DONTBESURPRISEDIF: Hamlin, whohasthreewinsinLoudon, pushesthepanicbuttonand respondswithavictoryforCoach JoeGibbs. KYLEBUSCHVS.RICKYSTENHOUSEJR.: Thisisntfrom Kentucky,butDaytona,where Stenhousetriggeredabigcrash. Thereissomuchtensioninthis relationship,itwonttakemuchfor eithertosnap. GODWINKELLYSTAKE: Buschwas lookingforanapologycallfrom Stenhouse.Thatneverhappened. Thetwohadaverbalexchangeat Kentucky.Pickandchooseyour battleswisely,ŽStenhousesaid.CantheChadKnaus-JimmieJohnson combinationreallylastthrough2020?WithChadsnewcontractannouncedlast week,boththecrewchiefanddriverofthe No.48areinkedfortwomoreyearsafter 2018.Theyveneverhadtoendureanythinglikethiscurrentwinlessstreak,and asfarasanyoneknows,theresnotension, onlyfrustration.Itsquiteamazing,really, giventhenatureofauto-racingrelationships.Hesaverytolerantindividual,Ž KnaussaysofJohnson.Thatwouldmake himtherarestofracers.HowsRickyStenhouseJr.stolerance?ItsapparentlyatlowtidewithKyleBusch, whoverballydumpedonRickyafterthe bigmessatDaytonatwoweekendsago. RickyletKyleknowaboutitatKentucky thispastweekend,andsuggestedhe shouldsavehismorepersonalcritiquesfor face-to-facemeetings.Hewont,ofcourse, butitsfuntoconsiderthepossibilities.„KenWillis,ken.willis@news-jrnl.com1.KyleBusch799 2.KevinHarvick740 3.MartinTruexJr.689 4.JoeyLogano648 5.BradKeselowski630 6.ClintBowyer629 7.KurtBusch601 8.KyleLarson581 9.DennyHamlin559 10.RyanBlaney546 11.AricAlmirola534 12.JimmieJohnson484 13.ErikJones480 14.ChaseElliott469 15.AlexBowman427 16.RickyStenhouseJr.418 17.PaulMenard404 18.AustinDillon362 19.RyanNewman348 20.DanielSuarez344 CUPSERIES: FoxwoodsResortCasino301 SITE: NewHampshireMotorSpeedway (1.058-mileoval) SCHEDULE: Friday,practice(NBCSports Network,noon),qualifying(NBCSports Network,4:30p.m.).Saturday,practice (CNBC,10a.m.;NBCSportsNetwork,12:30 p.m.).Sunday,race(NBCSportsNetwork, coveragebeginsat1:30p.m.;green”ag, 2:15p.m.) XFINITY: LakesRegion200 SITE: NewHampshireMotorSpeedway SCHEDULE: Friday,practice(NBCSports Network,1p.m.and3p.m.).Saturday, qualifying(CNBC,11a.m.),race(NBC SportsNetwork,4p.m.) CAMPINGWORLDTRUCKS: EldoraDirt Derby SITE: EldoraSpeedway(0.5-miledirtoval) TVSCHEDULE: Wednesday,race(Fox Sports1,9p.m.)1.UnbelievablestatWhenyouthinkpowerhouseNASCARteam, youdontgomuch furtherthanHendrick Motorsports,long consideredtheNew YorkYankeesofstockcarracing.Well,even theYankeeshavedown years,andHendrick isinaslump.IfRick Hendricksteamdoesnt winatNewHampshire, thenHendrickMotorsportswillhavecycledthrough12 monthswithnowins.Itslastwin wasJuly23,2017.Yikes!2.MoreHendrickWithsevenmoreregular-season racesbeforetheplayoffs,two HendrickMotorsportsdriversare precariouslyclosetothecutline. ChaseElliottandAlexBowman are15thand16thintheplayoff rankings.Thetop16driversgo intotheplayoffs.WilliamByronis 22ndinpointswhileJimmieJohnson,aseven-timeCupchampion, ishangingonin14thplace.A coupleofwinsbyunderdogdriverscouldspelldisaster.3.ItaintoverThefeudthatstartedinDaytona betweenKyleBuschandRicky StenhouseJr.isnotover.Busch complainedthatStenhousedidnt apologizeaftercrashinghimat Daytona.Thetwohadaverbal exchangeatKentuckywhile BuschwasstrappedintohisNo. 18Toyotawaitingtoqualify.I toldhimwhyIdidntreachout,Ž StenhousesaidtoNBC.Ifeltlike heranhismouthenoughthatI didnthaveanythingtosayto him.Ž„GodwinKelly,godwin. kelly@news-jrnl.comRickHendrick,left,withthreeofhisCup drivers:AlexBowman,JimmieJohnsonand ChaseElliottatDaytonaearlierthisyear.[NEWS-JOURNAL/DAVIDTUCKER] 1.TheBig3Yes,thereisaBig3ŽinNASCAR thisseason.MartinTruexJr. madeitof“cialwithhisfourth winoftheyearatKentucky.Kyle BuschandKevinHarvickhave “vewinseach,andthethreehave combinedfor82playoffpoints, comparedwithallotherdrivers withatotalof44points.2.Hauntedhouse?Somestrangethingshappened SaturdayinSparta,Kentucky. KyleLarsonmisseddriverintroductionsandwassenttotherear ofthe“eld;thesprinklersystem nearpitroadcameonat10p.m.; andTruexsNo.78Toyotarolled awayfromhimwhenhegotout atthe“nishline.3.TherstloserInracingtheysaysecondplace isthe“rstloser.ŽThatsthetone ofRyanBlaneysinterviewafter “nishingsecondtoTruex.Its notawin,ŽBlaneysaid.Itsa positive,thatsforsure.Ihateit ƒIthoughtIcouldgetbyhim, butjustcouldntquitegetarun onhim.Ž„GodwinKelly,godwin.kelly MartinTruexJr. con“rmedheis partofNASCARs Big3thisseasonby rompingatKentucky.[AP/ALBERTCESARE]

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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 | Thursday, July 19, 2018 B7 CROSSWORD PUZZLE Looking for a Handyman?Check out theService Directory Find yourFurry Friends pet supplies in CLASSIFIEDS This newspaper will never knowingly accept advertisement that is illegal or considered fraudulent. If you have questions or doubts about any ads on these pages, we advise that before responding or sending money ahead of time, you check with the local Attorney Generals Consumer Fraud Line and/or the Better Business Bureau. Also be advised that some phone numbers published in these ads may require an extra charge. In all cases of questionable value, such as promises or guaranteed income from work-athome programs, money to loan, etc., if it sounds too good to be true it may in fact be exactly that. This newspaper cannot be held responsible for any negative consequences that occur as a result of you doing business with these advertisers. Thank you. NOTICES 1000-1999READER NOTICE 1001


Boat Trailers7680 B8 Thursday, July 19, 2018 |

PAGE 17 | Thursday, July 19, 2018 C1 SCENETom McNiff, editor 352-365-8250 tom.mcniff@dailycommercial.comBy Linda FloreaCorrespondentThis weekend has two local theater productions for your pleasure. A farce in three acts, the perennial slapstick comedy Charleys Aunt,Ž opens Friday at the Moonlight Players in Clermont. Follow the trail of mistaken identity, love and the exotic aunt though Aug. 5. In its second week, the musical comedy Sweet CharityŽ by the Icehouse Players in Mount Dora takes you back to the 1960s with song and dance with some familiar tunes.CHARLEYS AUNTThe Moonlight Players in Clermont presents the witty, slapstick, fast-paced comedy Charleys Aunt,Ž opening Friday and playing until Aug. 5. In the show, Charley and Jack love Amy and Kitty. Amy is about to go away, and Charley thinks he may miss his opportunity to ask for her hand. Then he discovers that his aunt, a Brazilian woman he hardly knows, is coming for lunch, and things dont go as planned. Donna Lucia, the aunt, is late, and their friend, Lord Fancourt Babberley, shows up in drag as Donna Lucia. Its a wild ride of mistaken identity, young love, old love, angry uncles and one beautiful, exotic aunt ensues. The cast includes Tad Kincaid as Jack Chesney; Jakob Preston as Charles Wykeham; Caleb Jones as Lord Fancourt Babberly; Daren Aklan as Brassett; Shelly Bradford as Donna Lucia DAlvadorez; Jillian Howard as Amy Spettigue; Caitlin Nicholas as Kitty Verdun; Hood Roberts as Stephen Spettigue; Shelley Whittle as Colonel Sir Francis; and Cassidy Lynch as Ela Delahay. Tickets are: $20 for adults, $15 for students and $10 for children. Details:SWEET CHARITYThe Icehouse Players in Mount Dora begin their second week with the musical comedy Sweet Charity,Ž through Aug. 5 at the Sonnentag Theatre at the IceHouse, 1100 N. Unser St. in Mount Dora. Its the 1960s, and dance hall hostess Charity Hope Valentine looks for true love with a shy accountant named Oscar. The music is by Cy Coleman, lyrics by Dorothy Fields and book by Neil Simon. The Broadway show was directed and choreographed for Broadway by Bob Fosse. Songs include Big Spender,Ž If They Could See Me NowŽ and Theres Gotta Be Something Better Than This.ŽIts a fun and nostalgic look back at the 1960s,Ž said Direc-tor Darlin Barry. Its got some great songs in it and is a fantas-tic dance vehicle. Theres an all-star cast with some of our favorite people.ŽTickets are $22 Wednesday and Thursdays, $24 Friday through Sunday and $15 for stu-dents. The production is rated PG-15. Details: icehousetheatre.ON STAGECharley's Aunt begins zany run in ClermontJakob Preston as Charley and Tad Kincade as Jack try to persuade Caleb Jones as Babbs Babberly to impersonate Charleys Aunt … Donna Lucia dAlvadorez [AMANDA ANITA PHOTOGRAPHY] By Linda Florea CorrespondentThe sound of music fuels the weekend with concerts, a jam and a tribute. A Neil Diamond tribute on Saturday features some of the singer-songwriters best-loved songs with vocalist David Jericko in Mount Dora. For those that want to become part of the show, the Ice Cream Music Jam on Sunday offers hot licks with a cool desert. The Mount Dora Summer Concert Series is under the sky at Sunset Park on Friday. Enjoy a three-course dinner for July Dining Month before the show. Enter your ride or just admire the view at Cool Cars Under the Stars tonight in Leesburg. July Dining Month In conjunction with the Mount Dora Summer Concert Series, July Dining Month offers concertgoers a three-course dinner specially crafted by chefs for $35 per person plus tax and gratuity every Friday. Participating restaurants include Pisces Rising, 1921 by Norman Van Aken, The Bavarian Haus, Shiva Indian Restaurant, and Cafe Gianni. Reservations are recommended. This weeks featured chef is Norman Van Aken, a James Beard Award winner, author and owner of 1921. Van Aken will talk about how he got his start in the culinary world, developed a uniquely Floridian theme in his creations and became known as the Father of Fusion Cuisine. He will hold two sessions, one at 12:30 p.m. Friday and the other at 6:30 p.m. Friday. Call 352385-0034 to reserve a spot. A portion of proceeds goes to Lake Cares Food Pantry.LOCAL ENTERTAINMENT SCENEOn Tap this weekendChef Norman Van Aken of 1921 restaurant in Mount Dora, pictured here with Joyce Whidden of the Adult Literacy League, will do t wo guest lectures Friday for July Dining Month. [SUBMITTED] The third Thursday car show will be from 5:30 to 8:30 p.m. at The Great Chicago Fire Brewery and Tap House, 311 W. Magnolia St. in Leesburg. With music, food and local vendors. [FACEBOOK] Plenty of music and food, a mystery, and some cool cars are on displayBy Ed SymkusMore Content NowJohn Callahan was born in 1951, started drinking regularly around 1964, was a passenger in a car accident that left him a quadriplegic in 1972, joined Alcoholics Anonymous in 1978, and died in 2010. Somewhere in there, probably in his high school days, he started drawing. Much later in life, after he began the AA 12-step program, his drawing talent kicked in, taking the shape of offbeat and acerbic cartoons, got him published, and made him famous. But his whole life was a very bumpy ride. Gus Van Sant's telling of the story keeps viewers enthralled by the sheer audacity of the film's structure „ it's all over the place in flashbacks and flashes forward, and it doesn't care much about chronology „ and by the powerhouse performances from Joaquin Phoenix as Callahan and the initially unrecognizable Jonah Hill as Donnie, his bearded, long-haired, laidback and charismatic AA sponsor. The film's long-winded title „ "Don't Worry, He Won't Get Far on Foot"„ comes from Callahan's autobiography, the title of which he lifted from one of those cartoons that depicted a sheriff and his posse looking at an overturned wheelchair, and the sheriff saying that line. Van Sant could have chosen so many places to start, but he went with an AA meeting, where Callahan was one of six members who would sit around, under the guidance of Donnie, telling their own stories. "The last day I walked, I woke up without a hangover," says Callahan to them. Then, before it's made clear just how complex the film is going to be, he's repeating the same line, with the same inflections, to a different group of people„ from a stage, where they've come to hear him lecture or, more appropriately, give a sort of spoken word concert. Then the film flashes to that last day, when he woke up without the hangover, bought a pint of whatever, and drank it on the sly„ he was always doing his drinking in secret. In ensuing flashbacks to the story he's telling, Callahan meets a man named Dexter (Jack Black) at a party where they both get to drinking to excess and taking Story of cartoonist John Callahan a eld day for actorsJohn Callahan (Joaquin Phoenix) gets some laidback advice from his AA sponsor (right) Donnie (Jonah Hill). [COURTESY OF AMAZON STUDIOS] Dont Worry, He Wont Get Far on FootŽWritten and directed by Gus Van Sant With Joaquin Phoenix, Jonah Hill, Rooney Mara, Jack Black Rated R See SCENE, C6 See REVIEW, C6 See STAGE, C6


C2 Thursday, July 19, 2018 | TOP SONGS 1. Girls Like You (feat. Cardi B), Maroon 5 2. I Like It, Cardi B, Bad Bunny & J Balvin 3. Simple, Florida Georgia Line 4. no tears left to cry, Ariana Grande 5. SAD!, XXXTENTACION 6. Dont Matter To Me (feat. Mich...), Drake 7. Better Now, Post Malone 8. Nice For What, Drake 9. Nonstop, Drake 10. Whatever It Takes, Imagine Dragons TOP ALBUMS 1. Scorpion, Drake 2. High As Hope, Florence + The Machine 3. The Now Now, Gorillaz 4. The Greatest Showman (Original Motion Picture Soundtrack), Various Artists 5. Gravity, Bullet for My Valentine 6. EVERYTHING IS LOVE, THE CARTERS 7. Pray For The Wicked, Panic! At the Disco 8. Appetite for Destruction, Guns N Roses 9. Both Directions at Once: The L..., John Coltrane 10. beerbongs & Bentleys, Post MaloneiTUNES TOP 10 For the week ending July 8 FICTION 1. The President is MissingŽ by James Patterson and Bill Clinton (Little, Brown) 2. All We Ever WantedŽ by Emily Grif“ n (Ballantine) 3. The Lost ContinentŽ by Tui T. Sutherland (Scholastic Press) 4. The Perfect CoupleŽ by Elin Hilderbrand (Little, Brown) 5. The OutsiderŽ by Stephen King (Scribner) NONFICTION 1. Magnolia TableŽ by Joanna Gaines and Marah Stets (Morrow Cookbooks) 2. Girl, Wash Your FaceŽ by Rachel Hollis (Thomas Nelson) 3. The Plant Paradox CookbookŽ by Steven R. Gundry (Harper Wave) 4. Believe ItŽ by Nick Foles (Tyndale Momentum) 5. The Subtle Art of Not Giving a F*ckŽ by Mark Manson (HarperOne) FICTION E-BOOKS 1. The Woman in the WindowŽ by A. J. Finn (HarperCollins Publishers) 2. All We Ever WantedŽ by Emily Grif“ n (Ballantine) 3. Iron and MagicŽ by Ilona Andrews (Ilona Andrews) 4. The President is MissingŽ by James Patterson and Bill Clinton (Little, Brown) 5. A Steep PriceŽ by Robert Dugoni (Thomas & Mercer) NONFICTION E-BOOKS 1. Medium RawŽ by Anthony Bourdain (HarperCollins Publishers) 2. EducatedŽ by Tara Westover (Random House Publishing Group) 3. Kitchen Con“ dential: Adventures in the Culilnary UnderbellyŽ by Anthony Bourdain (HarperPerennial) 4. CalypsoŽ by David Sedaris (Little, Brown) 5. Bad BloodŽ by John Carreyrou (Knopf Doubleday)BEST-SELLING BOOKS The Wall Street Journals list re” ects nationwide sales of hardcover books for the week ending July 1By Mark KennedyThe Associated PressIs there really another Gorillaz album out? We were actually still trying to digest last years overstuffed Humanz.Ž And shouldnt we be wary of a new release so close to that 26-song project? After spending time with The Now Now,Ž the answer is yes „ yes, indeed. The 11-track collection includes some of Gorillazs funkiest riffs and also some of the weakest tunes in the bands catalog. The Now NowŽ has basically two speeds „ up-tempo, synth-washed EDM and maudlin, half-thought-out ballads. The bands signature approach „ dizzying levels of collaboration with cool guests „ isnt present here. Other than George Benson, Jamie Principle and Snoop Dogg, the Rolodex is thin. That thinness isnt apparent with the album opener, Humility,Ž a blissed-out summer jam enlivened by Bensons funky guitar work. Snoop Dogg also returns to Gorillaz for a terrifically slinky portrait of Hollywood.Ž And on the high-tempo Sorcererz,Ž lead singer Damon Albarns vocal effects make him sound like an old blues legend. Another standout is the mostly instrumental Lake Zurich,Ž a disco throwback with some of the best cowbell ever recorded in this century. Seriously. But its not clear what the poor state of Idaho did to deserve Idaho,Ž a turgid, overwrought mess. KansasŽ seems like it was written in 10 minutes while absentmindedly waiting for a bus, and Fire FliesŽ manages to be both clumsy and bland. One PercentŽ is virtually unlistenable.Gorillaz mix it up with new album The Now NowGorillaz (Warner Bros.) MUSIC REVIEW BOOK REVIEW By Ann LevinThe Associated PressIf you had to identify a single theme in Anne Tylers latest novel, it would be the importance of creating a surrogate family if your biological one is irretrievably broken. And also the way traumatic events, such as divorce, abuse and abandonment, reverberate from generation to generation, regardless of how well-intentioned the principals may be. Consider Willa Drake, the protagonist of Clock Dance.Ž The novel begins in 1967 when Willa is 11, going door to door selling candy bars to raise money for her school orchestra. When she gets home, she discovers that her mercurial but charismatic mother, whos been known to slap Willa across the face and shake her younger sister, Elaine, like a doll, has walked out again, leaving Willa effectively in charge of a helpless 6-year-old along with their meek but reliable father. Then the story jumps ahead to 1977, when Willa is a junior in college, about to be engaged to a senior named Derek who is the opposite of her dad: outgoing, athletic, short-tempered and pretty oblivious „ especially to Willas needs, including her desire to finish school before getting married. Still, it was tempting,Ž she thinks, to consider the adventurousness of throwing everything over to marry Derek.Ž Fast forward 20 years. Willa, 41, is a widow with two teenagers. Her mother is dead. Elaine has all but disappeared from her life. Her father barely answers his phone. She wonders if her own sons will keep in touch when theyre gone. She had tried her best to be a good mother „ which to her meant a predictable mother.ŽTylers new novel is about second chances Clock Dance: a NovelBy Anne Tyler (Knopf) MUSIC & BOOKS B52s at 4080s icons are touring on their anniversary „ well, sort of By John CarucciThe Associated Press The B-52s are celebrating their 40th anniversary this year. But they also may celebrate it next year. That is, if they havent already hit the milestone. Theres no fuzzy math here „ its a just matter of which date adequately represents the origin of the band, which began in Athens, Georgia. Vocalist Fred Schneider considers 2018 as their ruby anniversary. This is 40 years since our first single came out,Ž Schneider said. That was the year they released the song, Rock Lobster.Ž The bands other vocalist, Kate Pierson, interprets their anniversary a bit more liberally. We started in 1976 jamming and we played our first show on Valentines Day 1977, so we can mark 40 from there or we can mark 40 from 1979 when we did our first record,Ž Pierson said, referring to their eponymous album. Then she added: Its flexible. Were milking the 40 anniversary because its flexible.Ž While the actual date may be a Cosmic ThingŽ „ just as the title of their fifth album and hit song „ theres no discrepancy that their reputation as the worlds greatest party bandŽ has thrived since the late 1970s. Yet, while their sound remained upbeat, the band had some dark days, most notably the death of founding member Ricky Wilson, who succumbed to AIDS in 1985. He is the older brother of vocalist Cindy Wilson. Theres always ups and downs in 40 years. And Rickys death in 1985 was definitely a point where we thought we wouldnt go on. People always ask, Did you envision that you would have gone on for 40 years? You know, that seemed like the end,Ž Pierson said. Instead, they rebounded with Cosmic Thing,Ž and scored their most successful album, and biggest hit single, Love ShackŽ in 1989. Pierson attributes their longevity to friendship above all else.Kate Pierson, left, and Fred Schneider of The B-52s pose for a portrait in New York to promote their 40th anniversary. [CHRISTOPHER SMITH/INVISION/AP]


TODAYWORLD BEYOND WAR TALK: At 3 p.m. at Belvedere Library, 325 Belvedere Boulevard in The Villages. Discussing research on the employment effects of military and domestic spending and the implications for national priorities. Call 516-581 4011. No Villages ID Needed. LAKE SCHOOLS SUMMER HIRING EVENT: From 9 a.m. to noon at Mount Dora High School, 700 N. Highland Street. Seeking certi“ ed (or Florida eligible) teachers for core areas such as language arts, math, science, and special education. Details: www.lake.k12.” .us/ DistrictJobFair. RABBI ROUNDTABLE: At 1 p.m. at the Sumter County Administration and Library Building, 7375 Powell Road in Wildwood. With Rabbi Karen Allen of Congregation Beth Sholom. Go to bethsholom” or call 352-326-3692. VOLUNTEER ORIENTATION: From 6 to 8 p.m. at the Orlando Cat Cafe, 532 Cagan Park Avenue in Clermont. Details: www.spca” volunteer. CONGRESSIONAL DISTRICT 6 CANDIDATE FORUM: Reception at 6:30 p.m., forum at 7 p.m. at Tavares Civic Center, 100 E. Caroline Street. With Fred Costello, Michael Waltz and John Ward. FINN & FIONA: At 2:30 p.m. at the Mount Dora Community Building, 520 N. Baker Street. Hosted by the the W.T. Public Library. SUPER JAM: At 7 p.m. the third Thursday of the month at Orange Blossom Opry, 16439 S.E. 138th Terrace in Weirsdale. With OBO band and other select performers. Go to for tickets and information. FOOD TRUCKS: From 5 to 8:30 p.m. the third Thursday of the month at Sunset Park in Mount Dora. Featuring 10 to 12 food trucks. Call 352-383-2165 or email chamber@mountdora. com. AMERICAN LEGION POST 330 MEETING: At 7 p.m. every third Thursday of the month at MidFlorida Lakes in Leesburg. Call 352-217-2757. THIRD THURSDAY CAR SHOW: From 5:30 to 8:30 p.m. at The Great Chicago Fire Brewery and Tap House, 311 W. Magnolia St. in Leesburg. With music, food and local vendors. LAKE COUNTY FARMERS AND FLEA MARKET: From 8 a.m. to noon every Thursday (except holidays) at the Lake County Fairgrounds, 2101 County Road 452 in Eustis. For information, call Cole Scharlau at 352-357-9692. CRAFTY KIDS: From 4:30 to 5:15 p.m. every Thursday at the Leesburg Public Library, 100 E. Main St. Free. Children of all ages are invited to make a craft at the library to take home. Call Penny Richardson at 352-728-9790 or email penny. richardson@leesburg” orida. gov. LADIES THURSDAY BIBLE STUDY: From 9 to 11 a.m. every Thursday at Fairway Christian Church Classrooms C-D, 251 Avenida Los Angelos in The Villages. Call 352-259-9305 for information. CHESS CLUB: From 5:45 to 7:45 p.m. every Thursday at Leesburg Public Library, 100 E. Main St. Call 352-728-9790 for information. SUPPORT GROUP: From 6:30 to 7:30 p.m. every Thursday at W.T. Bland Public Library Simpson Farm House, 1995 N. Donnelly St. in Mount Dora. For anyone who deals with or has a loved one with anxiety, depression or other mental health issues. Call Logan at 352-483-7434 or email for information. MEDITATION: At 4 p.m. every Thursday at Leesburg Public Library, 100 E. Main St. Guided meditation followed by discussion. Chairs provided or bring yoga mat. Beginners welcome. Call 352-728-9790 to register. QUILTING SISTERS GUILD: From 9 a.m. to 12 p.m. every Thursday at Masonic Lodge, 200 Richey Road. in Leesburg. Call Mary at 352-323-3351 or go to for information. CRAFTERNOONS: From 2 to 5 p.m. every Thursday at Cooper Memorial Library, 2525 Oakley Seaver Drive in Clermont. Bring your current craft project. Call 352-536-2275 for information. KIDS ACTIVITY NIGHT: From 6 to 7 p.m. every Thursday at Astor County Library, 54905 Alco Road. Call 352-759-9913 for information. TNT GAMING: From 4 to 5 p.m. every Thursday at Leesburg Public Library, 100 E. Main St. For ages 8 to 18. Call 352-7289790 for information. LEGO CLUB: From 3 to 4 p.m. every Thursday at Fruitland Park Library, 205 W. Berckman St. For ages 5 to 18. Call 352360-6561 for information. STORY TIME OUR WORLD: From 10:30 to 11:30 a.m. every Thursday at Leesburg Public Library, 100 E. Main St. For ages 5 and under. With music, movement and “ ngerplays. Call 352-7289790 for information. PRE-K STORY TIME: From 10:30 to 11:30 a.m. every Thursday at W.T. Bland Public Library, 1995 N. Donnelly St. in Mt Dora. Call 352-735-7180 for information.FRIDAYLITE BITES AND MEAT SHOOTS: At 5 p.m. every third Friday at John Gella Memorial Post 219, 194 W. Fountain St. in Fruitland Park. Light supper, bake sale and fun game of meat shoots. Call 352-787-2338 for information. THIRD FRIDAY SOCIAL AND DINNER: At 5:30 p.m. every third Friday at Triangle Boat Club, 12001 U.S. Highway 441 in Tavares. $10. Members and guests must register. Call 352-533-8398. GOLDEN TRIANGLE STAMP CLUB: At 1 p.m. the third Friday of the month at the W.T. Bland Library, 1995 N. Donnelly St. in Mount Dora. Open to all stamp collectors. Call Scott Cornwall at 352-217-2826. MEET THE ARTIST: From 6 to 8 p.m. the third Friday of the month at Marianne Beck Memorial Library, 112 W. Central Ave. in Howey-in-the-Hills. With music and refreshments. Call 352-324-0254 for information. FRIDAY NIGHT NATURALIST: From 6 to 7:45 p.m. the third Friday of the month at Trout Lake Nature Center, 520 E. County Road 44 in Eustis. Each month different experts about the natural world and phenomena give presentations. Learn about nature, wildlife and nature photography. Call Eileen Tramontana at 352-357-7536 or NORTH LAKE TEA PARTY MEETING: From 7 to 9 p.m. the “ rst and third Thursday of the month at Tavares Civic Center, 100 E. Caroline St. Go to for information. SUMMER CONCERT SERIES: At 8 p.m. every Friday in July at Sunset Park, 230 W. 4th Avenue in Mount Dora. A DJ opens for the acts at 7:30. Free. Email for information. DINNER AND ENTERTAINMENT: At 5 p.m. every Friday at Amvets Post 1992, 32201 Amvets Way in Mount Dora. Nonmembers must be signed in by a member of the post. Go to FRIDAY FISH FRY: From 5 to 7 p.m. every Friday at AMVETS Post 2006, 500 N. Canal St. in Leesburg. Non-members must sign in with a sponsor. Wear red to honor those deployed. Call Post Commander or Vice at 352-323-8750, email or go to JAZZ TRIO: From 7 to 10 p.m. every Friday at Lakeside Inn, 100 Alexander St. in Mount Dora. Featuring Johny Carlsson on piano, Barry Smith on drums and Larry Jacoby on bass. STORY TIME: At 11 a.m. every Friday at Marianne Beck Memorial Library, 112 W. Central Ave. in Howey-In-The-Hills. With craft. Call 352-324-0254 for information. CHESS CLUB: From 3:15 to 4:15 p.m. every Friday at Umatilla Public Library, 412 Hat“ eld Dr. Call 352-669-3284 for information. SHEAR LOVE SOUL SALON: From 9 a.m. to 12 p.m. every Friday at Wildwood United Methodist Church, 300 Mason St. With Pastor and cosmetologist Krista Olson. Wash hair beforehand and bring Bible. Call 352-203-7258. CHRISTIAN BREAKFAST CLUB: At 8:30 a.m. every Friday at Perkins Restaurant, 27811 S. Highway 27 in Leesburg. Interdenominational and all welcome. Call Dan or Lynda Rushing at 352-530-2518. FARMERS MARKET: From 9 a.m. to 2 p.m. every Friday in the area between Cagan Crossings Town Center and Community Library in Clermont. With produce, “ sh, eggs and baked goods. For information go to TREES AND SHRUBS CLASS: From 10 to 11:30 a.m. at the County Extension Center, 1951 Woodlea Road in Tavares. $5. register at THE TALE OF TWO BENEFITS: At 9 a.m. at American Legion Post 21, 40924 State Road 19 in Umatilla. Call 352-669-3609 or 321-368-6622. SUMMER FUN DAYS: At 10 a.m. at Santas Christmas Tree Forest, 35317 Huff road in Eustis. Cost is $4. Petting zoo, hayrides, mazes, bounce pillow, pony rides and zip line. Hotdogs, barbecue chicken and kettle corn are served daily. Go to CLUE! LIVE MYSTERY PARTY: Two sessions at 2 and 6 p.m. at Mount Dora Center for the Arts, 138 E. 5th Ave. $30 per person and include refreshments and hors doeuvres. Tickets: www. or 352-383-0880. HOAGIE NIGHT: At 4 p.m. the third Saturday of the month at AMVETS Post 2006, 500 N. Canal St. in Leesburg. Nonmembers must be signed in by a member of the post. Call 352-323-8750, email amvetspost2006@gmail. com or go to VETERANS MEETING: At 2 p.m. the third Saturday of the month at Saddlebrook Recreation Center, 3010 Saddlebrook Lane in The Villages. Korean War and Service Veterans Chapter 169. Call 352-748-7009. CROCHET CLASS: From 12 to 2 p.m. every Saturday at the W.T. Bland Public Library, 1995 N. Donnelly St. in Mount Dora. Bring a size J crochet hook, yarn and scissors. Class projects include a newborn infants cap, a star-shaped pot holder and a ladys hat with ornamentation. Free. Call 352-735-7180, option 5. DINNER AND ENTERTAINMENT: At 5 p.m. every Saturday at Amvets Post 1992, 32201 Amvets Way in Mount Dora. Nonmembers must be signed in by a member of the post. Go to SHABBAT SERVICES: At 10 a.m. every Saturday at the Chabad House … Center for Jewish Life and Learning, 13030 County Road 103 in Oxford. Call 352-3304466 or go to RANGER HISTORY PROGRAM: From 10:30 to 11:30 a.m. every Saturday unless another event is scheduled at Dade Battle“ eld Historic State Park, 7200 County Road 603 in Bushnell. With historic weapons “ ring demonstration. Call 352-793-4781.SUNDAYMOVIE-THEMED SERMON SERIES: At 8:30, 10 or 11 a.m. at First Presbyterian Church of Eustis, 117 S. Center Street. Children are encouraged to attend, and a nursery is available for all services. Featuring Secretariat,Ž Paula Welter, Run the Race.Ž Details: 352-357-2833. ICE CREAM MUSIC JAM: From 6:30 to 8:30 p.m. at Dade Battle“ eld Historic State Park, 7200 County Road 603 in Bushnell. $3 per car. Call 352-793-4781. SUNRISE SALUTATIONS: At 8:30 a.m. every Sunday at Lillys on the Lake, 846 W. Osceola St. in Clermont. Yoga and Mimosas. Bring mat, water and towel. Cost is $13. Call Mae at 407513-4394 or email events@ SUNSET YOGA: From 4:30 to 5:30 p.m. every Sunday at Clermont Waterfront Park, 330 3rd St. Bring a mat. Free. Call 407-900-8039 for information. GRIEF SUPPORT GROUP: From 3 to 5 p.m. every Sunday at First Presbyterian Eustis, 117 S. Center St. To help people face challenges and rebuild their lives. Go to | Thursday, July 19, 2018 C3 CALENDARWe want to hear from you: Send news releases about arts and entertainment events around Lake and Sumter counties to news@dailycommercial. com Include a description, date, time, cost, address, contact name and phone number.EDITORS PICKFriday Night Naturalist will be from 6 to 7:45 p.m. the third Friday of the month at Trout Lake Nature Center, 520 E. County Road 44 in Eustis. Each month different experts about the natural world and phenomena give presentations. [GATEHOUSE MEDIA FLORIDA]




DEAR ABBY: I was widowed seven years ago. When my husband died, I thought it was the end of my suffering. It had been a mentally and physically abusive marriage for 30 years. We were complete opposites and were always nancially stressed. I have decided to start dating again. I want to meet someone and hopefully feel loved. I joined a dating website, but the men on it look disturbed and creepy. I have no friends, and I feel like I'm dying. I'm 57. Where are all the good men? I am at a loss. My boss told me I should consider dating women since I have had no luck meeting men. She is pushing me into meeting her lesbian friend. Her friend was in an abusive marriage, and her husband is no longer in her life. Abby, I'm shocked that she would even suggest it. I'm considering quitting my job because it's awkward being around my boss. She started joking about it with other co-workers until I told her to stop bringing up the subject. Even though she has curbed her tongue, the fact still remains that my co-workers know she wanted to match me with a woman. I cringe working around her and want to crawl under a rock. Please help. -LONGING TO BE LOVED DEAR LONGING: It's time to join some different dating sites and enlarge your pool of dating prospects. However, when you do, keep in mind that your marital history may have negatively affected your judgment about men. "Dating" does not carry with it a guarantee of love. Your relationship with your husband should have shown you that. Also, because a man doesn't photograph well does not mean he's disturbed or creepy. (One woman's creep can be another woman's Prince Charming.) That said, if I ever heard about creating a hostile work environment, what your boss did is a textbook example and should have been discussed with HR. "Joking" about an employee's sexuality is considered to be both discriminatory and a form of sexual harassment. Her behavior was beyond the pale, and you should start looking for another job. DEAR ABBY: My 47-yearold son is employed at a prestigious university. His position involves a considerable amount of travel. Over the years, he always emailed us his travel plans along with ight information. Lately, he tells us when and where he is going but omits the ight, hotel information, etc. When we ask, our requests are ignored. When we tell him we think it's irresponsible for him not to share this information, his response is, "My secretary has the information if there are any problems." We always give our children our travel information, ights, hotels, etc. when we travel. Our question is, are we out of line for wanting this information from him? -LOVING PARENTS IN NEW HAMPSHIRE DEAR PARENTS: You are not out of line for wanting the information; you are out of line for insisting your adult son give it to you over his objection. Your son is 47. He is no longer a child. It's time to back off. Dear Abby is written by Abigail Van Buren, also known as Jeanne Phillips, and was founded by her mother, Pauline Phillips. Contact Dear Abby at or P.O. Box 69440, Los Angeles, CA 90069. How to play: Fill in the blank squares with the numbers 1 through 9 so that each horizontal row, vertical column and nine-square sub-grid contains no repeated numbers. Puzzles range in diculty from one to six stars. The solution to todays puzzle will be in tomorrows paper. YESTERDAYS SOLUTION BRIDGE CRYPTOQUOTE HOROSCOPES TODAY IN HISTORY DIVERSIONS HAPPY BIRTHDAY FOR THURSDAY, JULY 19, 2018:This year you will have a desire to be fair and personable. You also will be more insightful, and will look at each situation with depth. If you are single, you draw many people toward you. You might not nd someone who can deal with your multifaceted personality, unless he or she enjoys that kind of diversity. If you are attached, the two of you could have a wonderfully intense relationship this year. Make sure you have plenty of one-onone time together. SCORPIO understands your intensity.ARIES (MARCH 21-APRIL 19) Confusion marks your communication with others right now. You might not be sure what is being said or what the other persons intent is. You also might hear certain wild assumptions. Opt to be responsive. Your intensity soars as you relate to others directly. TAURUS (APRIL 20-MAY 20) Dive into your work and get as much done as possible. Confusion surrounds a friendship or the process of getting to a specic goal. You might want to step back and take an overview. Are you taking the shortest path? Ask questions, if need be. GEMINI (MAY 21-JUNE 20) You are full of energy. You also are more irtatious than usual. Be careful about mixing work with pleasure. Your attitude is likely to change, depending on what type of situation you are dealing with. Getting serious could be difcult. CANCER (JUNE 21-JULY 22) You might wonder if it would be best to stay close to home, or retreat out of the limelight. You have a lot of work to accomplish. Though a lot of what you are doing could be tedious, you will do what must be done by the end of the day. LEO (JULY 23-AUG. 22) Stay centered, despite some confusion around you. You might not know which way to go but know that you will gure it out. You experience tension between your personal life and your professional life. Curb a tendency to go overboard. VIRGO (AUG. 23-SEPT. 22) Your spending easily could get out of control. You will want to indulge in some way, but problems could come up if you give in. Pressure builds, as you try to make all sides agree or at least get on the same page. Make sure you all have the facts.LIBRA (SEPT. 23-OCT. 22) You might feel as if you are out of sync with others. You need to gain greater clarity when dealing with others, especially if you have a nancial tie to them. You could be exhausted by someones vagueness. You sense tension building around you. SCORPIO (OCT. 23-NOV. 21) You perk up later in the day. Someone condes in you about how he or she feels. You could be hearing quite a story about an investment that you are considering. Do not take this persons tale as fact, as you could hear a great deal of exaggeration. SAGITTARIUS (NOV. 22-DEC. 21) Use the daylight hours to the max. You will have more energy in the morning, and can deal with difcult situations. A disagreement exists between you and others. You might nd it impossible to come to an agreement at this point in time. CAPRICORN (DEC. 22JAN. 19) Reach out to someone who is an expert on a topic that you are interested in. You could experience a sense of accomplishment later in the day. You might want to thank several people, but ultimately you are the person who instigated the changes. AQUARIUS (JAN. 20-FEB. 18) Do not push so hard to accomplish what you want. If you get more information, it will only add to your self-condence. Read between the lines in a discussion. Note what is not being said, and understand where others are coming from. PISCES (FEB. 19-MARCH 20) Reach out to a partner and have a discussion. Hopefully, the two of you will brainstorm well together and nd workable solutions. You also could pick up a hot tip. Listen to what is being shared more fully. You know what you want; go for it. Widow returns to the dating pool and finds troubled water | Thursday, July 19, 2018 C5 license tocruise...Place your auto ad in the and watch it go! Call Classieds Today!352-314-FAST (3278)TODAY IS THURSDAY, JULY 19, the 200th day of 2018. There are 165 days left in the year. TODAY'S HIGHLIGHT IN HISTORY: On July 19, 1980, the Moscow Summer Olympics began, minus dozens of nations that were boycotting the games because of the Soviet military intervention in Afghanistan. ON THIS DATE: In 1943, allied air forces raided Rome during World War II. In 1969, Apollo 11 and its astronauts, Neil Armstrong, Edwin "Buzz" Aldrin and Michael Collins, went into orbit around the moon. In 1979, the Nicaraguan capital of Managua fell to Sandinista guerrillas, two days after President Anastasio Somoza ed the country. In 1989, 111 people were killed when United Air Lines Flight 232, a DC-10 which suffered the uncontained failure of its tail engine and the loss of hydraulic systems, crashed while making an emergency landing at Sioux City, Iowa; 185 other people survived. In 1990, President George H.W. Bush joined former presidents Ronald Reagan, Gerald R. Ford and Richard M. Nixon at ceremonies dedicating the Nixon Library and Birthplace (since redesignated the Richard Nixon Presidential Library and Museum) in Yorba Linda, California.


C6 Thursday, July 19, 2018 | DailyCommercial.comthe party to the streets. We're regularly reminded that the meeting with Dexter and the events that followed it„ which included a stranger saying to them, "You guys are in no condition to drive," just as they pile into Callahan's VW bug, with Dexter behind the wheel„ were on that last day of walking. For those who are squeamish about violence in movies, the good news is that Van Sant never shows the accident. But there are certainly some troubling emotional scenes in its aftermath, including Phoenix's spot-on delivery of dialogue and accompanying facial expressions upon waking in a hospital and learning what's happened to him. Yet even with the grueling sections, there are scenes where the funny stuff wins out. That comes in part from some of the cartoon panels, some of which have been animated here, as well as from some self-deprecatory dialogue and, most unusually, from scenes in which Callahan is seen zipping along sidewalks and across streets in his electric wheelchair. Why that's funny is unclear, but repetitions of it made me laugh. Other stories include how he manages to draw (he has limited finger control, but good wrists), his search for his birth mother (which could have been skipped), and the development of his romantic relationship with the nearly angelic Annu (Rooney Mara). It all keeps jumping back to the AA meetings, where bits of backgrounds from the other group members are told, and to revelations of the assistance from and friendship with Donnie. Moods range from uplifting to unbearably sad to funny, all of it riveting. The movie tells of Callahan's journey from a man living a self-destructive lifestyle to someone who finds success. Some will see it as the story of a tortured soul, while others will say it's about the triumph of the spirit. The truth is it's really both. Ed Symkus writes about movies for More Content Now. He can be reached at REVIEWFrom Page C1Solitary Man, Tribute to Neil Diamond From Solitary ManŽ to Love on the Rocks,Ž veteran vocalist and tribute artist David Jericko, backed by the Crew, brings the Neil Diamond experience to the stage 7 p.m. Saturday at the Mount Dora Community Building, 520 N. Baker St. Tickets: $18 to $24. Details: Ice Cream Music Jam Bring your favorite ice cream topping to share, your favorite musical instrument if you play and a folding chair for the annual Ice Cream Music Jam from 6:30 to 8:30 p.m. Sunday at Dade Battlefield Historic State Park, 7200 County Road 603 in Bushnell. $3 per car or annual park pass. Lakeridge Summer Music Series Lakeridge Winerys Summer Music Series features the Jeff Whitfield Band on the outside stage and Joe Hand in the Wine & Cheese Bar on Saturday from noon to 4 p.m. Lakeridge wine, beer, soft drinks and a variety of food will be available for purchase, along with complimentary winery tours and tastings. The event is free. Mount Dora Summer Concert Series The stage heats up as the sun goes down at the Mount Dora Summer Concert series at Sunset Park, 230 W. Fourth Ave. in Mount Dora 8 to 10:30 p.m. every Friday in July. This week Brooke Klonel and LUVU are on stage. The event is free. Mount Dora Food Trucks Enjoy some unique cuisine from 5 to 8:30 p.m. today at Sunset Park during Food Truck Night, featuring 10 to 12 food trucks. Cool Cars Under the Stars Enter your own or come down and look around at Cool Cars Under the Stars from 5:30 to 8:30 p.m. today at the The Great Chicago Fire Brewery and Tap House, 311 W. Magnolia St. in Leesburg. No fee to enter. Prizes include Best of Show Plaque. All cars and trucks welcome. Homecoming Comedy Show The Homecoming Comedy Show starring Shannon Kelly is 7 to 10 p.m. Saturday at the Leesburg Center for the Arts, 429 W. Magnolia St., Leesburg. The show is hosted by Matt Walker and features John Jacobs with special guests Josh Santos, James Maphis and Alex Utz. Tickets are $10 in advance, $15 at the door, available at Clue! Live Mystery Party The live action, highly interactive game of Clue! Will be played for two sessions at 2 and 6 p.m. Saturday at Mount Dora Center for the Arts, 138 E. 5th Ave. Guests will interrogate colorful suspects, collect the clues and solve the mystery. Limit of 48 participants per session with four detectives per investigation team. Cost: $30 per person including refreshments, beer, wine and hors doeuvres. Ages 12 and older. Tickets: mdca. org or 352-383-0880. Friday Night Naturalist The Trout Lake Nature Center, 520 E. County Road 44 in Eustis, presents Friday Night Naturalist from 6 to 7:45 p.m. Friday with Rob Mattson, Sr., an environmental scientist with the St. Johns River Water Management District. He will present a program about the past and current uses for Floridas springs. Learn about spring systems and how they were used and valued and future plans. Free, but a $5 donation is suggested to support the center programs. Family Movie Night Take the kids to Family Movie Night and watch Paddington 2Ž at 4 p.m. (doors open at 3 p.m.) Saturday at the Black Box Theatre at the Clermont Arts & Recreation Center, 3700 S. U.S. Highway 27. Free admission with a school supply donation. Seating is limited and tickets are on a first-come, first-served basis. SCENEFrom Page C1com. UpcomingALICE MEETS WONDERLANDThe Melon Patch Youth Pro-grams original adaptation of the classic Alice stories and their origins, Alice Meets Wonder-land,Ž plays the weekend of July 27-29 for three performances at the Melon Patch Theatre, 311 N. 13th St., Leesburg. The play takes you on a journey down the rabbit hole into a land of colorful characters and classic literature. Details:DEVAL DIVASThe Tavares Community Theater presents Deval DivasŽ Aug. 11 to 26 at the Bridges Family Center, 1100 N. St. Clair Abrams in Tavares.In the production, Stella Wild, M.B.A., Rosemary Adams, J.D./M.B.A., Linda Robertson, M.D.,Ph.D., and Beth Ziegler, M.B.A., have something in common. Besides being educated, successful, professional women, they also share the same address. It isnt a swanky high rise apartment building … they reside at the Delaware Valley Federal Correctional Facility, a low security prison for white and pinkŽ collar criminals.With the Warden in one pocket and their cell block guard in another, the DivasŽ continue to indulge their lavish and luxurious lifestyles until Beth is prematurely released and a murderess moves into her place. Adding insult to injury, the Department of Corrections intends to close the Delval facil-ity and relocate inmates to the less-than-glamorous Black Rock Federal Prison.There are mild adult themes. Details: STAGEFrom Page C1The movie tells of Callahans journey from a man living a self-destructive lifestyle to someone who nds success.