LOCAL & STATE | A3ICEHOUSE TO HONOR PERFORMERS, VOLUNTEERS SPORTS | B1KYLE BUSCH COMES FROM BEHIND FOR SIXTH VICTORY LOCAL & STATE | A3TAVARES HAS CLOSE TIES WITH RAILROAD @dailycommercial Facebook.com/daily.commercial YOUR LOCAL SOURCE FOR LAKE & SUMTER COUNTIES Monday, July 30, 2018 75 Â¢ Local & State ................A3 Opinion .......................A9 Weather ......................A10 Sports...........................B1 Diversions .....................B5 Classifieds ...................B7 Volume 142, Issue 211 2018 GateHouse Media Home delivery: 352-787-0600 By Zac AndersonGateHouse MediaDonald Trump took the Republican Party by storm on his way to winning the White House.Next up: The Florida gover-norÂs mansion.TrumpÂs endorsement could prove decisive in FloridaÂs GOP primary for governor, highlighting just how much the president has come to dominate a party that once had a fraught relation-ship with him.The race between Agri-culture Commissioner Adam Putnam and U.S. Rep. Ron DeSantis also is showcasing the enduring appeal of the anti-establishment message that helped carry Trump and other Republicans into office over the past few years.Putnam has built a broad network of support over more than two decades in public office. He is endorsed by a wide array of elected leaders and interest groups.But that doesnÂt mean much in the modern GOP, especially when your opponent has the one endorsement that really counts.Trump will arrive in Tampa on Tuesday to hold a rally for DeSantis. PutnamÂs campaign Â„ already struggling Â„ could suffer a mortal blow.A pair of surveys released last week had DeSantis lead-ing Putnam by significant margins.ÂOur presidentÂs stronger than heÂs ever been with TrumpÂs appeal sways GOP primaryDeSantis has presidentÂs backing and Putnam is trailing in polls By Roxanne Brownroxanne.brown @dailycommercial.comEUSTIS Â„ The city has a new business partner at Lake Eustisin Ferran Park who will cater to thrill-seekers and other water enthusiasts.The deal was sealed last week, when the City Commission voted to accept a proposal from The Crazy Gator owner Randy Connor. He plans to bring recreational watercraft rentals to the waterfront, along theparkÂs southern floating docks, by way of Lake Adventures, a new company heÂs formed.ÂLake Eustis is so nice, but itÂs so under-utilized. WeÂre hoping to change that,ÂŽ Connor said. Connor said Lake Adventures will feature pontoons, boat rentals, jet skis, paddleboarding and, possibly, parasailing.For those seeking some-thing more subdued, Connor has anotheridea. ÂI have a buddy who has a captainÂs license, so those who want to enjoy the lake in that way, either to watch one the beautiful sunsets we have here or to justget out on the water,will be able to,ÂŽ he said.City officials say this partnership has been a long time coming. Since 2016, they have made more than $100,000 worth of repairs to the northern and southern floating docks at the site, which entailed replace-ment of the dock whalers, the wood and metal rods under the dock and some of the dock floats. Theybegan Thrill or chillRandy Connor, owner of Crazy Gator in Eustis, shows where he plans to open a watercraft rental business on the docks behind the restaurant. The city of Eustis recently approved his endeavors. [PHOTOS BY CINDY SHARP/CORRESPONDENT] Watercra rental business to expand options at Lake Eustis Randy Connor, owner of The Crazy Gator, plans to open a watercraft rental business directly behind the restaurant at 402 N. Bay St. in Eustis. By Darlene SupervilleThe Associated PressBRIDGEWATER, N.J. Â„ President Donald Trump said Sunday that he would consider shutting down the government if Democrats refuse to vote for his immigration proposals, including a U.S.-Mexico border wall.Republicans, trying to protect their majority in Congress, are playing down the chance of a shutdown as the November election nears. Trump, however, isnÂt back-ing away from the idea. ÂI would be willing to Âshut downÂ government if the Democrats do not give us the votes for Border Security, which includes the Wall!ÂŽ Trump tweeted. ÂMust get rid of Lottery, Catch & Release etc. and finally go to system of Immigration based on MERIT!ÂWe need great people coming into our Country!ÂŽ Trump said. Trump returned to the idea Trump willing to shut down governmentIn tweets, president calls for shutdown if Dems refuse votes for border securityBy Jonathan J. Cooper and Sudhin ThanawalaThe Associated PressREDDING, Calif. Â„ Fire crews facing several weather uncertainties Sunday struggled to corral a deadly blaze in Northern California that has left thousands of dazed evacuees reeling as they to take care of themselves, their families and even pets.Firefighters endured hot temperatures and remained wary of the possibility of gusty winds, said Anthony Romero, a spokesman for the California Department of Forestry and Fire Protection.ÂRight now itÂs going every-where. We still have a lot of open line,ÂŽ he said.He added, ÂAny event could bring this back up again.ÂŽThe National Weather Ser-vice on Sunday forecast hot and dry conditions in the area, with wind gusts expected late in the afternoon.Anna Noland, 49, was evacuated twice in three days before learning through video footage Saturday that the house she last saw under dark and windy skies had burned.Deadly California wild re rages largely uncheckedSee RENTAL, A8 See SWAYS, A8 See TRUMP, A6 See WILDFIRE, A6
A2 Monday, July 30, 2018 | DailyCommercial.com NATION & WORLDPUBLISHER Steve Skaggs: email@example.com ...................352-365-8213 EXECUTIVE EDITOR Tom McNiff: firstname.lastname@example.org .........................352-365-8250 DIGITAL EDITOR, LIFESTYLES EDITOR Whitney Lehnecker: email@example.com 352-365-8258 SPORTS EDITOR Paul Jenkins: firstname.lastname@example.org ......................352-365-8204 SPORTS WRITER Frank Jolley: email@example.com ..............................352-365-8268 REPORTER Frank StanÂ“ eld: frank.standÂ“ firstname.lastname@example.org............352-365-8257 REPORTER Roxanne Brown: email@example.com ............352-365-8266 YOUR LOCAL NEWS SOURCE FOR LAKE AND SUMTER COUNTIESPrint delivery available within the newspaper distribution area only. By submitting your address and/or email, you understand that you may receive promotional offers from Gatehouse Media and its related companies. You may unsubscribe from receiving any such offers a t any time by calling 352-787-0600. The advertised price does not include the charges for any premium editions. Premium editions are publis hed to provide additional information and value to our readers. You agree that you will be charged up to an additional $5.00 for each premium edition published and delivered to you during your subscription period, in addition to the cost of your subscription. The length of your subscrip tion will be shortened by the publication of premium editions if those premium editions are delivered to you during your subscription. You may elect t o be billed separately for premium editions by contacting Customer Service at 1-352-787-0600. Thus, unless you elect to be billed separately up to an additional $3.00 for each premium edition, you agree that the length of your subscription will be shortened in proportion to the value of the nu mber of premium editions published and delivered to you during your subscription period. As an illustrative example, if you select a subscripti on of up to 12 weeks at a cost of $48.00, and two premium editions at $2.00 each are published and delivered to you during that subscription period, your subscription will be shortened by 1 week because the weekly cost of the subscription is $4.00 per week and the premium edition charges total $4.00. Depending upon the length of your subscription and the timing of the publication and delivery of premium editions, you will not be charge d for any premium editions if none are published and delivered to you during your subscription. As such, in that case only, the length of your su bscription will not be shortened. The timing of the publication and delivery of premium editions is variable. There will be no more than 15 premium ed itions published each calendar year. Visit Dailycommercial.com for examples of premium editions. For more info or to cancel your subscription, please call 352-787-0600.The Daily Commercial (ISSN 0896-1042) is published daily for $178.47 per year (plus Florida sales tax) by GateHouse Media at 21 2 East Main Street, Leesburg, Florida. Periodicals postage is paid at the USPO, Leesburg, FL. POSTMASTER: Send all address changes to the Daily Commercial, P.O. Box 490007, Leesburg, FL 34749-0007. All material contained in this edit ion is property of the Daily Commercial and is protected under the copyright laws of the United States of America. Reproduction is forbidden without written consent from the publisher. MISSED YOUR NEWSPAPER?: Call 352-787-0600 in Lake County or 877-702-0600 in Sumter County from 7 a.m. to 10 a.m. Monday through Friday. Call from 7 a. m. to 10 a.m. on Saturday and from 7 to 10 a.m. on Sunday. If youÂre going on vacation, call circulation 48 hours ahead to stop service. ANNOUNCEMENTS, CALENDAR, GAME RESULTS: Email upcoming events, along with news about awards and personal or professional milestones Â„ with a photo, if you desire Â„ to firstname.lastname@example.org. Schools or coaches can report game results after 6 p.m. by calling 352-365-8268 or 352-365-8204. Submissions also can be emailed to email@example.com. OUR COMMITMENT TO ACCURACY: The Daily Commercial promptly corrects errors of fact appearing in its pages. If you believe we have made an error, call the n ews department at 352-365-8250. Retail Advertising .........................................................352-314-3278 ClassiÂ“ ed Advertising ...................................................352-314-3278 Lake Circulation............................................................352-787-0600 Sumter Circulation .......................................................877-702-0600 Billing ...........................................................................352-787-0600 Accounting ...................................................................352-365-8212 SUBSCRIPTION RATES Home delivery (Daily/Sunday) 3 months: 41.70 ....................Tax: 2.92 ..........................Total: 44.62 6 months: 88.40 ....................Tax: 5.84 ..........................Total: 89.24 1 year: 166.80 .......................Tax: 11.68 ........................Total: 178.47 FOR HOME DELIVERY: Call 352-787-0600 (Lake) or 877-702-0600 (Sumter) between 8 a.m. and 5 p.m. Mon.-Fri. Prepayments for 3 months or more, mail to: Circulation Dept., the Daily Commercial, P.O. Box 490007, Leesburg, FL 34749-0007. Billed monthly at the rates shown. LOTTERY By Niniek Karmini and Ali KotarumalosThe Associated PressA strong and shallow earth-quake early Sunday killed at least 14 people and injured more than 160 on IndonesiaÂs Lombok island, a popular tourist destination next to Bali, officials said.The quake damaged more than 1,000 houses and was felt in a wider area, including on Bali, where no damage or casualties were reported.The U.S. Geological Survey said the quake struck at a depth of only 4.4 miles. Shallow earthquakes tend to do more damage than deeper ones.East Lombok district was the hardest hit with 10 deaths, including a Malaysian tourist, said Sutopo Purwo Nugroho, a spokesman for IndonesiaÂs Disaster Mitigation Agency. The number of casualties could increase as data was still being collected from other locations on the island, he said.At least 162 people were injured, including 67 hospitalized with serious injuries, Nugroho said.The quake caused blackouts in East Lombok and North Lombok districts and triggered a large landslide from Mount Rinjani, an active volcano. Rescuers were evacuating more than 800 tourists from the mountain.In East Lombok and the pro-vincial capital of Mataram, the quake lasted about 10 seconds, causing residents to flee their homes onto streets and fields, Nugroho said. He said most of the fatalities and injuries were caused by falling slabs of concrete.Photos released by the disaster agency showed dam-aged houses and the entrance to the popular Mount Rinjani National Park, which was immediately closed for fear of landslides.Television footage showed residents remaining outside, fearing aftershocks, as the injured were being treated on mattresses taken out of their partially damaged houses and patients were wheeled out of a hospital.Eka Fathurrahman, the police chief in East Lombok, said the Malaysian woman who died was part of a group of 18 Malaysian tourists who had just visited Mount Rinjani when the quake jolted their guesthouse and toppled a concrete wall. Six other people were injured at the guesthouse.Fathurrahman said many injured people who were treated outside a damaged clinic were evacuated to the main hospital farther away after more ambulances reached the devastated location in East LombokÂs Sembalun village.ÂResidents refused to enter their houses as prolonged aftershocks are still being felt,ÂŽ he said.IndonesiaÂs meteorology and geophysics agency recorded more than 130 aftershocks.Strong quake hits IndonesiaVillagers walk near destroyed homes in an area affected by the early morning earthquake Sunday at Sajang village, Sembalun, East Lombok, Indonesia. A shallow, magnitude 6.4 earthquake early Sunday killed at least 14 people and injured more than 160 on IndonesiaÂs Lombok Island, a popular tourist destination next to Bali, ofÂ“ cials said. [ROSIDIN/THE ASSOCIATED PRESS]U.S. Rep. John Lewis walks in a May 24 procession during Harvard University commencement exercises in Cambridge, Mass. The Civil rights icon has been hospitalized for undisclosed reasons. Citing a statement from LewisÂ ofÂ“ ce, WSB-TV reports that the 78-year-old Georgia congressman was Âresting comfortablyÂŽ in a hospital Saturday night for Âroutine observation.ÂŽ The statement says Lewis expects to be released Sunday. [MICHAEL DWYER/AP FILE]At least 14 killed, 162 injured on popular tourist island near BaliA diver jumps from the Old Mostar Bridge on Sunday during the 452nd traditional annual high diving competition in Mostar, Bosnia, 87 miles south of the capital Sarajevo. A total of 40 divers from Bosnia and neighboring countries leapt from the 82-footbridge into the Neretva River. The trip from the top of the bridge to the river lasts nearly three seconds and divers reach a speed of around 50 mph during their falls. [AMEL EMRIC/THE ASSOCIATED PRESS] ATLANTAMOSTAR, BOSNIA-HERZEGOVINA DATELINESCOLORADO SPRINGS, COLO.Charles Koch warns Trump tariffs could trigger recessionBillionaire industrialist Charles Koch is warning that Trump administration trade policies could trigger a recession.The conservative activist is lashing out at the Republican presidentÂs brewing interna-tional trade war as hundreds of donors attend a private gathering in Colorado.Koch tells reporters during a rare question-and-answer session that Âprotectionism at any levelÂŽ is Âdetrimental.ÂŽHe says TrumpÂs approach, Âif itÂs severe enough,ÂŽ could lead to a recession.MONTGOMERY, N.Y.Police: 200 lbs. of pot worth $1M-plus found in pickup truckNew York State Police say theyÂve seized 200 pounds of marijuana with a street value of more than $1 million after pulling over a vehicle on a Hudson Valley road.Troopers say Sunday that they pulled over a rented pickup truck Friday on Route 28 in the Orange County town of Montgomery, 60 miles north of New York City.Troopers say a strong odor of marijuana led them to search the vehicle. They found dozens of clear plastic bags filled with pot stuffed into a large wooden box in the bed of the pickup. The Associated PressIN BRIEFSaturday, July 28 Lotto: 14-28-35-36-44-50 x4 Powerball: 22-27-46-56-65-13 x2 Fantasy 5: 7-12-18-25-34 Sunday, July 29 Pick 5 Afternoon: 6-9-3-7-8 Evening: 8-4-5-4-7 Pick 4 Afternoon: 0-1-9-0 Evening: 3-5-3-2 Pick 3 Afternoon: 7-2-2 Evening: 4-5-1 Pick 2 Afternoon: 9-9 Evening: 4-0
DailyCommercial.com | Monday, July 30, 2018 A3 LOCAL & STATETom McNiff, editor 352-365-8250 firstname.lastname@example.orgNEWS BRIEFS By Rick ReedCorrespondentPlans to create a walking and cycling trail along the rail bed between Tavares and Mount Dora got under-way July 1 when a Florida Department of Transporta-tion grant was awarded to Tavares.The founder of Tavares, Maj. Alexander St. Clair Abrams, probably would have been pleased. Abrams was well aware of how important rail travel was back in the 1880s. And Tavares City Administra-tor John Drury realizes how important it is today to link the two cities.Abrams was a dreamer and a doer who put Tavares on the map. He platted the town in the early 1880s as he began trying to lure a railroad there. By 1882, he NOW AND THENThe local rail connectionTavares and Gulf Train in 1916. [SUBMITTED] Tavares founder pinned hopes for city on the railroadStaff ReportMONTEVERDE Â„ Two films by Montverde Academy junior Molly Smith will be featured in the All American High School Film Festival in New York City in October.ÂFinding HomeÂŽ and ÂI DonÂt KnowÂŽ will be screened during festival events hosted by the AMC Theater in Times Square.ÂI DonÂt KnowÂŽ is a short film that Molly revised from her own ÂWords to Speak, Stories to Tell,ÂŽ a screenplay that won the Nellie and Fred Chasin Screenwrit-ing Award at the Palm Beach Inter-national Film FestivalÂs Student Showcase of Films (SSOF), the largest student film competition in Florida. The original music of the film was composed by Allison Fitzg erald, a senior in Montverde AcademyÂs music conservatory program.ÂFinding HomeÂŽ earned the chance to be viewed in New York after being nomi-nated as a Top Three Finalist in the documentary category at SSOF. Molly partnered with Allison to compose the original score for the documentary.ÂMolly has a keen ear that serves her well as she trans-lates emotional experiences to spoken words and film,ÂŽ said Jay Cates, director of media arts at the academy. ÂShe has technical ability paired with creative capacity to compose compelling films that draw her audiences in.ÂŽÂThese were two difficult projects that I am excited to watch on the big screen,ÂŽ Molly said. ÂI think that through listening to othersÂ stories we realize that while we are all different, by shar-ing stories we can inspire and support each other.ÂŽThe AAHSFF is a juried competition that presents more than $400,000 in prizes and scholarships to students. Industry profes-sionals judge the submissions and present the awards at the Teen Indie Awards on Oct. 6, at Kings Theater in Brooklyn, New York.Montverde Academy studentÂs lms honored By Linda FloreaCorrespondentMOUNT DORA Â„ ItÂs awards time for perform-ers, supporters and volunteers, as the 70th season at the Sonnentag Theatre at the IceHouse has come to a close.The ceremony is Aug. 5. It begins with a 6 p.m. reception, with light appe-tizers, desserts and a cash bar. Awards and entertainment follow at 7 p.m. There is no admission, and everyone is invited.ÂThe theaterÂs board of directors hosts the annual Cubie Awards to recognize our actors, dancers, musi-cians, choreographers, designers, volunteers, life members, donors and sponsors for a successful season,ÂŽ said Darlin Barry, managing artistic director.The awards are called ÂCubiesÂŽ in honor of the theater companyÂs original ice plant home on the shore of Lake Dora, from which the founding mem-bers took its name, The IceHouse Players, in 1948.Outstanding volunteers are recognized with The Robert Ibach Award for front-of-house operations and backstage assista nce.Also, veteran backstage volunteer, Bernie Dedinsky, will assist in giving the 11th annual Bernie A ward to a person whose volunteerism has been outstanding.In addition, the Lifetime Achievement Award is bestowed upon a deserving individual or couple, whose volunteerism or noteworthy philanthropy has made a significant impact on the organization.The eveningÂs entertainment includes highlights of the 70th seasonÂs productions as well as sneak previews of upcoming shows. Entertainment features IceHouse performers in scenes and musical numbers from ÂSweet Charity,ÂŽ ÂRun for Your Wife,ÂŽ ÂMary Poppins,ÂŽ ÂOver the Tavern,ÂŽ ÂKiss Me KateÂŽ and ÂRipcord.ÂŽ NominationsPERFORMANCES IN A MUSICALLead Actress: Siobhan Gale for ÂThe Music ManÂŽ Taking a bowDavid Lowe and Siobhan Gale perform during a scene from ÂMy Fair LadyÂŽ at Sonnentag Theatre at the IceHouse. Both are nominated for the theaterÂs Cubie awards. [SUBMITTED] IceHouse to thank performers, friends with Cubie ceremony By Dinah Voyles PulverGatehouse MediaDAYTONA BEACH Â„ Recreational fishermen are celebrating this week after learning theyÂll see two three-day weekends for red snapper fishing in the Atlantic Ocean off the Florida coast in August and limited seasons every summer for the foreseeable future.On the weekends of Aug. 10-12 and Aug. 17-19, recreational anglers will be able to catch one red snapper per person per day with no minimum or maximum size limits, federal officials announced last week. Social media quickly began buzzing with anglers hoping for fair weather and making plans for deep sea fishing trips those weekends.Meanwhile, the new rules announced by the National Marine Fisheries Service and the South Atlantic Fishery Management Council also opened a commercial season starting Thursday.Starting in 2019, the amended rules will allow an annual red snapper season Red snapper seasons reopen in the AtlanticSee RAIL, A4 See REOPEN, A4 See BOW, A4Smith Marylin McGinnis and Agata Sokolska, as mother and daughter in ÂThe Glass Menagerie.ÂŽ Both are nominated for their performances. [MATT WEBER PHOTOGRAPHICS] Best practices for red snapper shingÂ€ Avoid areas likely to have red snapper if you already have met your recreational bag limit. Â€ When red snapper are out of season, avoid areas where they are common. Â€ Use single hook rigs because recreational limit is one per person per day. Â€ Use non-offset circle hooks while Â“ shing in areas where red snapper are common. Â€ Use a dehooking device to remove the hook. Keep Â“ sh in the water if you plan to release them or return to water as quickly as possible. Â€ Use descending devices when releasing Â“ sh with signs of barotrauma.FORT MYERSPolice ofÂ“ cer dies a week after being shotA Florida police officer has died from injuries he sustained in a shooting last weekend.Fort Myers police said in a news release that 29-year-old Adam Jobbers-Miller died Sat-urday at a local hospital.Authorities say JobbersMiller had been shot in the head July 21 by a fleeing suspect while responding to a reported assault and cellphone theft at a gas station. He was hospitalized and had been in critical condition ever since. The Fort Myers News-Press reports the suspect, 29-yearold Wisner Desmaret, was taken into custody after being shot by another officer. It is unclear whether he has an attorney.Jobbers-Miller had been with the force since September 2015.INVERNESSAirman meets soldier who saved his lifeA Florida airman who was seriously wounded in the Viet-nam War was reunited with one of the two soldiers who saved his life, 51 years after he was shot.Lyle Davis of Inverness met up with Chuck Henry for the first time since Henry and another soldier saved DavisÂ life by taking his ID card and taping it over a hole in DavisÂ chest. The reunion took place in Albuquerque, New Mexico, last April.Henry tells the Citrus County Chronicle it was heartwarming to see that Davis had survived the attack and gone on to live a rewarding civilian life.Davis says he was happy to hear for the first time how he was shot during the attack on the Tan Son Nhut Air Base in South Vietnam.DEERFIELD BEACHFireÂ“ ghters rescue 3 baby sea turtles Firefighters in South Florida rescued three baby sea turtles that had been trapped in a storm drain.News outlets report that a good Samaritan noticed the newly hatched sea turtles Saturday evening in a Deer-field Beach grated storm drain across the street from the shore.Broward County SheriffÂs Office firefighters collected the three wayward hatchlings in a bucket and returned them to the ocean.In a statement, Battalion Chief and Public Information Officer Michael B. Kane said the firefighters wish the hatch-lings a Âsafe, long and healthy life.ÂŽThe Florida Fish and Wild-life Conservation Commission says sea turtle nesting season generally lasts from May to October.TAMPAFood truck with autistic workers hits roadA Florida coffeehouse that employs only autistic adults is hitting the road in a food truck.The founder of the Artistas Cafe in Tampa says being on wheels will better help the cof-feehouseÂs mission of showing the public that autistic workers can make good employees.The cafe has been located inside a car dealership.The Tampa Bay Times reports that the mobile cof-feehouse will only be available when requested at an event, starting next month.The food truck, called the Bean Mobile, will serve fruit smoothies and coffee, plus snacks like all-natural energy balls.FORT LAUDERDALESouth Florida school welcomes 2 types of doctorsNova Southeastern Univer-sity is welcoming 300 medical students in what the school says is the first Âwhite coatÂŽ See BRIEFS, A4
A4 Monday, July 30, 2018 | DailyCommercial.combegan implementing plans to turn Tavares into the st ate capital, including about eight city blocks for government buildings. But first, it needed to become the county seat when Lake County was formed in 1887 from parts of Orange and Sumter counties.Abrams hosted a shin-dig as a way of celebrating Âthe formal inauguration of the town as the centre of population and commerce in South FloridaÂŽ with a printed invitation to the ÂGrand BarbecueÂŽ held in Tavares on May 18, 1882.Those grandiose plans never materialized, but not because Abrams lacked effort or determination. An attorney from Orlando and Jacksonville, Abrams built several buildings and brought in several rail-roads, to the tune of about $500,000.In a 1925 letter to Elizabeth Burleigh, he wrote: ÂFrom first to last, I spent over $500,000 in building up the town, constructing in addition to the hotel, three stores and building eight cottages in it, as well as railroads, nearly every dollar of which expendi-ture I made in the practice of my profession and in speculations in land and in Wall Street.ÂŽHis town was dealt a devastating one-two punch that left it reeling, starting with a fire in April 1888 that left most of the then-fledgling town in cinders. After the fire, Abrams and others refused to let the town die. But the back-to-back freezes of 1894-95 destroyed the citrus belt throughout Central Florida, and that nearly dealt the knockout punch. Though Tavares didnÂt disappear, the freezes were the straw that broke AbramsÂ financial back.He left Tavares for Jack-sonville in 1895, tho ugh he never quite gave up his dream of seeing Tavares become the state capital. At the end of the letter to Burleigh he wrote: ÂYou will perceive from this recital that I have never benefited one cent from this enterprise, but the town is there, the railroads are there and there to stay, and some day Tavares ought to be the capital of Florida.ÂŽ The pioneering Abrams was a practicing law in Orlando when he first set eyes on the Tavares areas in 1875. He was born March 10, 1845, in Louisiana and died June 5, 1931, in Jacksonville. Abrams was appointed and reappointed state attorney and served as TavaresÂ mayor. But most of all, he was a visionary. Abrams told Burleigh in his 1925 letter that he first intended to make Tava-res a tourist resort and an educational center, with a 200-room hotel in Ridge Park and a school, much like the Montverde Acad-emy, circa 1925, at River Park.Part of that plan included turning the lakefront area into an ornamental park. But that idea was abandoned for two reasons. First, the lakefront was needed for the railroad. More importantly, after a care-ful review of the situation, he realized Tavares needed to become an industrial and railroad center, and not exclusively a tourist resort, to become the community he envisioned.The town was also doing just fine, with between 35-40 businesses, Abrams wrote. But most went up in flames and smoke on April 9, 1888, when the fire, started by a spark from the Jacksonville, Tampa and Key West Railway train, destroyed 36 businesses in about 45 minutes.The ACL locomotive at the depot. [SUBMITTED] for recreational and com-mercial fishermen starting in July.The opening up of the snapper seasons mark a major new chapter in a controversy that has raged since at least 2010, when federal officials first imposed a ban on red snapper fishing after concluding the species was in decline from too much fishing.Controversy contin-ues to roil over estimates of how many snapper there are in the Atlantic Ocean off the coast of Florida, Georgia and the Carolinas, with both rec-reational and commercial groups disputing the fed-eral population estimates called stock assessments. In considering the new rules, the Council noted the 2010 ban has hurt fish-ermen and communities, causing both economic losses and losses of recre-ational opportunities.The Management Council approved the latest changes after reviewing more recent scientific information that concluded the snapper population had increased in the Atlantic Ocean. Federal officials said the limited harvest isn't expected to result in over fishing or interfere with rebuilding snapper popu-lations in the Atlantic.The 2018 catch limit for the recreational season is set at 29,656 fish, with the bag limit of one red snapper per person per day, including private and charter boat vessels.The commercial season that opened last week will remain open for the rest of the year, unless the annual catch limit is reached. That limit is 124,815 pounds or 12,854 fish. On each com-mercial fishing trip, a boat will be limited to no more than 75 pounds of gutted red snapper."ItÂs better than nothing," said Jimmy Hull, a commercial fisherman and owner of Hull's Seafood in Ormond Beach. "At least we got something. We're not going to get any more than this until they get a new stock assessment. The Council stood up and made this decision happen."Commercial fishermen like Hull, as well as and state and federal officials hope to collect more information so the stock assessments can be improved. The state and federal governments hope to collect catch data and biological samples from fish caught this summer to help with ongoing assess-ments of the population.Previous stock assessments remain highly controversial. However, recent information provided by the Florida Fish and Wildlife Conservation Commission and a South-east Reef Fish Survey program show show red snapper populations have been increasing in the Atlantic off the Southeast-ern United States coast since 2014. The Commis-sion study showed both more fish and a greater range of ages among the snapper, which indicated to federal officials that the population continues to rebuild even though har-vest seasons were allowed in 2012-2014, according to a release from the Fisheries Service.ACL train depot. [SUBMITTED] and Siobhan Gale for ÂMy Fair LadyÂŽLead Actor: David Coal-ter for ÂThe Music ManÂŽ and David Lowe for ÂMy Fair LadyÂŽ Supporting Actress: Lisa Renee Johnson for ÂThe Music Man,ÂŽ Ava Tunstall for ÂMy Fair LadyÂŽ and Laurie Sullivan for ÂAlways, Patsy ClineÂŽSupporting Actor: Austin Sultzbach for ÂThe Music Man,ÂŽ Jim Otwell for ÂMy Fair LadyÂŽ and Lloyd Holder for ÂMy Fair LadyÂŽFeatured Actress: Shauna Bartel for ÂThe Music ManÂŽ and Sierra Vennes for ÂMy Fair LadyÂŽFeatured Actor: David Coalter for ÂMy Fair Lady,ÂŽ Adrian Wright-Ahern for ÂThe Music ManÂŽ and The Barbershop Quartet: Kirk Simpson, John Sublette, Terry Thomas and Tristan Bishop for ÂThe Music ManÂŽCAMEO PERFORMANCESFemale: Christy Bartel for ÂThe Music ManÂŽ and Sally Wade for ÂMy Fair LadyÂŽMale: Jacob Steele for ÂThe Music Man,ÂŽ Kirk Simpson for ÂMy Fair LadyÂŽ and Alexander LaPlante for ÂThe Music ManÂŽPERFORMANCES IN A COMEDY OR DRAMALead Actress: Rachel Greshes for ÂFox on the FairwayÂŽ and Marylin McGinnis for ÂThe Glass MenagerieÂŽ Lead Actor: John Crosby for ÂThe Odd Couple,ÂŽ Adam Cornett for ÂThe Odd Couple,ÂŽ Tommy Keesling for ÂFox on the FairwayÂŽ and Jerrod Hubbard for ÂThe Glass MenagerieÂŽSupporting Actress: Kelly Korman for ÂThe Odd Couple,ÂŽ Casey Litzenberger for ÂFox on the FairwayÂŽ and Agata Sokolska for ÂThe Glass MenagerieÂŽSupporting Actor: Jim Otwell for ÂThe Odd Couple,ÂŽ Tony Agati for ÂThe Odd Couple,ÂŽ Kirk Simpson for ÂFox on the FairwayÂŽ and Bradley Hubbell for ÂThe Glass MenagerieÂŽFeatured Actress: Mikaela Duffy for ÂThe Odd CoupleÂŽ and Kelly Coy for ÂFox on the FairwayÂŽFeatured Actor: Earl Adams for ÂThe Odd Couple,ÂŽ Jeff Lindberg for ÂThe Odd CoupleÂŽ and Ashley Richards for ÂFox on the FairwayÂŽFishermen will be able to catch red snapper in the Atlantic during two three-day weekends in August. Pictured, red snapper hang on a rack at the Critter Fleet in Ponce Inlet. [GATEHOUSE MEDIA FILE] BOWFrom Page A3 RAILFrom Page A3 REOPENFrom Page A3 ceremony for students in doctor of medicine and doctor of osteopathic medi-cine programs on the same campus.Officials at the South Florida university said Saturday that Nova is the now the only school to offer M.D. and D.O. programs on the same campus. Two other schools, Michigan State University and Rowan University, have two medi-cal schools like Nova but on different campuses.Nova has had a D.O. program for years but is welcoming the first 53 students to its M.D. program. BRIEFSFrom Page A3
DailyCommercial.com | Monday, July 30, 2018 A5
A6 Monday, July 30, 2018 | DailyCommercial.comShe planned to stay at a shelter at Simpson Col-lege in Redding while she searches for another place to live.ÂI think IÂm still in shock,ÂŽ Noland said. ÂItÂs just unbelievable knowing you donÂt have a house to go back to.ÂŽNoland is among the 38,000 people evacuated after the so-called Carr Fire roared into the outskirts of Redding in Shasta County, leaving five people dead, includ-ing two firefighters, a woman and her two great-grandchildren.ÂMy babies are dead,ÂŽ Sherry Bledsoe said through tears after she and family members met with Shasta County sher-iffÂs deputies Saturday.A vehicle problem ignited the fire Monday, but it wasnÂt until Thurs-day that the fire exploded and raced into communities west of Redding before entering city limits. On Saturday, it pushed southwest of Redding, the largest city in the region, toward the tiny commu-nities of Ono, Igo and Gas Point, where scorching heat, winds and bone-dry conditions complicated firefighting efforts.The blaze, which grew slightly Sunday to 139 square miles, is the largest fire burning in California. More than 5,000 structures were threatened, and the fire was just 5 percent contained.of shutting down the gov-ernment over the border wall after meeting at the White House last week with House Speaker Paul Ryan, R-Wis., and Senate Majority Leader Mitch McConnell, R-Ky., to discuss the fall legislative agenda.McConnell, asked about a shutdown during a Kentucky radio interview, said it was not going to happen. He did acknowledge, however, that the border funding issue was unlikely to be resolved before the mid-term elections.Ryan said after the meeting: ÂThe presidentÂs willing to be patient to make sure that we get what we need so that we can get that done.ÂŽ He added that money for the wall was Ânot a question of if, itÂs a question of when.ÂŽTrump campaigned on the promise of building a border wall to deter illegal immigration and making Mexico pay for it. Mexico has refused.Congress has given the president some wall fund-ing but far from the $25 billion he has requested. Trump wants changes to legal immigration, including scrapping a visa lottery program. In addition, he wants to end the practice of releasing immigrants caught entering the country ille-gally on the condition that they show up for court hearings. TRUMPFrom Page A1 WILDFIREFrom Page A1
DailyCommercial.com | Monday, July 30, 2018 A7
A8 Monday, July 30, 2018 | DailyCommercial.comseeking proposals for the project once the work was compl eted.The city also brought in a new playground and splash pad to attract more families to Ferran Park. Connor says the water-front rental business willtake that to another level, drawing thrill-seekers and more subdued family gatherings alike.When he and a friend purchased The Crazy Gator about four years ago, the intent was for people to enjoy the lake the seafood restaurant/bar overlooks.ÂI think people look for things like this to do. It's great for everyone,ÂŽ he said.Connor has agreed to pay the city 3 percent of gross revenue in exchange for the use of city property, including three boat slips for housing equipment. He also agreed to follow all maritime laws, pro-vide all necessary boater/employee training, and maintain an active Eustis Business Tax Receipt and proper liability insurance.In addition to provid-ing boat slips, the city will install a security gate and provide Connor with a piece of property next to The Crazy Gator, from which he will run therental business.The franchise agreement is for one year, with automatic annual renewals.Eustis City Manager Ron Neibert said the city anticipates that it can have the security gate installedand the site ready to open within 60 days.He saidheis looking forward especially to the boat rental opportunity that the partnership with Connorwill bring. ÂWe have a beautiful lakefront that people want to enjoy both from the shoreline and from the water, and we're hoping that by offering this amenity, it will bring more visitors and patrons to downtown Eustis," Neibert said.Connor said all he needs to do to prepare for the opening is order his fleet from Nobles' Marine in Leesburg.ÂI think itÂs going to be a good addition to Lake Eustis and all of Eustis in general. It will add to the appeal for friends, family and people coming to town,ÂŽ Connor said. RENTALFrom Page A1 the base, and I think heÂs going to have a significant impact on the race,ÂŽ said state Rep. Joe Gruters, who served as the cochair of TrumpÂs Florida campaign and is not back-ing either candidate in the race.If Putnam loses, it also would be another remarkable rejection of conventional politics and politicians in Florida, one that began when Rick Scott won the governorÂs mansion in 2010 and car-ried through to TrumpÂs victory in the state in 2016.TrumpÂs ability to boost DeSantis from relative obscurity into front-runner status for the GOP nomination in the governorÂs race Â„ leapfrogging a well-liked candidate who has spent years sowing up support in every corner of the state Â„ is the latest sign of a fundamental shift in Republican politics.Putnam still has time before the Aug. 28 pri-mary to try and beat back DeSantis and avoid the fate of other establish-ment Florida Republicans, candidates such as Trump opponent Jeb Bush and Scott opponent Bill McCollum.But he faces a big obsta-cle in Trump. Conservative credentialsImmigration has emerged as one of the biggest issues in the race. It helped propel TrumpÂs campaign and has remained on the front burner for conservatives.DeSantis is hammering Putnam for supporting the so-called Gang of Eight immigration bill that offered a pathway to citizenship for some undocumented immigrants. Putnam has countered by noting his support among law enforcement officials, and by releasing an ad with Polk County Sheriff Grady Judd, who is known for his tough on crime approach.While in Congress, Putnam voted in favor of former President George W. BushÂs signature edu-cation initiative Â„ No Child Left Behind Â„ which ushered in an era of edu-cation accountability and more testing. DeSantis argues the testing has gone overboard.Environmental concerns have factored prominently in the race as well, with DeSantis criti-cizing Putnam for his close ties to sugar farmers who are blamed for excessive fertilizer use that con-tributes to the toxic algae blooms fouling estuaries on both coasts. DeSantis has said more regulation of the sugar industry may be necessary, and has called for eliminating sugar subsidies.Putnam has struggled to expose any cracks in DeSantisÂ staunchly conservative record. He said DeSantis voted to give food stamps to illegal immigrants, a claim Politifact rated Âpants on fireÂŽ false.Lately Putnam has been running ads that attack DeSantis for supporting tax and entitlement reform efforts that are backed by many conser-vatives, leading DeSantis campaign manager Brad Herold to declare on Twitter that Putnam has gone Âfull moderate.ÂŽBut the campaign has been less about issues and more about gut level GOP politics. The Trump factorAlthough DeSantis is viewed as to the right of Putnam on a number of issues that play well with primary voters, Gruters believes the congress-man would be losing badly without TrumpÂs support.ÂTheyÂre both great conservatives,ÂŽ Gruters said. ÂItÂs hard to argue that oneÂs more conservative than the other. The difference is DeSantis has the president behind him.ÂŽThe Trump factor could be hard to overcome.ÂAdam Putnam is probably one of the most popular, most likeable elected officials in FloridaÂs history Â„ heÂs the friendliest guy youÂll probably ever meet,ÂŽ Gruters said, adding: ÂThereÂs just one hurdle he has to overcome, and thatÂs that the presidentÂs with the other guy. And thatÂs going to be a tough hurdle to overcome.ÂŽThe pull Trump has with primary voters is substantial. A Florida Atlantic University poll released last week found that Florida Republicans overwhelmingly approve of TrumpÂs job performance.ÂOne thing that seems increasingly clear is that the presidentÂs such a large and dominant figure in party politics and in media coverage that the presidentÂs policies and support for the president has really dominated the conversation on the Republican side,ÂŽ said FAU political science pro-fessor Kevin Wagner.Putnam has raised more money and has built out a big network of volunteers who can help identify supporters and get them to the polls.And the FAU poll indicated many voters are still undecided and open to persuasion, offering opportunities for a wellfinanced campaign to reach them with the right message.Whichever candidate wins, the primary has made a few things clear: Trump is now the domi-nant force in GOP politics and the party remains very receptive to upsetting the status quo.ÂRepublican primary voters are not afraid of disruptive reform,ÂŽ said U.S. Rep. Matt Gaetz, a Panhandle Republican who supports DeSantis. ÂTheyÂre the voters that picked Rick Scott over Bill McCollum, Marco Rubio over Charlie Crist and ultimately picked Donald Trump. The Florida primary electorate is very welcoming of disruptive reform.ÂŽ SWAYSFrom Page A1
DailyCommercial.com | Monday, July 30, 2018 A9HAVE 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: email@example.com Fax: 352-365-1951 ANOTHER OPINION OPINIONSteve Skaggs | Publisher Tom McNiff | Executive Editor Whitney Lehnecker | Digital Editor, Lifestyles Editor Tom McNiff, editor 352-365-8250 firstname.lastname@example.orgJuly 23 marked a rare event in the politically and ideologically lacerated chambers of Congress. Pr esident Donald TrumpÂs nominee for veterans affairs secretary, Robert Wilkie, won Senate confirmation by a strikingly bipartisan vote of 86 to 9. WilkieÂs task ahead is daunting. The VA borrows its mission statement from the penultimate phrase of one of the American historyÂs loftiest documents, Abraham LincolnÂs Second Inaugural Address: ÂTo care for him who shall have borne the battle, and for his widow, and his orphan.ÂŽ In so many ways, the VA has fallen short on that mission. As an institution, the VA fails to live up to the brilliance and devotion of its employees. The whole, it seems, is considerably less than the sum of its parts. The VA can be mindnumbingly bureaucratic, with months-long waiting lines, shocking mismanagement, regiments dying in the queues while waiting for help, and pricy electronic health records that canÂt adequately track patientsÂ progress. The Veterans Choice Program, designed to ease overflow demand by giving veterans access to out-of-network providers, has long waits and heavy cost overruns. This year, Congress passed, and Trump signed, the VA Mission Act Â„ aimed at meeting LincolnÂs plea by, among other things, bolstering funding, reorganizing institutional structures, streamlining access to non-VA care, and establishing walk-in clinics. WilkieÂs predecessor as secretary, David Shulkin, reportedly left office in a dispute over ÂprivatizingÂŽ the VA. Shulkin steadfastly opposed privatization, though no one seems to agree on exactly what that term means with respect to the VA. In his confirmation hearing, Wilkie said he did not aim to ÂprivatizeÂŽ the VA. Clearly, the Choice Program and the Mission Act both contained elements of privatization Â„ at least as release valves. News accounts regularly described the Mission Act as a partial privatization. For what itÂs worth, support for the bill was overwhelming among both parties in both houses of Congress Â„ per haps, again, because privatization is in the eye of the beholder. WilkieÂs successes and failures will be closely watched. (Whether purposefully or by coincidence, a majority of the nine senators voting against his confirmation are potential 2020 presidential candidates.) What happens at the VA especially matters because singlepayer health care Â„ whatever that means Â„ has become one of the two or three hottest hot-button issues for the 2018 and 2020 election campaigns. The VA will likely be, and ought to be, a topic of discussion in that context, as it is the closest thing America has to a full-blown, government-run, centrally planned health care system. The VAÂs pathologies closely resemble those of full-blown single-payer systems, such as BritainÂs National Health Service or CanadaÂs Medicare. Can the right manager fine-tune the organization to deliver quality care at a reasonable price? Or is the government-funded, government-operated system the intrinsic problem? For what itÂs worth, among the systemÂs patient base, the VA remains quite popular. But then, patients in other countries are often devoted to government-run health systems. I would interpret this as a devil-you-know versus devil-you-donÂt-know situation, but thatÂs just me. Whatever the explanation, Wilkie has likely signed on for the bright lights over the next few years. Expect to hear the word ÂprivatizationÂŽ a lot over the next two election cycles. Robert Graboyes is a senior research fellow with the Mercatus Center at George Mason University, where he focuses on technological innovation in health care.ANOTHER OPINIONVeterans A airs come to the forefrontA recent story in our sister paper, The Gainesville Sun, looked at an increase in emotional support animals (ESAs), especially among college students. A 20-year-old University of Florida student said she had her 1-year-old pit bull mix, Luna, documented as an ESA to avoid an extra $300 fee and $50 a month to have the dog in a Gainesville apartment complex. She told The Sun that she obtained the paperwork for Luna through her childhood pediatrician that she hadnÂt seen since the third grade. She also bought a $50 ESA ID card and a letter of registration online in case she was ever confronted. ÂI never really heard about it until I got to college ... and I (now) donÂt have to pay for this or that,ÂŽ she said. ESAs are different from service animals such as Seeing Eye dogs that are specially trained to assist individuals with disabilities. Yet while ESAs are not covered by the same federal antidiscrimination rules as service animals, in many cases ESAs are allowed to fly for free in passenger cabins rather than cargo holds and landlords canÂt refuse renters with ESAs. Rules for flights are starting to change after an explosion in the number of ESAs being brought aboard planes. United Airlines reported flying about 76,000 ESAs last year, a 77 percent increase since 2016. Other airlines have seen similar increases. The kinds of ESAs has also been a problem. Delta Air Lines experienced an incident in which a dog attacked a traveler last year, and has seen possums, snakes and spiders claimed as ESAs. A woman who tried to board a United Airlines flight in January with a peacock she said was an ESA led to new travel guidelines. Starting this month, several airlines have put restrictions on ESAs such as banning Âpit bull-typeÂŽ dogs and increased requirements for documentation. A lobbying group representing most of the major domestic airlines is now seeking stricter federal regulations on ESAs. ESAs are also posing problems for apartment owners. A Gainesville contractor told The Sun that property managers are seeing a 15 to 20 percent loss in profits due to damages by ESAs in properties that are designed to be free of pets. As The Sun story documented, ESAs do provide meaningful help to people with mental health disorders such as anxiety, depression and PTSD. Individuals who have a legitimate reason for an ESA are harmed by those who abuse the system, as are those rely on service animals for sometimes unseen disabilities. The problem is there is no national registry and certification process for ESAs, allowing unscrupulous doctors and websites to document pets as ESAs for fraudulent reasons. Such a certification system should be created, as long as it could be done in a way to prevent it from being used to discriminate against people with disabilities and mental illnesses.OUR OPINIONBetter regulate support animalsMany supporters, myself included, of Amendment 4 (Voting Rights Restoration for Felons Initiative), for felons who have served their sentences, were deeply disturbed by the results of a recent poll conducted by the Florida Chamber of Commerce, which reported that of the 13 amendments that will appear on the Nov. 6 ballot, Amendment 4 received the lowest support. For several years, countless volunteers went door to door to collect the 766,200 signatures required for the referendum to be placed on the November ballot. If this amendment fails to receive 60 percent of the vote, when will the opportunity present itself again? Florida has the unique distinction of being the only state where felons must wait an additional five to seven years after completing their sentence, which includes parole and probation, before theyÂre eligible to apply to have their rights restored. The process is lengthy and cumbersome, requiring the felon to supply numerous case-related documents. Then, once submitted, the application takes several years to process. Offenders who have committed more serious crimes are required to travel to Tallahassee for a hearing before the clemency board. If rejected, applicants must wait two years to reapply. This is not an issue of the 21st century or even of this decade but has its roots in FloridaÂs Constitution, ratified in 1838, which established felony disenfranchisement. This law took effect in 1845, when Florida became a state. There were no reforms in felon voting rights until 1968, and that change only simplified the wording to include only felonies as reasons to ban criminals from voting. In 2007, Gov. Charlie Crist passed legislation that allowed ex-felons to regain the right to vote if approved by Florida's parole commission. This allowed over 150,000 ex-felons to regain the right to vote, but it was reversed under Gov. Rick Scott, who also added a five-year waiting period between the end of a sentence and application for voting reinstatement. In 2011, the Florida Rules of Executive Clemency eliminated the automatic restoration of civil rights, and the ability to vote will no longer be granted for any offenses. What are the statistics and racial demographics of those disenfranchised? Not surprising, these laws are deeply rooted in our countryÂs troubled racial history and have a disproportionate impact on minorities. Across the country, one in every 13 voting-age AfricanAmericans has lost the right to vote, which is four times higher than the rate for all other Americans. Bringing these numbers closer to home, 10.43 percent of FloridaÂs population is disenfranchised, or 1,686,318 Floridians. Florida has the highest rate of disenfranchised citizens in the nation, and 23.3 percent of black voters in Florida canÂt vote because of felony disenfranchisement. What are the costs of disenfranchisement? A convicted felon loses the right to vote, the right to hold public office of trust or profit, the right to serve as a juror and right to possess a gun. Many have lost their driverÂs license which may have expired during their sentence and may need to re-apply. As a stipulation of their probation, felons are required to find employment. Without the ability to transport themselves to and from work finding a job becomes increasingly difficult. The Washington Economics Group study found that as much as $365 million could be added to the stateÂs annual economy, as well as approximately 3,800 jobs annually and an increase in annual household income of $151 million for Florida residents, if voting rights are restored. The elephant in the room is the impact of voter turnout on future elections. At this point, there are no clear answers given the number of variables involved. The most important reason to vote yes, in my opinion, is that Amendment 4 is a test of our humanity and willingness to give felons the opportunity to put the past behind them and strive to build a future where they are contributing members of society. Patricia Jackson lives in Clermont.ANOTHER OPINIONThis fall, restore felonsÂ right to voteEditorÂs NoteThis column, which originally appeared on July 15, is being republished in full because the last three paragraphs were unintentionally deleted during the editing process.
A10 Monday, July 30, 2018 | DailyCommercial.com
DailyCommercial.com | Monday, July 30, 2018 B1 SPORTS BASEBALL | B4A ROUNDUP OF ALL THE DAYÂS ACTION AROUND MLB Paul Jenkins, Sports editor 352-365-8204 email@example.com By John KekisThe Associated PressCOOPERSTOWN, N.Y Â„ Chipper Jones didnÂt bow to the pressure of the moment, and it was considerable. Jones was inducted Sunday into the Baseball Hall of Fame, and he stood there delivering his speech with wife Taylor staring up at him, hours away from giving birth to a son to be named Cooper in honor of the special day.Faced with that daunting task, Jones delivered flawlessly, just as he did during his 19-year career with the Atlanta Braves.ÂShe changed my life forever,ÂŽ Jones said as his wife brushed away tears. ÂIt took me 40 years and some major imperfections in me along the way to find my true profession. Now weÂve taken our two families and blended them together. It has given me what IÂve been searching for my entire life Â„true happiness.ÂŽJones shines at Hall of FameBy Andrew Dampf and Ciaran FaheyThe Associated PressPARIS Â„ The spits and the jeers. The eggs thrown at team cars. The attempts to unbal-ance riders while riding up the most grueling climbs.Geraint Thomas never flinched at whatever fans Â„ or his rivals Â„ threw at him or Team Sky.The Welsh rider was the steadiest rider from the start, the strongest in the Alps and the Pyrenees. On Sunday he concluded his transforma-tion from a support rider into a champion of cycling's big-gest race by claiming his first Tour de France title."With the boys, that's the main thing for the whole three weeks, we stuck together through some tough times, stayed strong," Thomas said. "Everything just clicked this race."Thomas successfully defended his lead of 1 minute, 51 seconds over secondplaced Tom Dumoulin in the mostly ceremonial final stage.Four-time champion Chris Froome, Thomas's teammate, finished third, 2:24 behind. Froome rode next to Thomas as they crossed the line and applauded.Thomas was a support rider during Froome's four victories but he emerged as Sky's strongest rider in this race when Froome crashed early on and couldn't keep up in the mountains.Sky Â„ and consequently Thomas Â„ became a target for Undeterred by skeptical fans, Thomas takes Tour titleTour de France winner Geraint Thomas, wearing the overall leaderÂs yellow jersey, passes the Arc de Triomphe during the 21st stage of the Tour de France in Paris on Sunday. [AP PHOTO/CHRISTOPHE ENA] Former Braves player among 6 inducted SundaySee HOF, B3 See THOMAS, B3Baseball Hall of Fame inductee Chipper Jones speaks during an induction ceremony at the Clark Sports Center on Sunday in Cooperstown, N.Y. [AP PHOTO/HANS PENNINK] Kyle Busch celebrates in Victory Lane after winning a NASCAR Cup Series auto race Sunday in Long Pond, Pa. [AP PHOTOS/DERIK HAMILTON] By Dan GelstonThe Associated PressLONG POND, Pa. Â„ Kyle Busch had no one to bump him out of the lead this week and stormed from the bottom half of the field Sunday at Pocono Raceway on the way to his sixth NASCAR Cup victory of the season.Busch was set to start second but his No. 18 Toyota was one of 13 cars dumped to back of the pack for flunking post-qualifying inspection. That was nothing but a minor bump for the Joe Gibbs Racing driver who matched Kevin Harvick for most wins this season. Harvick used a bump-and-run on the 18 with seven laps left last week at New Hamp-shire to knock Busch out of contention.HarvickÂs pole qualifying run also was tossed out but he ended up leading 30 laps and finished fourth.The race was red flagged with six laps left in the wake of a violent wreck by Darrell Wallace Jr. Wallace lost the brakes in his No. 43 Chevrolet and the car shot across the grass and slammed into the wall. There were several tense seconds during a wait for Wallace to put down his window net. He sat on the track and slumped against the car before he taken to the track medical center.Once the race resumed, Busch zipped away and he surged ahead again on the final restart in overtime to add to the win total for NASCARÂs Big Three: Busch, Harvick and No keeping him downKyle Busch wins 6th race of the season at PoconoDaniel Suarez (19) drives through Turn 3 ahead of Denny Hamlin during a NASCAR Cup Series auto race Sunday in Long Pond, Pa. See NASCAR, B3The Associated PressOAKVILLE, Ontario Â„ Top-ranked Dustin Johnson pulled away Sunday in the RBC Cana-dian Open for his third victory of the season and 19th on the PGA Tour.Tied for third-round lead with Kevin Tway, Byeong Hun An and Whee Kim, Johnson shot a 6-under 66 for a three-stroke victory over Kim and An. Johnson finished at 23-under 265, winning at Glen Abbey after fin-ishing second in 2013 and 2016.Kim and An each shot 69 in the round inter-rupted by a nearly 2-hour lightning delay.Keegan Bradley had a 64 to finish fourth at 19 under. He shot 63 on Friday, but had a 73 on Saturday.Mackenzie Hughes was the top Canadian, shoot-ing a 68 to tie for eighth at 15 under.Tway had a 76 to drop into a tie for 17th at 13 under. He was trying to win his first PGA Tour title in the event where father Bob Tway won the last of his tour titles 15 years ago. Senior British OpenMiguel Angel Jimenez won the Senior British Open on Sunday, edging defending champion Bernhard Langer by one shot at St. Andrews, Scotland.Jimenez dropped only one stroke en route to a final round 3-under 69 and ended on 12-under 276 at the historic Old Course.The Spaniard played the sort of round every professional golfer Top-ranked Johnson wins in CanadaSee GOLF, B3
B2 Monday, July 30, 2018 | DailyCommercial.com SCOREBOARD HOW TO REACH USPaul Jenkins, Sports Editor Email: firstname.lastname@example.org Phone: 352-365-8204SPORTS RESULTSSchools or coaches can report game results by calling 352-365-8204. Submissions also can be emailed to email@example.com. Results submitted after 9:30 p.m. may not appear in the next dayÂs edition of the Daily Commercial.SPORTS ON TVHORSE RACING 4 p.m. FS2 Â„ Saratoga Live, Coronation Cup Stakes, at Saratoga Springs, N.Y. MLB BASEBALL 7 p.m. ESPN Â„ Philadelphia at Boston 7:30 p.m. FS-Florida Â„ Miami at Atlanta 10 p.m. ESPN Â„ Milwaukee at L.A. Dodgers SOCCER 7:30 a.m. ESPNU Â„ International Champions Cup, Paris SaintGermain vs. Atletico Madrid, at Singapore SWIMMING 6 p.m. NBCSN Â„ U.S. National Championships, at Irvine, Calif. (taped)SPORTS BRIEFS BASEBALL FCSL STANDINGSTEAM W L T GB Leesburg 28 13 .0 Â„ DeLand 22 16 0 4.5 Sanford 18 20 1 8.5 Winter Park 18 20 0 8.5 Seminole 16 24 0 11.5 Winter Garden 14 23 1 12 FridayÂs games Leesburg at Sanford, ppd. Winter Park 3, Winter Garden 2 Seminole at DeLand, ppd. SaturdayÂs games Sanford 6, Leesburg 1 Leesburg 3, Sanford 0 Winter Park 12, Winter Garden 2 Winter Park 9, Winter Garden 1 DeLand at Seminole, ppd. End regular season AUTO RACING NASCAR-MONSTER ENERGY SERIES-GANDER OUTDOORS 400 RESULTSSunday At Pocono Raceway Long Pond, Pa. Lap length: 2.5 miles (Start position in parentheses) 1. (28) Kyle Busch, Toyota, 164. 2. (1) Daniel Suarez, Toyota, 164. 3. (10) Alex Bowman, Chevrolet, 164. 4. (29) Kevin Harvick, Ford, 164. 5. (3) Erik Jones, Toyota, 164. 6. (38) William Byron, Chevrolet, 164. 7. (6) Chase Elliott, Chevrolet, 164. 8. (9) Ryan Newman, Chevrolet, 164. 9. (7) Kurt Busch, Ford, 164. 10. (2) Denny Hamlin, Toyota, 164. 11. (31) Clint Bowyer, Ford, 164. 12. (33) Ryan Blaney, Ford, 164. 13. (37) Austin Dillon, Chevrolet, 164. 14. (14) AJ Allmendinger, Chevrolet, 164. 15. (8) Martin Truex Jr., Toyota, 164. 16. (13) Michael McDowell, Ford, 164. 17. (35) Jimmie Johnson, Chevrolet, 164. 18. (11) Matt Kenseth, Ford, 164. 19. (16) David Ragan, Ford, 164. 20. (5) Jamie McMurray, Chevrolet, 164. 21. (36) Paul Menard, Ford, 164. 22. (17) Ricky Stenhouse Jr., Ford, 164. 23. (32) Kyle Larson, Chevrolet, 164. 24. (15) Ty Dillon, Chevrolet, 164. 25. (34) Aric Almirola, Ford, 164. 26. (30) Joey Logano, Ford, 164. 27. (18) Matt DiBenedetto, Ford, 164. 28. (20) JJ Yeley, Toyota, 164. 29. (19) Jeffrey Earnhardt, Toyota, 163. 30. (40) Kasey Kahne, Chevrolet, 162. 31. (23) Kyle Weatherman, Chevrolet, 161. 32. (25) Reed Sorenson, Chevrolet, 161. 33. (39) Bubba Wallace, Chevrolet, Accident, 153. 34. (24) Landon Cassill, Chevrolet, 148. 35. (22) Ross Chastain, Chevrolet, 146. 36. (27) Timmy Hill, Toyota, 142. 37. (12) Chris Buescher, Chevrolet, Transmission, 123. 38. (4) Brad Keselowski, Ford, Accident, 121. 39. (21) Corey LaJoie, Chevrolet, Accident, 95. 40. (26) BJ McLeod, Chevrolet, Engine, 77.Race StatisticsAverage Speed of Race Winner: 132.46 mph. Time of Race: 3 hours, 5 minutes, 43 seconds. Margin of Victory: 1.788 Seconds. Caution Flags: 7 for 29 laps. Lead Changes: 13 among 10 drivers. Lap Leaders: D. Suarez 1-21; B. Keselowski 22; J. McMurray 23; Kurt Busch 24-34; D. Hamlin 35-39; C. Elliott 40-53; E. Jones 54-64; K. Harvick 65-77; D. Suarez 78-84; K. Harvick 85-101; W. Byron 102-111; Kyle Busch 112121; D. Suarez 122; Kyle Busch 123-164. Leaders Summary (Driver, Times Lead, Laps Led): Kyle Busch 2 times for 52 laps; K. Harvick 2 times for 30 laps; D. Suarez 3 times for 29 laps; C. Elliott 1 time for 14 laps; Kurt Busch 1 time for 11 laps; E. Jones 1 time for 11 laps; W. Byron 1 time for 10 laps; D. Hamlin 1 time for 5 laps; J. McMurray 1 time for 1 lap; B. Keselowski 1 time for 1 lap. GOLF PGA TOURRBC CANADIAN OPENSaturdayÂs leaders at Glen Abbey Golf Club, Oakville, Ontario Purse: $6.2 million. Yardage: 7,253; Par: 72 (35-37) (a-denotes amateur)Third RoundDustin Johnson 68-66-65Â„199 Byeong Hun An 66-67-66Â„199 Kevin Tway 66-65-68Â„199 Whee Kim 67-65-67Â„199 Hudson Swafford 66-70-67Â„203 Rory Sabbatini 68-67-68Â„203 Abraham Ancer 73-66-65Â„204 Joel Dahmen 69-68-67Â„204 Chris Stroud 65-72-67Â„204 Danny Lee 68-69-67Â„204 Robert Garrigus 63-72-69Â„204 Johnson Wagner 68-65-71Â„204 Tyler Duncan 71-69-65Â„205 Charley Hoffman 68-71-66Â„205 Tony Finau 71-67-67Â„205 Mackenzie Hughes 69-69-67Â„205 Shane Lowry 70-67-68Â„205 Tommy Fleetwood 66-71-68Â„205 Zac Blair 67-67-71Â„205 Keegan Bradley 69-63-73Â„205 Jamie Lovemark 71-69-66Â„206 Ryan Yip 68-72-66Â„206 Graeme McDowell 67-72-67Â„206 Brandt Snedeker 68-70-68Â„206 Ricky Barnes 67-70-69Â„206 George Cunningham 67-70-69Â„206 Andrew Putnam 67-68-71Â„206 Joaquin Niemann 67-67-72Â„206 Gary Woodland 67-72-68Â„207 Jimmy Walker 70-69-68Â„207 Stewart Cink 70-69-68Â„207 Jhonattan Vegas 69-70-68Â„207 Troy Merritt 71-68-68Â„207 Ethan Tracy 70-67-70Â„207 Ian Poulter 66-69-72Â„207 Nick Taylor 68-67-72Â„207 Shawn Stefani 70-70-68Â„208 Scott Stallings 70-69-69Â„208 William McGirt 69-70-69Â„208 Jason Kokrak 69-69-70Â„208 Steve Stricker 68-69-71Â„208 Harold Varner III 69-67-72Â„208 Keith Mitchell 69-71-69Â„209 Jim Furyk 69-71-69Â„209 David Hearn 68-72-69Â„209 Peter Malnati 70-70-69Â„209 Matt Every 68-72-69Â„209 Chad Campbell 72-66-71Â„209 Dominic Bozzelli 67-71-71Â„209 Lanto GrifÂ“ n 69-68-72Â„209 Ben Silverman 73-63-73Â„209 Aaron Baddeley 68-66-75Â„209 Ryan Palmer 68-72-70Â„210 Nick Watney 69-71-70Â„210 Zach Wright 69-71-70Â„210 Si Woo Kim 68-72-70Â„210 Adam Schenk 64-75-71Â„210 Martin Piller 72-67-71Â„210 Roger Sloan 68-69-73Â„210 a-Chris Crisologo 68-69-73Â„210 Rob Oppenheim 68-68-74Â„210 Steve Wheatcroft 68-68-74Â„210 Brian Stuard 70-66-74Â„210 Alex Cejka 69-67-74Â„210 Ryan Blaum 69-71-71Â„211 James Hahn 68-70-73Â„211 John Huh 70-70-72Â„212 J.B. Holmes 74-66-72Â„212 Kelly Kraft 71-68-73Â„212 Rod Pampling 67-70-75Â„212 Jonathan Randolph 72-65-76Â„213 Cameron Percy 68-68-77Â„213 Sean OÂHair 71-69-74Â„214 Martin Flores 68-71-75Â„214 David Lingmerth 69-70-75Â„214 Chris Kirk 67-72-76Â„215 Stephan Jaeger 69-71-76Â„216 Sam Ryder 69-70-78Â„217 (Final results from Sunday were not available at press time.)PGA TOUR CHAMPIONSSENIOR BRITISH OPENSundayÂs leaders at Old Course at St. Andrews, St. Andrews, Scotland Purse: $2 million. Yardage: 7,216; Par: 72 (36-36) (a-denotes amateur)FinalMiguel Angel Jimnez, $314,330 68-67-72-69Â„276 Bernhard Langer, $209,590 67-69-73-68Â„277 Stephen Ames, $97,380 66-69-74-69Â„278 Scott McCarron, $97,380 67-73-70-68Â„278 Kirk Triplett, $97,380 65-71-73-69Â„278 Marco Dawson, $52,985 71-67-73-68Â„279 Tom Lehman, $52,985 68-71-71-69Â„279 Tom Pernice Jr., $52,985 70-68-71-70Â„279 Thaworn Wiratchant, $52,985 65-76-69-69Â„279 Prayad Marksaeng, $37,640 70-70-70-71Â„281 Jarmo Sandelin, $34,690 68-69-74-71Â„282 Billy Andrade, $31,255 70-72-69-73Â„284 Woody Austin, $31,255 70-73-71-70Â„284 Jerry Kelly, $27,107 74-67-72-72Â„285 David McKenzie, $27,107 70-72-70-73Â„285 Colin Montgomerie, $27,107 71-68-72-74Â„285 Vijay Singh, $27,107 68-69-75-73Â„285 Stephen Dodd, $23,563 72-69-70-75Â„286 Paul McGinley, $23,563 66-73-72-75Â„286 Jesper Parnevik, $23,563 70-70-73-73Â„286 Fred Couples, $21,590 71-72-73-71Â„287 Brandt Jobe, $21,590 70-69-73-75Â„287 Tom Watson, $21,590 69-68-73-77Â„287 Mark Calcavecchia, $19,360 74-71-73-70Â„288 Peter Lonard, $19,360 73-70-71-74Â„288 Gene Sauers, $19,360 72-71-74-71Â„288 Kevin Sutherland, $19,360 70-71-73-74Â„288 Peter Fowler, $16,892 71-70-74-74Â„289 Gary Orr, $16,892 71-70-74-74Â„289 Tim Petrovic, $16,892 73-68-75-73Â„289 Duffy Waldorf, $16,892 74-71-69-75Â„289 Paul Archbold, $13,428 69-75-73-73Â„290 Markus Brier, $13,428 73-69-76-72Â„290 Paul Broadhurst, $13,428 71-70-73-76Â„290 Clark Dennis, $13,428 68-72-77-73Â„290 Billy Mayfair, $13,428 69-70-76-75Â„290 Corey Pavin, $13,428 72-69-77-72Â„290 Kenny Perry, $13,428 68-71-72-79Â„290 Phillip Price, $13,428 68-72-74-76Â„290 Jean-Francois Remesy, $13,428 73-70-72-75Â„290 Jeff Sluman, $13,428 68-68-76-78Â„290 David Toms, $13,428 67-73-80-70Â„290 Joe Durant, $10,476 69-72-75-75Â„291 Bob Estes, $10,476 75-70-71-75Â„291 Brad Faxon, $10,476 76-69-71-75Â„291 Sandy Lyle, $10,476 73-66-78-74Â„291 Scott Parel, $10,476 71-72-72-76Â„291 Roger Chapman, $9,220 73-70-75-74Â„292 Mardan Mamat, $9,220 70-73-75-74Â„292 John Daly, $7,782 69-74-72-78Â„293 Rafael Gmez, $7,782 77-68-73-75Â„293 Gary Koch, $7,782 71-73-72-77Â„293 Jeff Maggert, $7,782 70-72-73-78Â„293 Loren Roberts, $7,782 71-73-74-75Â„293 Steen Tinning, $7,782 69-73-73-78Â„293 Magnus P. Atlevi, $6,120 68-76-72-78Â„294 Steve Flesch, $6,120 74-69-78-73Â„294 Santiago Luna, $6,120 73-72-75-74Â„294 Andy Oldcorn, $6,120 71-73-74-76Â„294 Mark McNulty, $5,100 77-68-79-71Â„295 Mark Ridley, $5,100 70-75-75-75Â„295 Scott Simpson, $5,100 71-72-75-77Â„295 Gary Wolstenholme, $5,100 72-69-80-74Â„295 Mark Brooks, $4,110 72-70-72-82Â„296 David Frost, $4,110 72-73-74-77Â„296 Mauricio Molina, $4,110 70-68-84-74Â„296 Des Smyth, $4,110 75-70-77-74Â„296 Tim Thelen, $4,110 70-73-76-77Â„296 Scott Verplank, $4,110 69-73-76-78Â„296 Andre Bossert, $3,500 71-68-79-79Â„297 Gary Marks, $3,330 69-75-82-72Â„298 Russ Cochran, $3,160 72-72-76-79Â„299LPGA TOUR/ LADIES EUROPEAN TOURLADIES SCOTTISH OPENSundayÂs leaders at Gullane Golf Club, Gullane, Scotland Purse: $1.5 million. Yardage: 6,480; Par: 71 (35-36)FinalAriya Jutanugarn, $225,000 67-65-73-66Â„271 Minjee Lee, $136,292 67-68-71-66Â„272 Jin Young Ko, $87,677 71-70-68-67Â„276 Haeji Kang, $87,677 67-69-71-69Â„276 Carlota Ciganda, $55,965 70-70-68-69Â„277 Amy Yang, $55,965 66-66-73-72Â„277 In-Kyung Kim, $42,160 66-70-74-68Â„278 Jacqui Concolino, $33,455 72-70-71-66Â„279 Lee-Anne Pace, $33,455 68-69-72-70Â„279 Tiffany Joh, $33,455 62-67-80-70Â„279 Peiyun Chien, $23,940 70-66-77-67Â„280 Jenny Haglund, $23,940 72-70-69-69Â„280 Sung Hyun Park, $23,940 67-67-77-69Â„280 Cristie Kerr, $23,940 72-68-70-70Â„280 Karrie Webb, $23,940 71-69-70-70Â„280 So Yeon Ryu, $23,940 69-66-72-73Â„280 Anne Van Dam, $18,207 73-70-70-68Â„281 Ashleigh Buhai, $18,207 71-70-72-68Â„281 Bronte Law, $18,207 68-73-72-68Â„281 Gaby Lopez, $18,207 72-70-69-70Â„281 Sei Young Kim, $14,839 74-68-71-69Â„282 Mo Martin, $14,839 71-71-70-70Â„282 Sophia Popov, $14,839 71-71-70-70Â„282 Thidapa Suwannapura, $14,839 71-71-70-70Â„282 Yu Liu, $14,839 70-71-71-70Â„282 Mel Reid, $14,839 71-69-72-70Â„282 Georgia Hall, $14,839 71-68-71-72Â„282 Maria Torres, $11,278 74-66-74-69Â„283 Ryann OÂToole, $11,278 72-68-73-70Â„283 Pornanong Phatlum, $11,278 73-65-74-71Â„283 Brittany Altomare, $11,278 69-71-71-72Â„283 Charley Hull, $11,278 67-73-71-72Â„283 Sarah Kemp, $11,278 70-73-67-73Â„283 Mina Harigae, $11,278 76-66-68-73Â„283 Paula Creamer, $8,142 71-69-78-66Â„284 Lindy Duncan, $8,142 75-68-71-70Â„284 Nuria Iturrios, $8,142 74-68-72-70Â„284 Cheyenne Woods, $8,142 77-66-70-71Â„284 Jane Park, $8,142 72-71-69-72Â„284 Pannarat Thanapolboonyaras, $8,142 69-73-70-72Â„284 Celine Boutier, $8,142 72-66-74-72Â„284 Moriya Jutanugarn, $8,142 74-69-68-73Â„284 Caroline Masson, $8,142 68-65-78-73Â„284 Isi Gabsa, $5,792 70-71-76-68Â„285 Sandra Gal, $5,792 71-70-75-69Â„285 Katherine Kirk, $5,792 70-72-73-70Â„285 Brittany Marchand, $5,792 72-69-74-70Â„285 Nanna Koerstz Madsen, $5,792 71-70-74-70Â„285 Su Oh, $5,792 68-66-80-71Â„285 Casey Danielson, $5,792 72-71-70-72Â„285 Manon Molle, $5,792 72-69-72-72Â„285 Ally McDonald, $4,477 69-71-77-69Â„286 Amy Boulden, $4,477 69-74-72-71Â„286 Karolin Lampert, $4,477 71-70-74-71Â„286 Nicole Broch Larsen, $4,477 71-69-75-71Â„286 Mika Miyazato, $4,477 71-68-76-71Â„286 Jenny Shin, $4,477 66-70-77-73Â„286 Angela Stanford, $4,477 71-71-68-76Â„286 Jodi Ewart Shadoff, $3,632 70-70-77-70Â„287 Caroline Inglis, $3,632 68-71-78-70Â„287 Marianne Skarpnord, $3,632 70-70-76-71Â„287 Nasa Hataoka, $3,632 70-67-79-71Â„287 Aditi Ashok, $3,632 70-69-75-73Â„287 Kelsey MacDonald, $3,632 67-75-71-74Â„287 Jaye Marie Green, $3,320 74-69-75-70Â„288 Sarah Jane Smith, $3,320 74-66-74-74Â„288 Alena Sharp, $3,097 73-68-76-72Â„289 Wei-Ling Hsu, $3,097 71-70-74-74Â„289 Kylie Henry, $3,097 73-70-71-75Â„289 Christina Kim, $3,097 72-71-71-75Â„289 Chella Choi, $2,929 75-68-71-76Â„290 Isabelle Boineau, $2,929 71-72-71-76Â„290 Anna Nordqvist, $2,872 70-71-75-75Â„291 Karoline Lund, $2,783 67-72-83-70Â„292 Lydia Hall, $2,783 73-70-76-73Â„292 Xiyu Lin, $2,783 68-72-79-73Â„292 Annabel Dimmock, $2,783 68-74-72-78Â„292 Robynn Ree, $2,696 72-70-76-75Â„293 Jeong Eun Lee, $2,661 68-71-79-76Â„294 Lauren Kim, $2,627 68-72-80-75Â„295EUROPEAN TOURPORSCHE EUROPEAN OPENSundayÂs leaders at Green Eagle Golf Club, Hamburg, Germany Purse: $2.33 million. Yardage: 7,583; Par: 72 (34-38) (a-denotes amateur)FinalRichard McEvoy, England 70-65-69-73Â„277 a-Allen John, Germany 68-73-70-67Â„278 Christofer Blomstrand, Sweden 72-67-71-68Â„278 Renato Paratore, Italy 72-66-70-70Â„278 Hideto Tanihara, Japan 69-70-71-69Â„279 Romain Wattel, France 67-69-72-71Â„279 Paul Casey, England 69-69-69-73Â„280 Matthias Schwab, Austria 68-67-70-75Â„280 Matthew Nixon, England 73-71-69-68Â„281 Charl Schwartzel, So. Africa 70-69-72-70Â„281 David Drysdale, Scotland 69-67-72-73Â„281 Patrick Reed, United States 70-66-69-76Â„281 Alexander Levy, France 69-68-76-69Â„282 Thomas Detry, Belgium 72-72-69-69Â„282 David Lipsky, United States 69-75-68-70Â„282 Scott Jamieson, Scotland 70-71-70-71Â„282 Jeunghun Wang, South Korea 73-65-72-72Â„282 Bryson DeChambeau, U.S. 66-68-70-78Â„282 Matias Calderon, Chile 71-72-69-71Â„283 Mike Lorenzo-Vera, France 67-75-70-71Â„283 Scott Hend, Australia 68-71-69-75Â„283 SOCCER MAJOR LEAGUE SOCCERAll times EasternEASTERN CONFERENCE W L T PTS GF GAAtlanta United FC 14 4 5 47 48 26 New York City FC 13 4 4 43 42 24 New York Red Bulls 13 6 2 41 42 22 Columbus 10 7 6 36 30 29 Montreal 9 13 1 28 29 39 New England 7 7 7 28 33 32 Philadelphia 8 10 3 27 29 34 Chicago 6 12 5 23 34 46 Orlando City 7 13 1 22 29 47 Toronto FC 6 11 4 22 35 39 D.C. United 4 9 5 17 29 35 WESTERN CONFERENCE W L T PTS GF GAFC Dallas 12 3 6 42 35 25 Los Angeles FC 10 5 6 36 44 35 Portland 9 3 7 34 30 25 Sporting Kansas City 9 6 6 33 39 30 Los Angeles Galaxy 9 7 5 32 39 33 Real Salt Lake 9 9 4 31 31 39 Vancouver 8 9 5 29 34 44 Minnesota United 9 12 1 28 35 44 Houston 7 8 6 27 39 32 Seattle 6 9 5 23 19 23 Colorado 4 12 5 17 25 36 San Jose 2 12 7 13 29 403 points for victory, 1 point for tieJuly 25Philadelphia 3, Houston 1 New York Red Bulls 1, D.C. United 0 Seattle 1, San Jose 0July 26New York City FC 2, Orlando City 0 Los Angeles Galaxy 2, Los Angeles FC 2, tieSaturdayÂs GamesAtlanta United FC 2, Montreal 1 Columbus 3, New York Red Bulls 2 Toronto FC 3, Chicago 0 D.C. United 2, Colorado 1 FC Dallas 3, Sporting Kansas City 2 Vancouver 4, Minnesota United 2 Real Salt Lake 0, San Jose 0, tie Portland 2, Houston 1SundayÂs GamesSeattle 3, New York City FC 1 Orlando City at Los Angeles Galaxy, lateSaturday, Aug. 4Toronto FC at Atlanta United FC, 4 p.m. D.C. United at Montreal, 7:30 p.m. New England at Orlando City, 7:30 p.m. San Jose at FC Dallas, 8 p.m. Seattle at Minnesota United, 8 p.m. Vancouver at New York City FC, 8 p.m. Los Angeles Galaxy at Colorado, 9 p.m. Sporting Kansas City at Houston, 9 p.m. Chicago at Real Salt Lake, 10 p.m. Philadelphia at Portland, 11 p.m.Sunday, Aug. 5Los Angeles FC at New York Red Bulls, 6 p.m. ODDS PREGAME.COM LINEMAJOR LEAGUE BASEBALL Today National LeagueFAVORITE LINE UNDERDOG LINE at Atlanta -165 Miami +155 at St. Louis -135 Colorado +125 at Los Angeles -161 Milwaukee +151 San Francisco -108 at San Diego -102American LeagueCleveland -129 at Minnesota +119 at Oakland -150 Toronto +140 Houston -108 at Seattle -102Interleagueat Boston -147 Philadelphia +137 at Arizona -208 Texas +188NFL PRESEASON Thursday Hall of Fame GameFAVORITE OPEN TODAY O/U UNDERDOG Baltimore 1 2 33 ChicagoUpdated Odds Available at Pregame.com TRANSACTIONS BASEBALLAmerican LeagueBALTIMORE ORIOLES Â„ Assigned LHP Chris Lee outright to Bowie (EL). BOSTON RED SOX Â„ Placed 3B Rafael Devers on the 10-day DL. Recalled SS Tzu-Wei Lin from Pawtucket (IL). CLEVELAND INDIANS Â„ Placed OF Tyler Naquin on the 10-day DL, retroactive to Thursday. Recalled RHP Adam Plutko from Columbus (IL). DETROIT TIGERS Â„ Claimed LHP Josh Smoker off waivers from Pittsburgh and optioned him to Toledo (IL). HOUSTON ASTROS Â„ Placed 2B Jose Altuve on the 10-day DL, retroactive to Thursday. Optioned LHP Cionel Perez to Fresno (PCL). Recalled INF Tyler White from Fresno. KANSAS CITY ROYALS Â„ Optioned RHP Andres Machado to Northwest Arkansas (TL). NEW YORK YANKEES Â„ Traded LHP Caleb Frare to the Chicago White Sox for international signing bonus pool money. OAKLAND ATHLETICS Â„ Placed INF/OF Chad Pinder on the 10-day DL, retroactive to Saturday. Recalled INF Franklin Barreto from Nashville (PCL). SEATTLE MARINERS Â„ Optioned RHP Casey Lawrence to Tacoma (PCL). TAMPA BAY RAYS Â„ Assigned C Adam Moore outright to Dufrham (IL). TEXAS RANGERS Â„ Sent RHP Chris Martin to Round Rock (PCL) for a rehab assignment. TORONTO BLUE JAYS Â„ Optioned OF Billy McKinney to Buffalo (IL).National LeagueARIZONA DIAMONDBACKS Â„ Optioned SS Ildemaro Vargas to Reno (PCL). Sent 3B Deven Marrero to the AZL Diamondbacks for a rehab assignment. ATLANTA BRAVES Â„ Optioned OF Preston Tucker to Gwinnett (IL). Reinstated LHP Max Fried from the 10-day DL. Acquired RHP Brad Brach from Baltimore for international signing bonus slot money. CHICAGO CUBS Â„ Optioned RHP Cory Mazzoni to Iowa (PCL). CINCINNATI REDS Â„ Assigned LHP Kyle Crockett outright to Louisville (IL). COLORADO ROCKIES Â„ Optioned OF Noel Cuevas to Albuquerque (PCL). Recalled INF Ryan McMahon from Albuquerque. Agreed to terms with OF Matt Holliday on a minor league contract and assigned him to Grand Junction (Pioneer). Sent RHP Chad Bettis to Albuquerque for a rehab assignment. MILWAUKEE BREWERS Â„ Sent 2B Jonathan Villar to Colorado Springs (PCL) for a rehab assignment. NEW YORK METS Â„ Optioned RHP Franklyn Kilome to Binghamton (EL). Recalled SS Luis Guillorme from Las Vegas (PCL). Sent 3B Todd Frazier to St. Lucie (FSL) for a rehaba assignment. PHILADELPHIA PHILLIES Â„ Optioned 2B Jesmuel Valentin to Lehigh Valley (IL). SAN DIEGO PADRES Â„ Optioned OF Franmil Reyes to El Paso (PCL). Placed RHP Luis Perdomo on the 10-day DL. Reinstated RHP Jordan Lyles and LHP Jose Castillo from the 10-day DL. WASHINGTON NATIONALS Â„ Placed 3B Anthony Rendon on the bereavement list. Assigned 1B Jose Marmolejos outright to Syracuse (IL).American AssociationCLEBURNE RAILROADERS Â„ Signed C Michael Gulino. GARY SOUTHSHORE RAILCATS Â„ Signed RHP Edward Cruz. SIOUX FALLS CANARIES Â„ Released LHP Bo Hellquist.Can-Am LeagueNEW JERSEY JACKALS Â„ Signed RHP Eduar Lopez.FOOTBALLNational Football LeagueBUFFALO BILLS Â„ Signed DE Ryan Russell. Released DE Owa Odighizuwa. LOS ANGELES CHARGERS Â„ Signed OL Erick Wren. CYCLING TOUR DE FRANCE21ST (FINAL) STAGESunday at Paris A largely ceremonial 72.1-mile ride from Houilles to the Champs-Elysees 1. Alexander Kristoff, Norway, UAE Team Emirates, 2:46:36. 2. John Degenkolb, Germany, Trek-Segafredo, same time. 3. Arnaud Demare, France, Groupama-FDJ, same time. 4. Edvald Boasson Hagen, Norway, Dimension Data, same time. 5. Christophe Laporte, France, CoÂ“ dis, same time. 6. Max Richeze, Argentina, Quick-Step Floors, same time. 7. Sonny Colbrelli, Italy, Bahrain-Merida, same time. 8. Peter Sagan, Slovakia, Bora-Hansgrohe, same time. 9. Andrea Pasqualon, Italy, Wanty-Groupe Gobert, same time. 10. Jasper De Buyst, Belgium, Lotto Soudal, same time. 11. Timothy Dupont, Belgium, Wanty-Groupe Gobert, same time. 12. Thomas Boudat, France, Direct Energie, same time. 13. Sep Vanmarcke, Belgium, EF Education First-Drapac, same time. 14. Magnus Cort, Denmark, Astana, same time. 15. Oliver Naesen, Belgium, AG2R La Mondiale, same time. 16. Daniele Bennati, Italy, Movistar, same time. 17. Nikias Arndt, Germany, Sunweb, same time. 18. Edward Theuns, Belgium, Sunweb, same time. 19. Mathew Hayman, Australia, MitcheltonScott, same time. 20. Timo Roosen, Netherlands, LottoNL-Jumbo, same time.Also36. Tom Dumoulin, Netherlands, Sunweb, same time. 42. Chad Haga, United States, Sunweb, same time. 67. Geraint Thomas, Britain, Sky, same time. 69. Chris Froome, Britain, Sky, same time. 96. Tejay Van Garderen, BMC Racing, :30 behind. 98. Ian Boswell, United States, Katusha Alpecin, same time. 136. Lawson Craddock, United States, EF Education First-Drapac, 3:23. 140. Taylor Phinney, United States, EF Education First-Drapac, 4:10.Final Overall Standings (Yellow Jersey)1. Geraint Thomas, Britain, Sky, 83:17:13. 2. Tom Dumoulin, Netherlands, Sunweb, 1:51. 3. Chris Froome, Britain, Sky, 2:24. 4. Primoz Roglic, Slovenia, LottoNL-Jumbo, 3:22. 5. Steven Kruijswijk, Netherlands, LottoNLJumbo, 6:08. 6. Romain Bardet, France, AG2R La Mondiale, 6:57. 7. Mikel Landa, Spain, Movistar, 7:37. 8. Dan Martin, Ireland, UAE Team Emirates, 9:05. 9. Ilnur Zakarin, Russia, Katusha Alpecin, 12:37. 10. Nairo Quintana, Colombia, Movistar, 14:18. 11. Bob Jungels, Luxembourg, Quick-Step Floors, 16:32. 12. Jakob Fuglsang, Denmark, Astana, 19:46. 13. Pierre Latour, France, AG2R La Mondiale, 22:13. 14. Alejandro Valverde, Spain, Movistar, 27:26. 15. Egan Bernal, Colombia, Team Sky, 27:52. 16. Tanel Kangert, Estonia, Astana, 34:52. 17. Warren Barguil, France, Fortuneo-Samsic, 37:06. 18. Domenico Pozzovivo, Italy, BahrainMerida, 39:08. 19. Rafal Majka, Polaned, Bora-Hansgrohe, 39:57. 20. Damiano Caruso, Italy, BMC Racing, 42:31.Also32. Tejay van Garderen, United States, BMC Racing, 1:23:05. 72. Chad Haga, United States, Sunweb, 2:39:40. 79. Ian Boswell, United States, Katusha Alpecin, 2:51:47. 136. Taylor Phinney, United States, EF Education First-Drapac, 3:59:07. 145. Lawson Craddock, United States, EF Education First-Drapac, 4:34:19.Team1. Movistar (Spain), 250:24:53. 2. Bahrain-Merida (Bahrain), 12:33 behind. 3. Sky (Britain), 31:14. 4. LottoNL-Jumbo (Netherlands), 47:24. 5. Astana (Kazakhstan), 1:15:32. 6. Sunweb (Germany), 1:58:54. 7. AG2R La Mondiale (France), 2:15:49. 8. BMC Racing (United States), 2:35:45. 9. Quick-Step Floors (Belgium), 3:06:17. 10. Mitchelton-Scott (Australia), 3:13:41. 11. UAE Team Emirates (United Arab Emirates), 3:49:11. 12. CoÂ“ dis (France), 4:00:46. 13. Trek-Segafredo (United States), 4:09:34. 14. Fortuneo-Samsic (France), 4:11:49. 15. Groupama-FDJ (France), 4:13:13. 16. Direct Energie (France), 4:24:13. 17. Katusha Alpecin (Switzerland), 4:25:45. 18. Bora-Hansgrohe (Germany), 4:29:08. 19. Wanty-Groupe Gobert (Belgium), 4:40:15. 20. EF Education First-Drapac (United States), 4:45:48. 21. Dimension Data (Italy), 5:56:10. 22. Lotto Soudal (Belgium), 7:36:47. PRO BASKETBALL WNBAAll times EasternEASTERN CONFERENCE W L PCT GBAtlanta 16 9 .640 Â„ Washington 14 11 .560 2 Connecticut 14 12 .538 2 Chicago 9 17 .346 7 New York 7 18 .280 9 Indiana 3 23 .115 13WESTERN CONFERENCE W L PCT GBSeattle 19 7 .731 Â„ Minnesota 15 10 .600 3 Los Angeles 15 11 .577 4 Phoenix 15 11 .577 4 Dallas 14 11 .560 4 Las Vegas 12 13 .480 6SaturdayÂs Game All-Star Game at MinnesotaTeam Parker 119, Team Delle Donne 112SundayÂs GamesNone scheduledTodayÂs GamesNone scheduledTuesdayÂs GamesWashington at Atlanta, 7 p.m. Chicago at Dallas, 8 p.m. Seattle at Phoenix, 10 p.m. TENNIS ATP WORLD TOURGERMAN CHAMPIONSHIPSSunday at Rothenbaum Tennis Arena, Hamburg, Germany Purse: $1.9 million (WT500); Surface: Clay-OutdoorMenÂs Singles ChampionshipNikoloz Basilashvili, Georgia, def. Leonardo Mayer, Argentina, 6-4, 0-6, 7-5.MenÂs Doubles ChampionshipJulio Peralta, Chile, and Horacio Zeballos, Argentina, def. Oliver Marach, Austria, and Mate Pavic (1), Croatia, 6-4, 1-6, 10-6.BB&T ATLANTA OPEN (U.S. Open Series)Saturday at Atlantic Station, Atlanta; Purse: $668,460 (WT250); Surface: Hard-OutdoorMenÂs Singles SemiÂ“ nalsJohn Isner (1), United States, def. Matthew Ebden (4), Australia, 6-4, 6-7 (6), 6-1. Ryan Harrison (8), United States, def. Cameron Norrie, Britain, 3-6, 6-3, 6-2.MenÂs Doubles SemiÂ“ nalsNicholas Monroe, United States, and JohnPatrick Smith (3), Australia, def. Romain Arneodo, Monaco, and Jeremy Chardy, France, 7-5, 4-6, 10-6. Ryan Harrison and Rajeev Ram (2), United States, def. Purav Raja, India, and Ken Skupski, Britain, 6-3, 6-4.J. SAFRA SARASIN SWISS OPENSunday at Roy Emerson Arena, Gstaad, Switzerland Purse: $587,600 (WT250); Surface: Clay-OutdoorMenÂs Singles ChampionshipMatteo Berretini, Italy, def. Roberto Bautista Agut (2), Spain, 7-6 (9), 6-4.MenÂs Doubles ChampionshipMatteo Berretini and Daniele Bracciali, Italy, def. Denys Molchanov, Ukraine, and Igor Zelenay, Slovakia, 7-6 (2), 7-6 (5).WTA TOURMOSCOW RIVER CUP RESULTSSunday at National Tennis Center of Russia Moscow Purse: $750,000 (Intl.); Surface: Clay-OutdoorWomenÂs Singles ChampionshipOlga Danilovic, Serbia, def. Anastasia Potapova, Russia, 7-5, 6-7 (1), 6-4.WomenÂs Doubles SemiÂ“ nalsAnastasia Potapova and Vera Zvonareva, Russia, def. Kateryna Kozlova, Ukraine, and Natalia Vikhlyantseva, Russia, 6-3, 7-6 (2).ChampionshipAnastasia Potapova and Vera Zvonareva, Russia, def. Alexandra Panova, Russia, and Galina Voskoboeva, Kazakhstan, 6-0, 6-3. By Matt HolzapfelCorrespondentLEESBURG Â„ Five Leesburg pitchers com-bined on a four-hitter as the Lightning closed out the regular season with a 3-0 win over Sanford in the second game of a doubleheader Saturday night at Pat Thomas Sta-dium-Buddy Lowe Field.Sanford won the opening game of the doubleheader 6-1.Leesburg ended the regular season with a 28-13 record to finish first in the standings with a 4.5Â…game margin over runner-up DeLand. No other team was closer then 8.5 games behind the Lightning.ÂThe second half (of the season) we had a ton of injuries, we had some guys leave but they battled through a lot of adversity and they still did pretty well even with all the adversity that they went through,ÂŽ Leesburg head coach Rich Billings said. ÂSome guys stepped in and stepped up and kind of carried us through the second half of the season. ItÂs been awesome to watch that. The resiliency of this team has been very impressive.ÂŽLeesburg only managed four singles in the nightcap, but pushed across runs in the second and third innings to take a 2-0 lead. Another run in the bottom of the sixth set things up for closer Pedro Reyes, who needed only 10 pitches to set Sanford down in order in the top of the seventh for the save. In the opener, Sanford took a 3-1 lead through the first three innings and then put the game away with three more runs in the fifth.Leesburg now goes into the playoffs as the top seed and on Tuesday will host the winner of the play-in game between Winter Park and Seminole County in the first game of a best-of-three series.After a regular season that included setting the league record for longest winning streak, Leesburg still has unfinished business.ÂIt was all fun and the regular season was awesome, to experience that and watch these guys play every single day,ÂŽ Billings said. ÂWithout a league championship I donÂt think it means quite as much. I donÂt want to say it doesnÂt mean any-thing, but it definitely doesnÂt mean as much.ÂŽLightning close out regular season with split LEXINGTON, OHIORossi runs away with IndyCar race at Mid-OhioAlexander Rossi won Sunday at Mid-Ohio Sports Car Course for his second IndyCar victory of the season and fourth overall, starting from the pole and using a two-stop strategy to run away from the field.The 2016 Indianapolis 500 winner finished 12.8 seconds ahead of rookie Robert Wickens in the caution-free race on the 13-turn, 2.258-mile per-manent road course. The race covered 90 laps and 202.3 miles. Will Power was third, 14.7 seconds back. Josef Newgaden was fourth, and points leader Scott Dixon fifth.Rossi also won the street race in Long Beach, California, in April. The victory Sunday was Andretti AutosportÂs 60th in the series.BUDAPEST, HUNGARYHamilton heads into break with comfortable leadLewis Hamilton heads into Formula OneÂs summer break with a comfortable 24-point lead over rival Sebastian Vettel after cruising to victory from pole position at the Hungarian Grand Prix on Sunday.Hamilton was untrou-bled as he secured a second straight win, his fifth of the season and 67th overall. Vettel was second.After 12 of 21 races, defending champion Hamilton has the momentum. At the same stage last season, he trailed Vettel by 14 points. Mercedes missed out on a 1-2 as Valtteri Bottas was overtaken by Vettel and Kimi Raik-konen with five laps to go.The Associated Press
DailyCommercial.com | Monday, July 30, 2018 B3many fans due to an as thma drug case involving Froome, stemming from last year's Spanish Vuelta. Even though Froome was cleared of doping days before the start of the Tour, that didn't stop some fans from abusing the British team's riders throughout the three-week race."When there is negativity like that, it brings us as a team closer together," Froome said. "It feels like it's us against the rest of the world. ... You can choose to let it get to you or you can choose to let it motivate you, and we let it motivate us."Thomas stormed into the lead by winning back-to-back mountain stages in the Alps, including the iconic climb up Alpe d'Huez, then defended his advantage in the Pyrenees.During the podium ceremony, Thomas draped the flag of Wales over his shoulders, then ended his victory speech with a mic drop."All I can say is that I do it the right way," Thomas said when asked about concerns of alleged doping within Sky. "We train super hard and there's nothing I can say that will prove it. I've just got to keep doing what I'm doing. It will stand the test of time."An all-around rider who began his career on the track, the 32-year-old Thomas helped Britain to gold medals in team pursuit at the 2008 and 2012 Olympics before turning his full attention to road racing."I have my own goals and I kept doing what I'm doing and kept focused on that. ... Obviously it's not nice to hear (the jeers) but I do what I do and focus on myself," Thomas said. "It's easy to get wrapped up in or get angry or depressed but I stay in my own world."Riding a yellow bicycle to match his yellow jersey, Thomas shared glasses of champagne with his teammates during the casual ride into Paris before buckling down to keep up with the other leaders on the jarring cobblestones of the Champs-Elysees. THOMASFrom Page B1A crowd estimated at about 50,000 gathered on a sun-splashed day to honor six former players. Also enshrined were Jim Thome, Vladimir Guerrero, Trevor Hoffman and former Detroit Tigers teammates Jack Morris and Alan Trammell.Jones controlled his emotions in a speech that took the crowd through his entire career, starting with his rookie season when he helped lead the Atlanta Braves to the 1995 World Series title. He was one of the greatest switch-hitters in baseball history, in the mold of his dadÂs favorite player, Mickey Mantle, and finished with a .303 career batting average, 468 home runs, and 1,623 RBIs, credentials that earned him election on the first try.Jones also heaped praise on his mom and dad.ÂYouÂre the reason IÂm on this stage,ÂŽ he said.He ended his speech by thanking the loyal Atlanta fans. ÂYou stuck by me,ÂŽ he said. ÂYouÂre the reason I never want to play anywhere else. I love you guys. Thank you.ÂŽEmotional during a Hall of Fame visit in February to tour the museum to prepare for this day, Thome held it together despite having to wipe away tears after his daughter Lila sang the national anthem.ÂIÂm so honored to be part of something so special,ÂŽ Thome said. ÂBaseball is beautiful and I am forever in its service.ÂŽThe lefty-swinging Thome hit 612 home runs, eighth all-time, and had an MLB record 13 walk-off homers, mostly for the Cleveland Indians. He also had 1,699 RBIs, scored 1,583 runs and drew 1,747 walks. Among the many he thanked, Thome praised former Cleveland manager Charlie Manuel, who served as the IndiansÂ hitting coach in the late 1980s and 1990s. Manuel was in the audience.ÂHe told me I could hit as many home runs as I wa nted to,ÂŽ Thome said. ÂI knew this was someone I could connect with.ÂŽGreeted by hundreds of fans waving Dominican Republic flags, Guerrero spoke in his native Spanish in a speech that was translated from Spanish and lasted just five minutes. He thanked his father and mother, who cooked dinners for him and does the same now for his son, and the fans and the people in his hometown of Don Gregorio. His son Vladi-mir Jr., the top prospect in the minor leagues with the Blue Jays, was in attendance. The nine-time All-Star outfielder batted .318 with 449 homers and 1,496 RBIs and is the first player inducted wearing the cap of the Angels, the team where he enjoyed his greatest success. Just as he did in his unflappable role in the bullpen during his career as an ace reliever, Hoffman was flawless in delivering his speech, closing it by thank-ing his wife.ÂYou shared with me this amazing j ourney of ups and downs from the beginning, always never letting me get too high or get too low,ÂŽ Hoffman said. ÂI love you.ÂŽHoffman, chosen in his third year on the ballot, played the bulk of his career with the San Diego Padres before finishing with the Mil-waukee Brewers. After failing to impress the front office in three years as a shortstop, he switched to the bullpen and became a star. Using a stultifying changeup, Hoffman recorded 601 saves over 18 seasons, second all-time to former Yankees star Mariano RiveraÂs 652. He credited his parents for his success.ÂMom, dad, youÂre the big-gest reason IÂm on this stage,ÂŽ Hoffman said. ÂIn fact, youÂre all of my reasons. Not a day goes by that IÂm not thankful for all both of you have done. I love you both beyond words.ÂŽMorris, now 63, pitched 18 seasons for the Tigers, Twins, Blue Jays and Indians, and played on four World Series champions. In the 1980s, he led all pitchers with 2,444.2 innings pitched and 162 wins and topped all AL pitchers in strikeouts with 1,629. Among those he thanked were his late parents and the late Sparky Anderson, who managed the Tigers to the 1984 World Series championship.ÂI know Sparky Anderson is with us today,ÂŽ Morris said. ÂHe taught me so many things. He taught me to fight through adversity.ÂŽThe crowning achievement of MorrisÂ career was his 1-0 complete-game victory in Game 7 of the 1991 World Series while pitching for his hometown Twins against the Braves. Minnesota manager Tom Kelly wanted to take him out after nine innings and the 36-year-old Morris convinced him not to. Morris also thanked Kelly for that decision.Trammell and Morris were selected together in Decem-ber by a veterans committee, which made the day extra special for them. Trammell played shortstop for 20 sea-sons Â„ all for the Tigers Â„ and earned six All-Star Game selections, four Gold Glove Awards and three Silver Slug-ger Awards. His .977 fielding percentage ranks sixth among shortstops with at least 2,000 games played. HOFFrom Page B1Baseball Hall of Fame inductee Vladimir Guerrero speaks during an induction ceremony at the Clark Sports Center on Sunday in Cooperstown, N.Y. [AP PHOTO/HANS PENNINK] Martin Truex Jr. have won 16 of the 21 Cup Series.ÂWhatÂs crazy is, how this year keeps going,ÂŽ Busch said. ÂHarvick gets one, we get one, Truex gets one. WeÂre all back and forth.ÂŽBusch tied three-time champ Tony Stewart for 13th on the career wins list with 49.ÂYou keep reaching higher up the ladder and you keep reaching more milestone drivers,ÂŽ Busch said. ÂTony Stewart is one of the all-time best and one of the drivers that I was a fan of growing up. ItÂs awesome to be able to tie him. ThereÂs many more. We want to keep going.ÂŽBusch held off a pair of young drivers aiming for their first career Cup win. Daniel Suarez, the first Mexican driver to win the pole for a Cup race, finished second and Alex Bowman was third.Suarez, also a JGR driver, entered 20th in the points standings and desperately needed a win to earn an auto-matic berth for NASCARÂs playoffs. There are just five races left before the 16-driver field is set.Only seven drivers have won races this season.Harvick had a shot at his seventh win until his car was damaged on pit road and he slipped again to the back of the pack. Harvick is 0 for 36 at Pocono and has yet to win there or at Kentucky Speedway.Busch made it look easy at Pocono this weekend, with a win Saturday in the Truck Series race. He won for the 192nd time over the Cup, Xfinity and Truck Series.He has Cup wins this year at Texas, Bristol, Richmond, Charlotte and Chicagoland. He hasnÂt gone more than three races without a winning a race since April. Busch had never won at Pocono until July 2017. HeÂs won 10 races since that date and led more than 2,000 laps.Here are other items of note at Pocono. WALLACE WRECKWallace had one of the hardest hits a driver can have at Pocono in a blow somewhat cushioned by the protective barriers.ÂThat was a huge hit,ÂŽ he said. ÂMom, everybody back at home, IÂm OK.ÂŽWallace just signed a twoyear contract extension through 2020 with Richard Petty Motorsports.He said he felt helpless and the wreck Âscared the hell out of me.ÂŽÂEverything was good. They gave me an ultrasound, no twins or anything,ÂŽ Wal-lace said. 600 STARTSSeven-time NASCAR champion Jimmie Johnson finished 17th in his 600th career start. He became the 30th driver to make 600 starts and failed to match Richard Petty as the only driver to win that mile-stone race. INSPECTION WOESHarvick and Busch were among 13 teams whose cars flunked post-qualifying inspection on Saturday and dropped to the rear of the field.ÂThey know what the tolerances are and they were out of tolerance,ÂŽ NASCAR COO Steve Phelps said. ÂNo one likes it. We donÂt like it for sure.ÂŽ UP NEXTThe series shifts toward the road course where at Wat-kins Glen, where Truex is the defending race winner. NASCARFrom Page B1Denny Hamlin makes a pit stop during a NASCAR Cup Series auto race Sunday in Long Pond, Pa. [AP PHOTO/DERIK HAMILTON] dreams of on the final day at St. Andrews, and often in unpleasant Â„ occasionally vicious Â„ weather conditions.Langer shot a 68 to come second.Americans Kirk Triplett (69) and Scott McCarron (68) tied for third alongside CanadaÂs Stephen Ames (69). All three finished on 10 under.Ladies Scottish OpenThailandÂs Ariya Jutanugarn had six birdies in a final round 5-under 66 to win the Ladies Scottish Open by one shot in Gullane, Scotland, on Sunday.The 22-year-old Juta-nugarn held off the challenge of Australian Minjee Lee at Gullane to claim her 10th LPGA title and third this year.Jutanugarn finished on 13-under 271 to move top of the world rankings, ahead of South Koreans Inbee Park and Sung Hyun Park.Runner-up Lee remained in close pursuit of Jutanugarn throughout Sunday but was unable to make up a one-shot overnight deficit.Lee produced a bogey-free 66 but couldnÂt do enough after her third-round 71.Jutanugarn has also won the Kingsmill Championship and U.S. WomenÂs Open this year. European OpenRichard McEvoy won his first European Tour title at the age of 39 after a dramatic finish to the European Open in Hamburg, Germany, on Sunday.The Englishman holed a 20-foot putt for birdie on the last hole to secure a one-shot victory ahead of Renato Para-tore, Christofer Blomstrand and German amateur Allen John. GOLFFrom Page B2
B4 Monday, July 30, 2018 | DailyCommercial.com AMERICANLEAGUENATIONALLEAGUEEASTDIVISION TEAMWLPCT.GBWCGBL10STRHOME AWAY Boston7433.692Â„Â„7-3W-337-1437-19 NewYork6737.6445Â„5-5W-237-1530-22 TampaBay5353.5002094-6L-329-2024-33 Toronto4856.46224135-5W-127-2821-28 Baltimore3274.30241305-5W-320-3512-39 CENTRALDIVISION TEAMWLPCTGBWCGBL10STRHOME AWAY Cleveland5747.548Â„Â„6-4W-132-2125-26 Minnesota4856.4629134-6L-329-2219-34 Detroit4562.42113185-5L-127-2718-35 Chicago3768.35220254-6L-120-3117-37 KansasCity3273.30525305-5L-215-3717-36 WESTDIVISION TEAMWLPCTGBWCGBL10STRHOME AWAY Houston6740.626Â„Â„4-6L-432-2435-16 Seattle6243.5904Â„4-6W-134-1928-24 Oakland6146.570626-4L-326-2235-24 LosAngeles5453.5051395-5L-129-2825-25 Texas4562.42122184-6W-320-3425-28 EASTDIVISION TEAMWLPCT.GBWCGBL10STRHOME AWAY Philadelphia5847.552Â„Â„5-5L-334-1824-29 Atlanta5547.539114-6W-126-2329-24 Washington5253.495665-5L-223-2529-28 Miami4661.43013136-4W-226-3120-30 NewYork4459.42713135-5W-121-3323-26 CENTRALDIVISION TEAMWLPCT.GBWCGBL10STRHOME AWAY Chicago6044.577Â„Â„4-6L-233-1927-25 Milwaukee6147.5651Â„6-4L-133-2128-26 Pittsburgh5552.514647-3L-131-2624-26 St.Louis5351.510745-5W-226-2427-27 Cincinnati4858.45313105-5W-326-3122-27 WESTDIVISION TEAMWLPCT.GBWCGBL10STRHOME AWAY LosAngeles5947.557Â„Â„6-4L-128-2431-23 Arizona5948.551Â„6-4W-327-2532-23 Colorado5747.54818-2W-427-2430-23 SanFrancisco5354.495663-7W-132-2221-32 SanDiego4266.38918172-8L-520-3422-32 MAJORLEAGUEBASEBALLORIOLES11,RAYS5 T AMPABAYABRHBIBBSOAVG. W endlelf411000.285 Duffy3b401101.300 Bauers1b311201.243 Crondh422200.254 Perezc402000.600 Robertson2b100001.258 Hechavarriass300001.258 S mithcf401000.282 Gomezrf300002.216 A damesss-2b310013.196 T OTALS3358519 BALTIMOREABRHBIBBSOAVG. Beckhamss523001.224 S choop2b511302.244 J onescf403110.285 T rumbodh521102.252 Davis1b332411.159 Mancinilf501001.229 Rickardrf402010.223 Peterson3b501102.200 W ynnsc331110.219 T OTALS3911151149 T AMPABAY010101020Â„582 BALTIMORE31011032XÂ„11152 EÂ„Wendle(4),Adames(8),Beckham(13), S choop(8).LOBÂ„TampaBay5,Baltimore 9 .2BÂ„Beckham(10).HRÂ„Cron(21),off Bundy;Cron(22),offBundy;Bauers(7),off Bundy;Davis(12),offChirinos;Wynns(2), offWood;Schoop(17),offKittredge;Davis (13),offCastillo.RBIsÂ„Duffy(29),Bauers 2(25),Cron2(53),Schoop3(40),Jones (44),Trumbo(30),Davis4(35),Peterson (21),Wynns(3).SBÂ„Jones(2).CSÂ„ Wendle(4).SFÂ„Bauers. RunnersleftinscoringpositionÂ„Tampa Bay3(Wendle2,Gomez);Baltimore6 (Beckham2,Davis2,Mancini,Peterson). RISPÂ„TampaBay1for5;Baltimore3 f or12. RunnersmovedupÂ„Schoop.GIDPÂ„Cron, Peterson. DPÂ„TampaBay1(Bauers,Adames); Baltimore1(Schoop,Beckham,Davis). T AMPABAYIPHRERBBSONPERA Chirinos,L,0-336 432357 4.21 Wood1.24221445 3.38 Kittredge2.13 331133 8.03 Castillo12 220122 4.32 BALTIMOREIPHRERBBSONPERA Bundy,W,7-974 330792 4.53 Givens12221025 4.78 Fry.12000116 1.38 WrightJr..20 00015 4.45 Inheritedrunners-scoredÂ„Kittredge2-0, WrightJr.3-0.HBPÂ„Bundy(Wendle), Kittredge(Davis),Fry(Gomez).TÂ„3:05. A Â„22,454(45,971).REDSOX3,TWINS0MINNESOTAABRHBIBBSOAVG. Mauerdh400000.281 Rosariolf401002.305 Polancoss301000.282 Dozier2b400001.224 Morrison1b300001.192 S ano3b300002.194 Grossmanrf201010.253 Cavecf301001.276 W ilsonc200000.170 a-Keplerph100001.227 Garverc000000.264 T OTALS2904018 BOSTONABRHBIBBSOAVG. Bettsrf511001.344 Benintendilf412010.300 Martinezdh402311.326 Pearce1b400002.310 BradleyJr.cf401002.214 Nunez2b-3b302010.259 S wihart3b402001.229 Linss000000.182 Holtss-2b310002.274 Leonc400001.218 T OTALS 353103310 MINNESOTA000000000Â„041 BOSTON02010000XÂ„3100 a-struckoutforWilsoninthe8th. EÂ„Polanco(2).LOBÂ„Minnesota4,Boston 12.2BÂ„Rosario(26),Benintendi(27), Martinez(24),Swihart(5).RBIsÂ„Martinez 3 (89). RunnersleftinscoringpositionÂ„Minnesota 1(Dozier);Boston8(Pearce2,Nunez2, S wihart2,Leon2).RISPÂ„Minnesota0for 3 ;Boston2for11. LIDPÂ„Dozier.GIDPÂ„Dozier. DPÂ„Boston2(Swihart,Nunez,Pearce), (Lin,Holt). MINNESOTAIPHRERBBSONPERA Berrios,L,10-8 4.293336106 3.56 Moya.1000001 8.22 Mejia31 000439 3.65 BOSTONIPHRERBBSONPERA Eovaldi,W,4-474 000582 3.80 Barnes,H,2210 001217 2.35 Kimbrel,S,33-36 10000111 2.20 Inheritedrunners-scoredÂ„Moya1-0.HBP Â„Berrios(Holt),Kimbrel(Polanco).WPÂ„ Kimbrel .TÂ„2:42.AÂ„36,785(37,731). Y ANKEES6,ROYALS3KANSASCITYABRHBIBBSOAVG. Herreracf412100.276 Mondesiss400001.281 Perezdh412101.237 MerriÂ“eld2b400001.297 Dozier1b311111.207 Gordonlf401001.236 Escobar3b400001.197 Phillipsrf200001.167 Buterac300001.189 T OTALS3236318 NEWYORKABRHBIBBSOAVG. Gardnerlf311011.249 S tantonrf311100.280 Gregoriusss310011.261 Hickscf323210.256 T orres2b400102.286 Bird1b401102.237 A ndujar3b401100.293 W alkerdh211011.231 Rominec401000.268 T OTALS3069647 KANSASCITY000001110Â„361 NEWYORK20012100XÂ„690 EÂ„Dozier(4).LOBÂ„KansasCity4, NewYork6.2BÂ„Gordon(13),Hicks (14),Romine(11).HRÂ„Perez(18),off Happ;Dozier(5),offGreen;Herrera(1), offRobertson;Hicks(17),offSmith.RBIs Â„Herrera(13),Perez(53),Dozier(14), S tanton(64),Hicks2(47),Torres(44), Bird(26),Andujar(43).CSÂ„Hicks(2). S FÂ„Stanton. RunnersleftinscoringpositionÂ„Kansas City2(Mondesi,Butera);NewYork4 (Gregorius2,Andujar,Romine).RISPÂ„ KansasCity0for4;NewYork3for12. RunnersmovedupÂ„Stanton,Gregorius, T orres.GIDPÂ„Mondesi,Romine. DPÂ„KansasCity2(MerriÂ“eld,Dozier), (Mondesi,MerriÂ“eld,Dozier);NewYork1 (Gregorius,Bird). KANSASCITYIPHRERBBSONPERA S mith,L,1-245 553490 6.00 Hill.21 001015 5.64 A dam1.11110119 4.85 Maurer11 0002 1112.21 Peralta11 00007 3.38 NEWYORKIPHRERBBSONPERA Happ,W,11-663 111296 4.05 Green12110125 2.74 Robertson11 110213 3.61 Chapman,S,28-29 10000316 1.93 Smithpitchedto2battersinthe5th. Inheritedrunners-scoredÂ„Hill2-2,Adam 2-0.HBPÂ„Happ(Phillips),Adam(Walker). WPÂ„Happ.TÂ„2:51.AÂ„46,192(47,309).INDIANS8,TIGERS1CLEVELANDABRHBIBBSOAVG. Lindorss501100.291 Brantleylf511002.302 Guyerlf000000.203 Ramirez3b220121.292 Encarnaciondh412211.235 Alonso1b513300.265 Cabrerarf513100.271 Kipnis2b412000.223 Gonzalez2b100000.313 Gomesc501002.240 Daviscf513002.256 TOTALS41816838 DETROITABRHBIBBSOAVG. Martincf411000.251 Goodrum2b401001.240 Castellanosrf300110.292 Hicks1b400001.267 Adducidh400001.205 Rodriguez3b301000.171 McCannc300002.228 Iglesiasss301000.266 Reyeslf301000.221 TOTALS3115115 CLEVELAND122000120Â„8160 DETROIT100000000Â„150 LOBÂ„Cleveland10,Detroit4.2BÂ„Alonso (15),Davis2(6),Goodrum(23),Iglesias (25).3BÂ„Brantley(2),Davis(1).HRÂ„ Cabrera(1),offZimmermann;Alonso(18), offZimmermann;Encarnacion(24),off Stumpf.RBIsÂ„Lindor(67),Ramirez(74), Encarnacion2(73),Alonso3(63),Cabrera (12),Castellanos(58).SBÂ„Ramirez(23). CSÂ„Iglesias(6).SFÂ„Ramirez. RunnersleftinscoringpositionÂ„Cleveland 7(Lindor,Brantley2,Cabrera2,Gomes2); Detroit2(Martin,Adduci).RISPÂ„Cleveland 6for16;Detroit0for5. RunnersmovedupÂ„Alonso,Castellanos, Hicks,Reyes. CLEVELANDIPHRERBBSONPERA Kluber,W,13-6 7.15111594 2.79 Hand.20 00006 2.98 Plutko10 00006 4.75 DETROITIPHRERBBSONPERA Zimmermann,L,4-3 36551280 4.44 Liriano22 001130 4.62 Alcantara110000111.17 Stumpf14 110222 6.75 Farmer13 221131 4.86 Wilson10 000216 3.24 Inheritedrunners-scoredÂ„Hand1-0.TÂ„ 2:55.AÂ„26,498(41,297).REDS4,PHILLIES0PHILADELPHIAABRHBIBBSOAVG. Santana1b401002.212 Cabrera2b400002.272 Garciap000000--Thompsonp000000.000 Herreracf402001.275 Hoskinslf300011.260 N.Williamsrf402002.261 Franco3b402000.273 Kingeryss400001.233 Alfaroc200001.257 b-Knappph-c200002.228 EÂ”inp200002.154 Aranop000000--c-Hernandezph-2b101000.271 TOTALS34080114 CINCINNATIABRHBIBBSOAVG. Perazass400000.290 Gennett2b412200.319 Votto1b402000.289 Suarez3b400003.298 M.Williamscf-rf412001.333 Duvalllf401001.205 Ervinrf211101.274 Hernandezp000000.000 d-Dixonph100001.179 Peraltap000000.000 Iglesiasp000000.000 Casalic211120.288 Castillop100000.128 a-Hamiltonph-cf201000.227 TOTALS32410427 PHILADELPHIA000000000Â„081 CINCINNATI00300100XÂ„4100 a-singledforCastillointhe7th.b-struckout forAlfarointhe8th.c-doubledforArano inthe8th.d-struckoutforHernandezin the8th. EÂ„Franco(8).LOBÂ„Philadelphia8, Cincinnati8.2BÂ„Hernandez(14),Ervin(4), Casali(4).HRÂ„Gennett(17),offEÂ”in.RBIs Â„Gennett2(67),Ervin(8),Casali(5).SB Â„Gennett(3),M.Williams(1).SFÂ„Ervin. SÂ„Castillo. RunnersleftinscoringpositionÂ„ Philadelphia5(Cabrera,Hoskins, N.Williams,Knapp2);Cincinnati4(Suarez 2,Castillo,Hamilton).RISPÂ„Philadelphia1 for7;Cincinnati2for9. GIDPÂ„Franco,Casali. DPÂ„Philadelphia1(Kingery,Cabrera, Santana);Cincinnati1(Suarez,Gennett, Votto). PHILADELPHIAIPHRERBBSONPERA EÂ”in,L,7-35.17 441480 3.64 Arano1.22000116 2.21 Garcia.21001217 4.03 Thompson.10 00003 4.96 CINCINNATIIPHRERBBSONPERA Castillo,W,6-874 0019102 4.98 Hernandez11 000312 1.79 Peralta.120000135.81 Iglesias,S,21-24 .210002182.11 Inheritedrunners-scoredÂ„Arano1-0, Thompson2-0,Iglesias2-0.WPÂ„Castillo2. TÂ„2:48.AÂ„21,649(42,319).MARLINS5,NATIONALS0WASHINGTONABRHBIBBSOAVG. Eatonrf400001.304 Turnerss300001.265 Harpercf201021.220 Adams1b401000.285 Sotolf300011.310 Murphy2b300011.271 Reynolds3b200012.267 Kieboomc300001.215 Hellicksonp200000.080 Gracep000000.000 Millerp000000--b-Difoph100001.239 Solisp000000--TOTALS2702059 MIAMIABRHBIBBSOAVG. Dietrichlf400001.279 Conleyp000000--Rivera2b000000.202 Andersonrf322000.285 Realmutoc411000.311 Bour1b400001.228 Zieglerp000000--Steckenriderp000000--Prado3b412201.245 Riddless400000.225 Rojas2b-1b412100.260 Sierracf401001.188 Urenap201101.063 a-Maybinph-lf100000.249 TOTALS3459405 WASHINGTON000000000Â„021 MIAMI01103000XÂ„590 a-Â”iedoutforUrenainthe6th.b-struckout forMillerinthe8th. EÂ„Murphy(2).LOBÂ„Washington6, Miami6.2BÂ„Prado(8),Rojas(11).RBIs Â„Prado2(13),Rojas(38),Urena(1).CS Â„Soto(1). RunnersleftinscoringpositionÂ„ Washington2(Adams,Murphy);Miami 4(Dietrich,Riddle,Sierra2).RISPÂ„ Washington0for4;Miami3for8. GIDPÂ„Kieboom. DPÂ„Miami1(Prado,Rojas,Bour). WASHINGTONIPHRERBBSONPERA Hellickson,L,4-2 4.28530481 3.59 Grace1.11000016 2.77 Miller10 000012 3.66 Solis10 00019 4.88 MIAMIIPHRERBBSONPERA Urena,W,3-1061 004596 4.40 Conley10 000111 3.38 Ziegler10 000213 3.98 Steckenrider11 001123 3.26 Inheritedrunners-scoredÂ„Grace2-2.HBP Â„Urena(Turner),Hellickson(Anderson). TÂ„2:46.AÂ„12,112(36,742).BRAVES4,DODGERS1LOSANGELESABRHBIBBSOAVG. Taylorss411001.260 Machado3b401101.314 Kemplf400000.303 Hernandezcf300000.218 Goeddelp000000--Muncy1b200002.261 Hudsonp000000.000 Pedersoncf100000.264 Grandalc300000.258 Puigrf200012.265 Forsythe2b300000.207 Striplingp100001.074 Bellinger1b200001.240 TOTALS2912118 ATLANTAABRHBIBBSOAVG. Acunalf300011.256 Albies2b411001.282 Freeman1b311012.313 Markakisrf423300.320 Suzukic401100.265 Camargo3b400002.253 Inciartecf402000.247 Swansonss300001.247 Newcombp300002.061 Winklerp000000.000 TOTALS3248429 LOSANGELES000000001Â„120 ATLANTA20200000XÂ„480 LOBÂ„LosAngeles2,Atlanta6.2BÂ„ Markakis(32),Suzuki(16),Inciarte(16). HRÂ„Markakis(11),offStripling.RBIsÂ„ Machado(69),Markakis3(65),Suzuki(33). SBÂ„Acuna(5). RunnersleftinscoringpositionÂ„Los Angeles1(Kemp);Atlanta4(Albies2, Camargo,Inciarte).RISPÂ„LosAngeles1 for2;Atlanta1for8. LOSANGELESIPHRERBBSONPERA Stripling,L,8-3474415882.68 Hudson200002254.20 Goeddel210012362.36 ATLANTAIPHRERBBSONPERA Newcomb,W,10-5 8.211118134 3.23 Winkler.11 00005 2.98 Inheritedrunners-scoredÂ„Winkler1-1. PBÂ„Grandal(6).TÂ„2:47.AÂ„40,303 (41,149).METS1,PIRATES0NEWYORKABRHBIBBSOAVG. Rosarioss500001.241 Nimmolf300011.252 Flores1b400001.262 Bautistarf300000.216 McNeil2b300001.250 Jacksoncf302010.248 Plaweckic401000.239 Guillorme3b411000.177 Wheelerp201100.229 a-Confortoph000010.230 Lugop000000.091 c-Evansph000010.167 Swarzakp000000--TOTALS3115144 PITTSBURGHABRHBIBBSOAVG. Frazier2b400001.255 Martecf401000.288 Polancorf403001.251 Moran3b300011.265 Freese1b401000.286 Diazc400002.286 Meadowslf300002.292 Rodriguezss301001.169 Musgrovep200002.200 b-Osunaph100000.176 Rodriguezp000000.000 Vazquezp000000.000 TOTALS32060110 NEWYORK000010000Â„150 PITTSBURGH000000000Â„060 a-pinchhitforWheelerinthe7th.b-groundedoutforMusg roveinthe 7th.c-walkedfor Lugointhe9th. LOBÂ„NewYork10,Pittsburgh6.2B Â„Wheeler(2).RBIsÂ„Wheeler(4).SBÂ„ Polanco2(7).CSÂ„Marte(7). RunnersleftinscoringpositionÂ„NewYork 6(Rosario3,McNeil,Plawecki2);Pittsburgh 2(Freese,Diaz).RISPÂ„NewYork0for6; Pittsburgh0for2. RunnersmovedupÂ„Bautista,Guillorme. GIDPÂ„Plawecki. DPÂ„Pittsburgh1(Frazier,Rodriguez, Freese). NEWYORKIPHRERBBSONPERA Wheeler,W,5-6650017894.11 Lugo,H,7210001162.85 Swarzak,S,3-4100002136.30 PITTSBURGHIPHRERBBSONPERA Musgrove,L,4-5 75112289 3.63 Rodriguez10 001017 2.76 Vazquez10 001221 3.02 HBPÂ„Musg rove (Nimmo),Rodriguez2 (Bautista,McNeil).TÂ„2:44.AÂ„23,749 (38,362).BLUEJAYS7,WHITESOX4TORONTOABRHBIBBSOAVG. Grichukcf501002.218 GurrielJr.2b503200.322 Martin3b000000.182 Smoak1b401001.252 Hernandezlf411100.243 Moralesdh310000.257 Diazss422101.254 Drury3b-2b321201.186 SmithJr.rf200000.261 a-Solarteph100000.233 Grandersonrf100000.233 Mailec311111.247 TOTALS35710716 CHICAGOABRHBIBBSOAVG. Andersonss500002.241 L.Garcialf411000.285 Abreu1b400003.258 A.Garciarf300012.277 Davidsondh402100.221 Moncada2b411000.228 Engelcf301000.221 b-Palkaph111100.242 Sanchez3b300001.247 Narvaezc413200.290 TOTALS3549418 TORONTO000010015Â„7100 CHICAGO000011101Â„490 a-Â”iedoutforSmithJr.inthe8th.bhomeredforEngelinthe9th. LOBÂ„Toronto4,Chicago6.2BÂ„Diaz (13),Drury(3),Maile(8),Davidson(16). 3BÂ„Narvaez(1).HRÂ„Diaz(10),off Rodon;Hernandez(16),offFry;Narvaez (4),offSantos;Palka(15),offTepera.RBIs Â„GurrielJr.2(22),Hernandez(41),Diaz (28),Drury2(9),Maile(24),Davidson(40), Narvaez2(19),Palka(38).SBÂ„L.Garcia (11).CSÂ„Grichuk(1).SÂ„Sanchez. RunnersleftinscoringpositionÂ„Toronto2 (Smoak,Morales);Chicago5(Anderson2, L.Garcia,Engel2).RISPÂ„Toronto4for10; Chicago1for11. RunnersmovedupÂ„Hernandez, Granderson,Moncada,Narvaez,Engel. DPÂ„Chicago1(Narvaez,Moncada). TORONTOIPHRERBBSONPERA Borucki66 2215103 2.83 Santos,W,1-121 110332 8.03 Tepera12 110021 3.71 CHICAGOIPHRERBBSONPERA Rodon7.252216116 3.24 Avilan,H,8.10 00004 3.90 Fry,L,0-2,BS,1-2 0233008 4.50 Gomez13 220017 6.75 Frypitchedto3battersinthe9th.Inherited runners-scoredÂ„Avilan2-0,Gomez2-2. HBPÂ„Rodon(Drury),Fry(Morales).TÂ„ 2:57.AÂ„23,836(40,615).RANGERS4,ASTROS3TEXASABRHBIBBSOAVG. Choodh400004.278 Odor2b411001.270 Profarss412101.250 Gallorf-lf300013.190 Kiner-Falefa3b410001.262 Guzman1b411101.238 Chirinosc401002.213 Calhounlf300003.212 Toccirf100001.158 DeShieldscf301102.206 TOTALS34463119 HOUSTONABRHBIBBSOAVG. Springercf501000.251 Bregmanss300102.278 Gurriel2b400001.289 Gattisdh300010.239 Reddickrf400001.247 White1b323110.286 Davis3b401002.190 Maldonadoc300002.220 a-Gonzalezph000010.230 Kemplf412101.296 TOTALS3337339 TEXAS000013000Â„460 HOUSTON010001001Â„371 a-walkedforMaldonadointhe9th. EÂ„Gurriel(5).LOBÂ„Texas4,Houston7. 2BÂ„Odor(16),Profar(24),Guzman(13), DeShields(11),Springer(20),Davis(2). HRÂ„White(3),offMinor.RBIsÂ„Profar (51),Guzman(41),DeShields(19),Bregman (71),White(4),Kemp(20).CSÂ„Gallo(4). SFÂ„Bregman. RunnersleftinscoringpositionÂ„Texas3 (Choo2,Calhoun);Houston3(Springer2, Reddick).RISPÂ„Texas2for8;Houston 1for7. TEXASIPHRERBBSONPERA Minor,W,7-664 221890 4.73 Claudio,H,1112 000014 4.53 Leclerc,H,1410 00007 2.33 Kela,S,24-2511 112123 3.44 HOUSTONIPHRERBBSONPERA McCullers,L,10-6 5.1643011934.06 Smith.20 000214 4.13 McHugh20 001431 1.05 Peacock10 000217 3.15 Inheritedrunners-scoredÂ„Smith1-0.WPÂ„ McCullers2.TÂ„3:01.AÂ„40,560(41,168).ROCKIES3,ATHLETICS2OAKLANDABRHBIBBSOAVG. Martinicf400001.306 Chapman3b411102.272 Lowrie2b400001.275 K.Davislf411101.249 Olson1b302011.233 Piscottyrf300001.258 Semienss300000.252 Lucroyc300001.241 Montasp200002.000 Petitp000000--Trivinop000000--a-Canhaph101000.258 Paganp000000--TOTALS31252110 COLORADOABRHBIBBSOAVG. Blackmoncf402000.291 Parralf400002.282 Arenado3b300012.306 Gonzalezrf300010.287 Storyss412002.289 McMahon1b412100.222 Murphyc411202.282 Valaika2b301000.157 Marquezp200001.342 Obergp000000--W.Davisp000000--TOTALS3138329 OAKLAND000100100Â„250 COLORADO02100000XÂ„380 a-singledforTrivinointhe8th. LOBÂ„Oakland3,Colorado7.2BÂ„ McMahon2(6).HRÂ„Chapman(13),off Marquez;K.Davis(28),offMarquez;Murphy (2),offMontas.RBIsÂ„Chapman(35), K.Davis(80),McMahon(10),Murphy2(11). SÂ„Marquez. RunnersleftinscoringpositionÂ„Colorado 6(Parra2,Story2,Murphy2).RISPÂ„; Colorado1for9. RunnersmovedupÂ„Gonzalez,Blackmon. GIDPÂ„Semien. DPÂ„Colorado1(Arenado,Valaika, McMahon). OAKLANDIPHRERBBSONPERA Montas,L,5-34.18 332678 3.75 Petit1.20000222 3.29 Trivino10 000015 1.28 Pagan10000113 3.60 COLORADOIPHRERBBSONPERA Marquez,W,9-8 7.252218100 4.82 Oberg,H,6.10 00017 2.93 W.Davis,S,30-34 10000111 4.30 Inheritedrunners-scoredÂ„Petit2-0,Oberg 1-0.WPÂ„Montas.TÂ„2:28.AÂ„41,988 (50,398).MARINERS8,ANGELS5SEATTLEABRHBIBBSOAVG. Gordon2b513000.294 Segurass411110.317 Spanlf513100.267 Cruzdh511101.267 Hanigercf-rf211021.262 Seager3b500001.228 Healy1b410010.240 Gamelrf323110.289 Herediacf100000.229 Zuninoc502303.198 TOTALS39814756 LOSANGELESABRHBIBBSOAVG. Fletcher3b512001.298 Calhounrf401010.201 Troutcf321021.310 Uptonlf523302.262 Pujolsdh501102.252 Simmonsss301101.304 Kinsler2b301010.239 Marte1b300002.216 a-Valbuenaph-1b100001.202 Bricenoc300000.255 b-Ohtaniph100001.260 Arciac000000.625 TOTALS365105411 SEATTLE701000000Â„8141 LOSANGELES000020300Â„5100 a-struckoutforMarteinthe8th.b-struck outforBricenointhe8th. EÂ„Healy(6).LOBÂ„Seattle10,Los Angeles9.2BÂ„Span(15),Zunino(9), Fletcher(7).3BÂ„Gamel(4).HRÂ„Upton (21),offGonzales.RBIsÂ„Segura(50),Span (46),Cruz(61),Gamel(12),Zunino3(33), Upton3(61),Pujols(54),Simmons(47). SBÂ„Gordon(25),Span(7),Gamel(6).SF Â„Simmons. RunnersleftinscoringpositionÂ„Seattle 5(Segura3,Span2);LosAngeles5(Trout, Pujols2,Briceno2).RISPÂ„Seattle6for16; LosAngeles3for10. GIDPÂ„Cruz,Seager. DPÂ„LosAngeles2(Simmons,Marte), (Simmons,Kinsler,Marte). SEATTLEIPHRERBBSONPERA Gonzales,W,12-5 67222790 3.37 Vincent.23 331020 4.65 Nicasio,H,19.10 00005 5.80 Colome,H,1710 000217 3.60 Diaz,S,39-4210 001219 2.08 LOSANGELESIPHRERBBSONPERA Pena,L,1-2.167721335.23 Johnson2.121101353.54 Bedrosian1.130000163.47 Alvarez12001124 3.09 Parker1.100011303.33 Anderson1.210011223.23 Robles10 000113 3.86 Inheritedrunners-scoredÂ„Nicasio1-0, Johnson1-0,Bedrosian1-0,Anderson1-0. HBPÂ„Parker(Haniger).WPÂ„Pena. TÂ„3:32.AÂ„35,396(45,050).GIANTS8,BREWERS5MILWAUKEEABRHBIBBSOAVG. Caincf500100.296 Yelichrf412002.320 Aguilar1b400000.280 Braunlf411201.234 Moustakas3b401000.248 Perez2b412101.253 Pinac402001.220 Arciass311010.202 Guerrap100000.080 a-Thamesph101000.250 Albersp000000--Jenningsp000000.667 c-Shawph111100.245 Williamsp000000.333 Burnesp000000--f-Saladinoph100001.259 TOTALS36511516 SANFRANCISCOABRHBIBBSOAVG. McCutchenrf311011.253 Watsonp000000--e-Blachph100001.037 Smithp000000--Poseyc524300.290 Crawfordss502001.285 Longoria3b311112.248 Sandoval1b311200.248 Slater1b-lf201001.302 Duggarcf200111.276 Hanson2b401002.276 Hernandezlf-rf321110.269 Suarezp111010.067 b-Penceph100000.221 Dysonp000000--d-dÂArnaudph-1b100000.278 TOTALS34813859 MILWAUKEE200011100Â„5110 SANFRANCISCO00413000XÂ„8130 a-singledforGuerrainthe5th.b-lined outforSuarezinthe6th.c-homeredfor Jenningsinthe7th.d-outonÂ“elderÂschoice forDysoninthe7th.e-struckoutforWatson inthe8th.f-struckoutforBurnesinthe9th. LOBÂ„Milwaukee5,SanFrancisco9.2BÂ„ Arcia(6),Posey(21).3BÂ„Sandoval(1). HRÂ„Braun(11),offSuarez;Perez(8),off Suarez;Shaw(20),offDyson;Hernandez (12),offGuerra.RBIsÂ„Cain(29),Braun2 (40),Perez(26),Shaw(60),Posey3(36), Longoria(35),Sandoval2(40),Duggar(6), Hernandez(31).SFÂ„Longoria,Duggar. RunnersleftinscoringpositionÂ„ Milwaukee3(Cain,Aguilar,Guerra);San Francisco3(Slater,dÂArnaud2).RISPÂ„ Milwaukee0for6;SanFrancisco3for8. RunnersmovedupÂ„Pina,Cain.LIDPÂ„ Posey.GIDPÂ„Pina. DPÂ„Milwaukee1(Aguilar);SanFrancisco2 (Longoria,Sandoval),(Slater,Dyson). MILWAUKEEIPHRERBBSONPERA Guerra,L,6-745 553585 3.43 Albers.12 331031 4.34 Jennings1.22 000029 3.14 Williams12 001123 3.43 Burnes12 000321 0.00 SANFRANCISCOIPHRERBBSONPERA Suarez,W,4-668 441486 4.11 Dyson12110014 2.96 Watson,H,2310 000114 2.12 Smith,S,5-611 000110 1.41 Inheritedrunners-scoredÂ„Jennings1-1. WPÂ„Suarez.TÂ„3:12.AÂ„41,312(41,915).DIAMONDBACKS5,PADRES4ARIZONAABRHBIBBSOAVG. Peraltalf200010.285 a-Jayph-lf200001.276 Marte2b310021.246 Goldschmidt1b412201.280 Pollockcf412102.293 SouzaJr.rf411002.241 Ahmedss413200.239 Owings3b301010.199 Murphyc400001.218 Buchholzp200000.063 Hiranop000000--Bradleyp000000--c-Descalsoph100000.263 Boxbergerp000000--TOTALS3359548 SANDIEGOABRHBIBBSOAVG. Jankowskirf500002.244 Margotcf511001.254 Myerslf402201.291 Hosmer1b312010.249 Villanueva3b410001.217 Galvisss401103.240 Asuaje2b300011.212 Ellisc312111.296 Lucchesip200001.048 Lylesp000000.000 b-Pirelaph100000.258 Stockp000000--Matonp000000--d-Renfroeph100001.233 TOTALS35484312 ARIZONA200300000Â„590 SANDIEGO002001010Â„480 a-struckoutforPeraltainthe6th.b-outon Â“elderÂschoiceforLylesinthe6th.c-popped outforBradleyinthe9th.d-struckoutfor Matoninthe9th. LOBÂ„Arizona6,SanDiego7.2BÂ„Owings (13),Myers(13),Galvis(19),Ellis(6).HRÂ„ Goldschmidt(23),offLucchesi;Pollock(14), offLucchesi;Ahmed(14),offLucchesi.RBIs Â„Goldschmidt2(58),Pollock(43),Ahmed2 (51),Myers2(30),Galvis(41),Ellis(12).CS Â„Ahmed(4),Owings(4).SÂ„Buchholz. RunnersleftinscoringpositionÂ„Arizona3 (SouzaJr.,Jay2);SanDiego3(Villanueva, Ellis,Pirela).RISPÂ„Arizona0for5;San Diego3for9. ARIZONAIPHRERBBSONPERA Buchholz,W,4-1 5.26333792 2.65 Hirano,H,241.10 000114 2.14 Bradley,H,2912 110222 3.02 Boxberger,S,25-30 10000217 3.49 SANDIEGOIPHRERBBSONPERA Lucchesi,L,5-6 4.16553373 3.74 Lyles1.21001325 4.35 Stock22 000133 4.22 Maton10 000119 3.25 Inheritedrunners-scoredÂ„Hirano2-0, Lyles2-0.WPÂ„Lyles.TÂ„3:18.AÂ„32,529 (42,445).BOXSCORES ROUNDUP/MATCHUPSRedSox3,Twins0: NathanEovaldi pitchedsevenimpressiveinnings. Yankees6,Royals3: J.A.Happmadethe midseasonimpacttheYankeeshoped for,pitchingone-runballoversixinnings. Orioles11,Rays5: AdamJoneshadthree hits,droveinarun,stoleabaseand craftilybrokeupadoubleplay. Indians8,Tigers1: YonderAlonso,Melky CabreraandEdwinEncarnacionall homeredforCleveland. Rangers4,Astros3: JuricksonProfarhita go-aheaddoubledeÂ”ectedbythepitcher andstayedindespitegettingkickedin theface. BlueJays7,WhiteSox4: BrandonDrury hitago-ahead,two-rundoubleinaÂ“verunninthinning. Reds4,Phillies0: LuisCastilloallowed fourhitsinaseason-highseveninnings. Marlins5,Nationals0: JoseUrenaand threerelieverscombinedonatwo-hitter fortheMiamiMarlins. Braves4,Dodgers1: SeanNewcomb camewithinonestrikeofpitchingthe Â“rstno-hitterbytheAtlantaBravessince 1994,deniedwhenChrisTaylorsharply singledinawinovertheLosAngeles Dodgers. Mets1,Pirates0: ZackWheelerpitched sixstronginningsanddroveinthelone run. Rockies3,Athletics2: GermanMarquez continuedColoradoÂsstrongstarting pitching. Mariners8,Angels5: MikeZuninohad atwo-rundoubleinaseven-runÂ“rst inning. Giants8,Brewers5: BusterPoseyhad fourhits. Diamondbacks5,Padres4: Paul GoldschmidtandNickAhmedeachhita two-runhomer. LATE ChicagoCubsatSt.LouisTODAYÂSPITCHINGCOMPARISONNATIONALLEAGUE2018TEAMLASTTHREESTARTS TEAMSPITCHERSTIMEW-LERARECW-LIPERA MiamiChen(L)3-75.657-91-216.16.06 AtlantaTeheran(R)7:35p7-74.4211-91-117.14.15 ColoradoAnderson(L)6-33.5710-110-019.11.86 St.LouisMartinez(R)8:10p6-63.489-81-217.04.76 MilwaukeePeralta(R)4-23.745-31-115.26.32 LosAngelesMaeda(R)10:10p7-53.278-91-018.12.95 SanFranciscoHolland(L)5-83.929-100-116.02.81 SanDiegoLauer(L)10:10p5-75.295-121-214.27.36AMERICANLEAGUE2018TEAMLASTTHREESTARTS TEAMSPITCHERSTIMEW-LERARECW-LIPERA ClevelandBieber(R)5-24.806-21-214.28.59 MinnesotaSantana(R)8:10p0-05.401-00-05.05.40 TorontoEstrada(R)4-74.728-90-112.15.11 OaklandJackson(R)10:05p1-23.864-20-216.25.40 HoustonCole(R)10-22.5417-41-018.01.50 SeattlePaxton(L)10:10p8-43.6212-81-215.24.02INTERLEAGUE2018TEAMLASTTHREESTARTS TEAMSPITCHERSTIMEW-LERARECW-LIPERA PhiladelphiaNola(R)12-32.4215-61-118.02.50 BostonPrice(L)7:10p11-64.1714-62-017.23.57 TexasPerez(L)2-47.082-60-118.13.93 ArizonaRay(L)9:40p3-24.906-60-117.24.08 KEY: TEAMREC-TeamÂsRecordingamesstartedbytodayÂspitcher. SATURDAYÂSGAMES AmericanLeague KansasCity10,N.Y.Yankees5,1stgame Detroit2,Cleveland1 N.Y.Yankees5,KansasCity4,2ndgame Baltimore11,TampaBay2 ChicagoWhiteSox9,Toronto5 Boston10,Minnesota4 Texas7,Houston3 NationalLeague L.A.Angels11,Seattle5 St.Louis6,ChicagoCubs2 Cincinnati6,Philadelphia2 Pittsburgh5,N.Y.Mets0 L.A.Dodgers5,Atlanta1 Miami2,Washington1,10innings Arizona9,SanDiego4 Milwaukee7,SanFrancisco1 Interleague Colorado4,Oakland1 TUESDAYÂSGAMES AmericanLeague BaltimoreatN.Y.Yankees,7:05p.m. L.A.AngelsatTampaBay,7:10p.m. ClevelandatMinnesota,8:10p.m. KansasCityatChicagoWhiteSox,8:10p.m. TorontoatOakland,10:05p.m. HoustonatSeattle,10:10p.m. NationalLeague SanFranciscoatSanDiego,4:10p.m. ChicagoCubsatPittsburgh,7:05p.m. N.Y.MetsatWashington,7:05p.m. MiamiatAtlanta,7:35p.m. ColoradoatSt.Louis,8:15p.m. MilwaukeeatL.A.Dodgers,10:10p.m. Interleague CincinnatiatDetroit,7:10p.m. PhiladelphiaatBoston,7:10p.m. TexasatArizona,9:40p.m.
DEAR ABBY: I have been married to my husband for 38 years. We both had long professional careers and saved diligently for our retirement. Our children are on their own and doing well with their careers. My husband retired six years ago. His daily routine is visiting his mother (every day) in an assisted living facility. It is an expensive place, and they take great care of her. I have just retired. I waited to do it until I was 67, thinking we could start to travel (not move). My husband has now informed me he doesn't want to go on any twoto three-week vacations because of his mother. He says he needs to see her every day. Abby, the woman is 98 and going strong! There's nothing wrong with her except for some forgetfulness. I don't understand why he feels he "needs" to see her every day. When I try to question him, he gets angry and upset. He makes me feel like I'm the mean one. This is ruining our marriage. I'm not sure what I can do (if anything) to x it. Help! -RANKED SECOND IN THE MIDWEST DEAR RANKED SECOND: When a man marries, his wife is supposed to take precedence over his mother. However, because your husband "needs" to do this, you cannot be perceived as standing in his way, which will cause further resentment. His motive may be devotion. It could also be a feeling he could have been a better son in years past. I nd it hard to believe no one else could check in on your mother-in-law for the two weeks your husband would be away. (It could be one of your children, a sibling, another relative or a trusted friend.) Rather than allow this to affect your marriage, why not consider creating a Plan B? Schedule some trips for yourself. While you're away, send him lovely postcards with upbeat messages from the places you visit. When you get back, if he mentions he missed you, assure him you missed him too, but you understand right now his mother is his rst priority. Then tell him that while no one has a contract with God, "with luck" the two of you will have some nice trips together after "Mom" is gone. Provided, of course, that he still wants to travel after her death.DEAR ABBY: What's the deal with adolescent girls and young women wearing extremely tight and form-tting yoga/workout pants? Last week, while I was leaving a smoothie shop, I held the door open for a young lady whose pants were so tight I could easily see the outline of her private area. Yesterday, while I was waiting for my drink at a coffee place, a girl in her early teens walked in wearing similar attire. She was with her dad. In this situation I blame HIM. No father should allow his daughter to wear an outt in public that leaves nothing to the imagination. These kinds of pants are designed for the gym, and that should be it. Your opinion? -CONSERVATIVE GUY IN FLORIDA DEAR GUY: Obscenity is in the eye of the beholder. While it's possible these young women had just left their workout or yoga lesson, it's more likely they simply nd the pants comfortable to wear. My opinion is you should direct your gaze above the beltline, Prince Charming. If their outts were "indecent," they wouldn't have been allowed inside the businesses. Dear Abby is written by Abigail Van Buren, also known as Jeanne Phillips, and was founded by her mother, Pauline Phillips. Contact Dear Abby at www.DearAbby.com or P.O. Box 69440, Los Angeles, CA 90069. How to play: Fill in the blank squares with the numbers 1 through 9 so that each horizontal row, vertical column and nine-square sub-grid contains no repeated numbers. Puzzles range in diculty from one to six stars. The solution to todays puzzle will be in tomorrows paper. YESTERDAYS SOLUTION BRIDGE CRYPTOQUOTE HOROSCOPES TODAY IN HISTORY DIVERSIONS Mans devotion to his mom spoils wifes travel plans license tocruise...Place your auto ad in the and watch it go! Call Classieds Today!352-314-FAST (3278) HAPPY BIRTHDAY FOR MONDAY, JULY 30, 2018:This year you could experience a newfound closeness with a loved one or family member. You are often seen together, and may delight in each others companionship. If you are single, the possibility exists of having at least two potential sweeties. You might date both parties for a while before deciding if you want to commit to one or the other. If you are attached, you and your sweetie thrive when spending time together. The bond between you will become stronger as long as you are reasonable. PISCES captures your imagination.ARIES (MARCH 21-APRIL 19) A sluggishness camou- ages an inability or a lack of desire to make a decision. You need not worry, as you rarely experience inertia like this. Trust your energy. You might feel renewed later in the day, but only if you do not ght the status quo. TAURUS (APRIL 20-MAY 20) You may be condent that your day will ow as you might like. You will adapt to sudden changes. At the same time, give yourself plenty of time and space to make a needed change. A loved ones enthusiasm helps you skip over a problem. GEMINI (MAY 21-JUNE 20) Your sense of humor helps you bypass a challenging situation. You might see that you are not the only person feeling blocked or tense. Your understanding and willingness to discuss what is happening helps others as well. CANCER (JUNE 21-JULY 22) If you detach, given a little bit of time, you will understand where others are coming from. This knowledge might eliminate your need for any power plays or willful discussions. Let a loved one lure you into being more focused on him or her. LEO (JULY 23-AUG. 22) Your positivity will emerge when dealing with tumultuous, demanding situations. A partner or loved one might not be of the same disposition. If you maintain your cool, you will be OK. Your upbeat attitude will start to spread. VIRGO (AUG. 23-SEPT. 22) You might need to defer to others more often than you do now. This situation may not be comfortable, yet it could be the only way to keep the peace. Initiate a talk later on -perhaps tomorrow, when you are more relaxed. LIBRA (SEPT. 23-OCT. 22) You might be uncomfortable with the number of obligations you are facing. Look at what you can do to eliminate some of the pressure. When you revisit this situation, you might discover that you want to hold on to nearly every commitment youve made. SCORPIO (OCT. 23-NOV. 21) You might contribute to some of the morning stress. However, whatever tension you produce is unintentional. Seek a more creative outlet. Prepare to make amends and be more indulgent and caring, especially as you may have roughed up someones feelings. SAGITTARIUS (NOV. 22-DEC. 21) Emphasis is on a personal and/or domestic matter. An expense could be excessive and out of whack. Do not agree to this costly activity or purchase if you feel uncomfortable with what you are hearing. Weigh the pros and cons before deciding. CAPRICORN (DEC. 22JAN. 19) Curb spending. Be open to another path that might make you happier in the long run. Deciding where to devote your energy could lead to success. Listen to others feedback. Be gracious, yet feel free to call your own shots. AQUARIUS (JAN. 20-FEB. 18) You have demonstrated the ability to go way overboard in some area of your life. This pattern could repeat once more. Your instincts need to come forward when dealing with a personal or private issue. PISCES (FEB. 19-MARCH 20) You could experience several jolts as you navigate through your day. You might want to think through an important decision rather than be at the mercy of someone elses actions. Read between the lines in a conversation. You will know what to do. DailyCommercial.com | Monday, July 30, 2018 B5 TODAY IS MONDAY, JULY 30, the 211th day of 2018. There are 154 days left in the year. TODAY'S HIGHLIGHT IN HISTORY: On July 30, 1945, the Portland class heavy cruiser USS Indianapolis, having just delivered components of the atomic bomb to Tinian in the Mariana Islands, was torpedoed by a Japanese submarine; only 317 out of nearly 1,200 men survived. ON THIS DATE: In 1942 President Franklin D. Roosevelt signed a bill creating a women's auxiliary agency in the Navy known as "Women Accepted for Volunteer Emergency Service" WAVES for short. In 1956 President Dwight D. Eisenhower signed a measure making "In God We Trust" the national motto, replacing "E Pluribus Unum" (Out of many, one). In 1965 President Lyndon B. Johnson signed a measure creating Medicare, which began operating the following year. In 1975 former Teamsters union president Jimmy Hoa disappeared in suburban Detroit; although presumed dead, his remains have never been found. In 2002 WNBA player Lisa Leslie of the Los Angeles Sparks became the rst woman to dunk in a professional game, jamming on a breakaway in the rst half of the Sparks' 82-73 loss to the Miami Sol.
DailyCommercial.com | Monday, July 30, 2018 B7 Florida Air & Heat Inc. Your Comfort Company100% Financing Available Licensed Insured BondedServing Our Area Since 1986 State License # CAC1814030CALL 352-326-3202For ALL Your Heating & Cooling Needs A/C Services 352-408-7722 ASK FOR KEITH CARPORTS, SCREEN ROOMS POOL CAGES, PATIO STRUCTURES FOR HOME OWNERS QUESTIONS, WE HAVE ANSWERS! Aluminum Services John Philibert, IncWe do Everything from Ceilings to Floors. Pantries, Cabinets and more.Your pesky leaks gone and houses weÂll paint. From inside and out, weÂll make it great. Lic/Ins. Accepting Visa & MC. JPHandy.com (352) 308-0694 LAMINATE, WOOD & TILE SALE!Great Prices Exceptional Service!20 Years ExperienceSHOWROOM11433 US Hwy 441, Tavares Call Chris352-636-1643 D2452SD Garage Door Services Â€PressureWashingÂ€Painting Â€FlooringÂ€CarpetÂ€CleanOuts Â€CleanUpsÂ€HaulingÂ€Licensed352-787-7056 Handyman Services John Philibert, IncFor All Your Flooring Needs Pergo, Ceramic Tile, Travertine, Vinyl & MoreCall John @ (352) 308-0694 Flooring Services CCC1330633D2453SD BILL ROGERS IRRIGATION SERVICE35 YEARS EXPERIENCELIC NO. 22190/INS/BONDEDOWNER OPERATOR352-446-1059 Irrigation Services Home Improvement 352-455-8241 Also Specializing in Siding, Soft Fascia and Screen Rooms SEAMLESS GUTTERS iMan 4-U ÂO C D I AÂŽR CJOSEPH MAGRUM352-636-2599TAX ID, INSURED firstname.lastname@example.org Gutter Services All Pro Movers LLC Lic./Ins. Fla IM NO: IM2580ResidentialRandall Rolle Manager352email@example.com We Also Offer (352) 308-0694 John Philibert, IncFor All Your Interior/Exterior Painting Needs. FREE ESTIMATES!30 Years of Quality Experiencewww.BestPaintRem.com352-210-3964Lic/Ins15% OFFSenior Discount Painting Services Lawn Mower Repair Services Moving Services Pressure Cleaning D2458SD EXTERIOR CLEANING SERVICES RESIDENTIAL / COMMERCIAL352-603-4240Licensed & Insured Comfort Seal Roof Systems, Inc.TM352-242-5055 MEET THE CONTRACTOR NOT A ÂSALESMANÂŽ! BETTER THAN ANY METAL OR SHINGLE ROOF! NOT ONE ROOF LOST TO ANY STORM! NO PAY UNTIL JOB IS DONE! SPECIAL DISCOUNT FOR FELLOW VETERANS!St. Lic. # CCC1325522 Our 32nd Year Over 12,000 Roofs For Mobile/Manufactured Homes BEST ROOF BEST PRICES GUARANTEED! LIC#CCC042879 #CCC1330633D2472SD RooÂ“ng Services Re-roofs/RepairsShingles/Metal/FlatLic. #CCC1329936Covenant RooÂ“ng and Construction, Inc.#1 IN ROOFINGFREE ROOF ESTIMATES352-314-3625 D2444SD J.C.C.Bobcat&TreeSvc.Inc.LandClearing/Excavating FillDirt/Clay Hauling/DebrisRemoval StumpGrinding Demolition/Grading/Driveways OwnerOperator352-455-7608D2434SD Land Clearing Services Landscaping Services LandscapingTrimming,Mulching, Sod,TreeTrimming,Pavers&MuchMore! ArmandoSantamario352-587-1323D2415SD COMMERCIAL-RESIDENTIAL Â€AssortedRock&Stone Â€PaverInstallation/Repair Â€PalmandTreeInstallation Â€DecorativeWalls Â€RetainingWalls Â€CurbingandMulching Â€SoddingandIrrigation Â€SeasonedFirewood Â€FullLandscapingNeedsFULLGARDENCENTERFreeEstimates,SeniorDiscounts2402SouthSt.,Leesburg352-516-6936TEDBYRNE OwnerLic/InsD2420SD A-1 UNITED SERVICES 352-460-3763CALL FOR FREE ESTIMATESÂOne Call Does It AllÂŽLICENSEDINSUREDINT. / EXT. PAINTINGHOME REMODELSALL PHASES OF PRESSURE CLEANINGAND MUCH MORE! A-1 UNITED SERVICES 352-460-3763CALL FOR FREE ESTIMATESÂOne Call Does It AllÂŽLICENSEDINSURED Tree Services Tree Services BAD TREE CALL ME!27 YEARS EXPERIENCE NO JOB TOO BIG OR SMALL! FREE ESTIMATES TONY THE TREE TRIMMER 2402SouthSt.,Leesburg352-516-6936Senior Discounts TreeRemoval,Trimming,CanopyReduction, CraneService,StumpGrinding, SeasonedFirewood-COMPLETEGARDENCENTERD2460SD D 20 88 S D D2471SD J.C.C.Bobcat&TreeSvc.Inc.Residential/Commercial Trimming/Removal Palms/Hedges/StumpGrinding Debrisremoval/Hauling FillDirt/Clay/Grading/Driveways Lic/InsÂ€InsuranceWorkÂ€24Hrs.352-455-7608 D2463SD Upholstery Services D2470SD Window Services GEORGE WATKINS 352-587-2735Window ReplacementLanai Enclosures Acrylic WindowsCRC# 1330701 BLIND REPAIRSNo Cost...If We CanÂt Fix It!352-217-7556exceptionsblinds.comTo have your Professional Service listed here, please contact the ClassiÂ“ed Department at (352) 314-3278. 352-396-6238DAMIAN BROOKSDamianbrooks80@yahoo.com You've Tried The Rest...Now Go With The Best! RESIDENTIAL & COMMERCIALPERFECT CLEANING Cleaning Services CONCRETE 352.602.8077 Concrete For Less8x10 Slab $800 10x48 Slab $2600No UPFRONT Costs!Blocking/ Ref./Lic./Ins.Lic #113336Phillip 352-504-8372Includes Concrete & Labor D2424SD AllConcreteServices CrackRepairÂ€FreeEstimatesServingLakeCounty30YearsBonded,Insured,Lic#11066CallBobat352.223.7935 Concrete Services CCC1330633D2453SD Construction Services Door & Lock Services D2451SD BRIAN DEGAGLIA CONSTRUCTION SERVICESIncludes: Forming, Pouring, Stripping, Cutting, & Materials. Does Not include stripping of sod or roots, removing of concrete, pumping or hauling of debris. 352-267-5723 CRC 1326327 Only Mobile/ Manufactured Home ROOFINGwww.AllFloridaRoofs.com All Florida Weatherproong & Construction, Inc.FREE VIDEO ROOF INSPECTIONS1-877.572.1019 352-586-7178Serving Citrus, Hernando, Sumter and Surrounding CountiesCHEAP RATES GREEN ACRES MOWINGWe mow or bushhog acreage of any amount in all of Central & South Lake County REASONABLE PRICES!352-360-5445 352-348-3355 Commercial Cleaning Residential Cleaning BufÂ“ng/ Stripping Floors Painting Services Advance coatings.incRepaint specialist~interior-exterior ~cabinet resurfacing ~pool decks/stains ~drivewaysMark Mccormickphone 352 255 0145licensed & insured RE-TILESpecializing in Total Bath & Kitchen Remodeling Serving Central Florida for over 30 years JIM CHANEY 352-391-5553 Bath & Kitchen Services Tile Service RE-TILESpecializing in Total Bath & Kitchen Remodeling Serving Central Florida for over 30 years JIM CHANEY 352-391-5553 Construction Services
2255GENERAL EMPLOYMENTPUBLISHER'S NOTICEFederal and State laws prohibit advertising expressing a discriminatory preference on the basis of race, age, sex, color, national origin, religion, handicap or marital status. The Daily Commercial will not knowingly accept advertisement for employment which is in violation of the law. Employment Advertising Standards of Acceptance Employment Classifications are intended to announce bona de employment offers only. Employment advertising must disclose the specic nature of the work being offered. Some employment categories may charge fees. If any advertiser does not comply with these standards, please notify a Classied Sales Representative at 365-8245 or 365-8200. 2990 B8 Monday, July 30, 2018 | DailyCommercial.com 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 GeneralÂs 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 Â„ 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 Find yourFurry FriendÂ’s pet supplies in CLASSIFIEDS Looking for a Handyman?Check out theService Directory
6865PETSThe Florida Statute 828.29 states that no dog, puppy, cat or kitten may be offered for sale without a health certi cate, nor can any puppy or kitten be sold under the age of 8 weeks, nor can you advertise puppies or kittens with a deposit to hold. DailyCommercial.com | Monday, July 30, 2018 B9 CROSSWORD PUZZLE
B10 Monday, July 30, 2018 | DailyCommercial.com ITÂS ALWAYS I I T T S S A A L L W W A A Y Y S S GARAGE SALE SEASONwith the Add your garage sale to our ClassiÂ“ed Section, itÂs easy as 1-2-3 A A d A d Contact Daily Commercial to place your garage sale ad.Â€ Call ClassiÂ“ed Advertising 352-314-FAST (3278) Â€ Send form below with check or money order to: The Daily Commercial P.O. Box 490007 Â€ Leesburg, FL 34749-0007 Add the Daily Commercial Garage Sale Kit for just $4! CLASSIFIEDS P.O. BOX 490007 Â€ LEESBURG, FL 34749-0007 -00 07 7 $ 4 KIT INCLUDES: Â€ 3 line, 4 days In Print and Online Â€ Garage Sale Tip Sheet Â€ Inventory Sheet Â€ Large and Small Sale Signs w/ Stakes Â€ Pricing Stickers and More! SELL SELL SELL NAME ADDRESS CITY DAYTIME PHONE HOME PHONE SIGNATURE VISA # MASTERCARD # EXPIRATION DATE CHECK OR MONEY ORDER CLASSIFICATION STATEZIPPLEASE INCLUDE SPACES BETWEEN WORDS SPECIAL BONUS FEATUREALL ADS WILL BE POSTED ON THE DAILY COMMERCIAL WEBSITE!352-314-3278 212 E. MAIN ST. Â€ LEESBURG, FL WWW.DAILYCOMMERCIAL.COM 1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 FOR JUST $17.65 (3 line/4 days)