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Daily Commercial

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Daily Commercial
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Leesburg, FL
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Halifax Media Group, Steve Skaggs - Publisher, Tom McNiff - Executive Editor
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SPORTS | C1JAGUARS ADJUSTING TO NFLS NEW HELMET RULE SPORTS | C1SPIETH TAKES ANOTHER SHOT AT COMPLETING GRAND SLAM DINE | B1FROM FOOD TRUCK TO RESTAURANT, BARNWOOD THRIVES ON SAUCE @dailycommercial Facebook.com/daily.commercial YOUR LOCAL SOURCE FOR LAKE & SUMTER COUNTIES Wednesday, August 8, 2018 75 ¢ Opinion .......................A7 Weather ......................A8 Dine .............................B1 Sports .........................C1 Diversions ...................C7 Comics ........................C6 Volume 142, Issue 220 2018 GateHouse Media Home delivery: 352-787-0600 By Payne Raynews@dailycommercial.comTAVARES „ The Lake County Sheriff's Office jumped into the nationwide lip-sync battles between law enforcement agencies in a big way late last week.The playful challenges pit law enforcement agencies against one another to see who can do more creative, fun lip-sync videos, and many of them choose pop music or rock tunes that illustrate their work.The Lake Sheriff's Office LCSO in lip-sync grooveThe Marine Unit of the Lake County Sheriffs Of“ ce takes part in the agencys lip-sync video. [YOUTUBE] The Court Services division of the Lake County Sheriffs Of“ ce lip-syncs to I Fought the LawŽ by The Clash. [YOUTUBE] Cast of dozens dances, hams it up for millions of viewersBy Eric Tucker, Matthew Barakat and Chad DayThe Associated PressALEXANDRIA, Va. „ In blistering questioning, a defense lawyer accused the protege of former Trump campaign chairman Paul Manafort of being immersed in so many liesŽ he cant remember them all, as he tried to undermine the credibility of the governments star wit-ness in Manaforts fraud trial.Defense lawyer Kevin Downing began his crossexamination of longtime Manafort deputy Rick Gates by pressing him on his own lies to special counsel Robert Muellers investigators, an extramarital affair and hun-dreds of thousands of dollars he admitted to embezzling from his former boss.Downing also ventured into territory the two sides have mostly avoided: discussion of Donald Trumps presidential campaign. The charges are not related to Manaforts work with the Trump campaign.The aggressive questioning was aimed at shifting blame from Manafort onto Gates, who pleaded guilty in Muel-lers investigation and agreed to cooperate with investigators by testifying in the financial fraud trial.After all the lies youve So many lies Gates cant keep up By Amir Vahdat and Mehdi FattahiThe Associated PressTEHRAN, Iran „ As Iranians awoke Tuesday to renewed U.S. sanctions that had been lifted by Tehrans nuclear deal with world powers, the question on everyones mind remained: What happens now?From deciphering Presi-dent Donald Trumps tweets on Iran „ including one demanding WORLD PEACEŽ „ to trying to figure out how much their cratering currency is worth, Iranians appear divided on how to respond.The same goes for their theocratic government, which for now is abiding by the atomic accord. President Hassan Rouhani, a relative moderate whose administra-tion struck the 2015 deal, has taken an increasingly confrontational line in recent weeks, applauded by hardliners who had long opposed him. Then in a speech on live Iran weighs response as US sanctions biteSee LIP SYNC, A6 See IRAN, A8 See GATES, A6By Paul EliasThe Associated PressFirefighters struggled against rugged terrain, high winds and an August heat wave Tuesday to slow the spread of the biggest wildfire ever recorded in California, an inferno that exploded to be nearly the size of Los Angeles in just 11 days.The 450-square-mile blaze, centered near the community of Upper Lake, about 100 miles north of San Francisco, spread fast because of what officials said was a perfect combination of weather, topography and abundant vegetation turned into highly flammable fuel by years of drought.Firefighting efforts were also initially hampered by stretched resources, said the Department of Forestry and Fire Protection, also known as Cal Fire.When the fire started July 27, thousands of firefighters were hundreds of miles north battling a massive blaze that spread into the city of Redding, California blaze challenges re ghtersCrystal Easter uses a pot of water to put out spot “ res around her home, as her neighbors home burns to the ground in the background Monday in Spring Valley, Calif. [KENT PORTER/THE PRESS DEMOCRAT VIA THE ASSOCIATED PRESS] See FIRE A6

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A2 Wednesday, August 8, 2018 | DailyCommercial.com NATION & WORLDPUBLISHER Steve Skaggs: steve.skaggs@dailycommercial.com ...................352-365-8213 EXECUTIVE EDITOR Tom McNiff: tom.mcniff@dailycommercial.com .........................352-365-8250 DIGITAL EDITOR, LIFESTYLES EDITOR Whitney Lehnecker: whitney.lehnecker@dailycommercial.com 352-365-8258 SPORTS EDITOR Paul Jenkins: paul.jenkins@dailycommercial.com ......................352-365-8204 SPORTS WRITER Frank Jolley: frank.jolley@dailycommet.com ..............................352-365-8268 REPORTER Frank Stan“ eld: frank.stand“ eld@dailycommercial.com............352-365-8257 REPORTER Roxanne Brown: roxanne.brown@dailycommercial.com ............352-365-8266 YOUR LOCAL NEWS SOURCE FOR LAKE AND SUMTER COUNTIESPrint delivery available within the newspaper distribution area only. By submitting your address and/or email, you understand that you may receive promotional offers from Gatehouse Media and its related companies. You may unsubscribe from receiving any such offers a t any time by calling 352-787-0600. The advertised price does not include the charges for any premium editions. Premium editions are publis hed to provide additional information and value to our readers. You agree that you will be charged up to an additional $5.00 for each premium edition published and delivered to you during your subscription period, in addition to the cost of your subscription. The length of your subscrip tion will be shortened by the publication of premium editions if those premium editions are delivered to you during your subscription. You may elect t o be billed separately for premium editions by contacting Customer Service at 1-352-787-0600. Thus, unless you elect to be billed separately up to an additional $3.00 for each premium edition, you agree that the length of your subscription will be shortened in proportion to the value of the nu mber of premium editions published and delivered to you during your subscription period. As an illustrative example, if you select a subscripti on of up to 12 weeks at a cost of $48.00, and two premium editions at $2.00 each are published and delivered to you during that subscription period, your subscription will be shortened by 1 week because the weekly cost of the subscription is $4.00 per week and the premium edition charges total $4.00. Depending upon the length of your subscription and the timing of the publication and delivery of premium editions, you will not be charge d for any premium editions if none are published and delivered to you during your subscription. As such, in that case only, the length of your su bscription will not be shortened. The timing of the publication and delivery of premium editions is variable. There will be no more than 15 premium ed itions published each calendar year. Visit Dailycommercial.com for examples of premium editions. For more info or to cancel your subscription, please call 352-787-0600.The Daily Commercial (ISSN 0896-1042) is published daily for $178.47 per year (plus Florida sales tax) by GateHouse Media at 21 2 East Main Street, Leesburg, Florida. Periodicals postage is paid at the USPO, Leesburg, FL. POSTMASTER: Send all address changes to the Daily Commercial, P.O. Box 490007, Leesburg, FL 34749-0007. All material contained in this edit ion is property of the Daily Commercial and is protected under the copyright laws of the United States of America. Reproduction is forbidden without written consent from the publisher. MISSED YOUR NEWSPAPER?: Call 352-787-0600 in Lake County or 877-702-0600 in Sumter County from 7 a.m. to 10 a.m. Monday through Friday. Call from 7 a. m. to 10 a.m. on Saturday and from 7 to 10 a.m. on Sunday. If youre going on vacation, call circulation 48 hours ahead to stop service. ANNOUNCEMENTS, CALENDAR, GAME RESULTS: Email upcoming events, along with news about awards and personal or professional milestones „ with a photo, if you desire „ to news@dailycommercial.com. Schools or coaches can report game results after 6 p.m. by calling 352-365-8268 or 352-365-8204. Submissions also can be emailed to sports@dailycommercial.com. OUR COMMITMENT TO ACCURACY: The Daily Commercial promptly corrects errors of fact appearing in its pages. If you believe we have made an error, call the n ews department at 352-365-8250. Retail Advertising .........................................................352-314-3278 Classi“ ed Advertising ...................................................352-314-3278 Lake Circulation............................................................352-787-0600 Sumter Circulation .......................................................877-702-0600 Billing ...........................................................................352-787-0600 Accounting ...................................................................352-365-8212 SUBSCRIPTION RATES Home delivery (Daily/Sunday) 3 months: 41.70 ....................Tax: 2.92 ..........................Total: 44.62 6 months: 88.40 ....................Tax: 5.84 ..........................Total: 89.24 1 year: 166.80 .......................Tax: 11.68 ........................Total: 178.47 FOR HOME DELIVERY: Call 352-787-0600 (Lake) or 877-702-0600 (Sumter) between 8 a.m. and 5 p.m. Mon.-Fri. Prepayments for 3 months or more, mail to: Circulation Dept., the Daily Commercial, P.O. Box 490007, Leesburg, FL 34749-0007. Billed monthly at the rates shown. Monday, Aug. 6 Fantasy 5: 5-7-17-29-35 Cash 4 Life: 13-50-53-58-60-3 Tuesday, Aug. 7 Pick 5 Afternoon: 2-4-9-9-8 Pick 4 Afternoon: 1-0-2-0 Pick 3 Afternoon: 4-8-8 Pick 2 Afternoon: 6-4 Note: The evening draw times for daily pick games has been pushed back. Results can be found at www.” lottery.comLOTTERY DATELINESLISBON, PORTUGAL BISMARCK, N.D.Judge refuses to reopen pipeline security suitA North Dakota judge has refused to reopen a lawsuit that state regulators filed against a North Carolinabased private security firm accused of using heavy-handed tactics against people protesting the $3.8 billion Dakota Access oil pipeline.Judge John Grinsteiners decision Monday ends the yearlong dispute in state district court, but doesnt resolve a disagreement over whether TigerSwan was con-ducting work that required a license in North Dakota.North Dakotas Private Investigative and Security Board plans to appeal the cases dismissal to the state Supreme Court, attorney Monte Rogneby said. Should that fail, the board can still pursue tens of thousands of dollars in fines against TigerSwan through an administrative process.CAPE CANAVERAL, FLA.1st of Christa McAuliffes lost lessons released from spaceThe first of Christa McAu-liffes lost lessons finally was released from space Tuesday, 32 years after she died aboard Challenger.NASA and the Challenger Center for Space Science Education posted a video of astronaut-educator Ricky Arnold performing one of McAuliffes experiments aboard the International Space Station.McAuliffe, a high school social studies teacher from Concord, New Hampshire, never got to teach from space. She perished during the launch of shuttle Challenger on Jan. 28, 1986, along with her six crewmates.MILANItalian alpine valley evacuated after landslide kills 2Officials have evacuated a valley in northwestern Italy after a huge landslide swept away several cars along a well-traveled road, killing a couple trapped inside one.The news agency ANSA reported that rescue workers recovered the body of the second victim, a Milan woman, on Tuesday, the day after recovering the body of her 71-yearold husband. The womans age wasnt immediately available.Authorities were evacuating 200 people stranded overnight in a scenic valley near the town of Courmayeur that was hit by an enormous landslide. Helicopters ferried many to safety.PHOENIXA “ re“ ghter jumps off a small mound Monday while working on a “ re near the village of Monchique, in southern Portugals Algarve region. Fire“ ghters and anxious residents braced Tuesday for a “ fth straight night of battling a major wild“ re that is racing across tinder-dry forested hills in southern Portugal. [JAVIER FERGO/THE ASSOCIATED PRESS] In this 2014 photo, a poster in the likeness of Jose Antonio Elena Rodriguez hangs next to a makeshift memorial, where he was fatally shot two years ago by U.S. Border Patrol near the MexicoU.S border, in Nogales, Mexico. A federal appeals court has ruled that a Border Patrol agent who fatally shot a Mexican teen on the other side of the border doesnt have immunity and can be sued by the boys family for violating his civil rights. [ASSOCIATED PRESS FILE PHOTO] By Todd PitmanThe Associated PressTANJUNG, Indonesia „ The rescue team had done everything it could to locate the body of man, who had been killed instantly when a massive earthquake collapsed his home Sunday night on the Indonesian island of Lombok.They used hacksaws to cut a square into concrete wall. They used crowbars and dogs and a power drill. But by Tuesday afternoon, with the unmistakable stench of rot-ting flesh in the air, they were sweating and at their wits end. The body of 60-year-old Abdul Malik, one of at least 105 people killed in the 7.0-mag-nitude quake, would have to stay under the rubble for a third day.Its taking far too long,Ž said 50-year-old Masini, the victims brother-in-law who watched more than a dozen helmeted emergency workers in orange jumpsuits drill into a thick layer of concrete.The tragic scene underscored the challenges facing Indonesias government as it struggles to deal with its latest natural disaster. The quake shattered homes and lives across this vast archipelago, displacing more than 84,000 people, according to disaster agency spokesman Sutopo Purwo Nugroho.At least 4,600 foreign and Indonesian tourists also have been evacuated from three smaller islands off Lomboks coast so far, Nugroho said. The islets are renowned for their crystal clear waters that draw snorkelers and divers from all over the world.But with not enough boats to evacuate tourists quickly and too few planes to fly them out of Lombok, many visitors were forced to wait for hours or camp on beaches and the floor of the international air-port in Mataram.On the winding roads running north from the airport, which lead to destroyed villages shadowed by tall palm trees, the disasters impact was evident. Villagers fear-ing aftershocks could be seen camped by the thousands under makeshift blue tarpaulins held together with bamboo and sticks. Some held up simple cardboard signs begging for aid as ambulances and other vehicles raced by. We need food and water,Ž said one. Please donate,Ž said another.The international charity Oxfam said drinking water was scarce because of a recent spell of extremely dry weather in Lombok. Food, medical supplies, tarps and clothes are also urgently needed, it said.By late Tuesday, the government appeared to be focused on finding bodies, and wherever possible, survivors.Masini said his brother-in-law, Abdul Malik, who owned a small grocery store next to his home in Tanjung, was sit-ting in his living room with family when the catastrophe struck. Although his family managed to make it out, Abdul Malik was crushed by a thick concrete wall.The rescuers are working too slow,Ž Masini said. They should be bringing in heavy equipment to speed this up.ŽAprintinus Titus, from the National Search and Rescue Agency, acknowledged they needed better tools. But he said we will not give up until we pull him out of this rubble. We know how hard his family is suffering.ŽA few kilometers (miles) up the road, rescuers earlier Tuesday pulled a single body from a pancaked pile of broken concrete and twisted rebar that once held together the multistory Jabal Nur Mosque, whose green dome had shat-tered and collapsed.A 66-year-old village elder, Supardi, said a 6.4-magnitude quake that hit Lombok a week earlier had caused countless cracks in the mosques walls.Those were going to be repaired, he said, but people were just getting over the first quake and more than half the villages 1,500 people were sleeping outside.Large earthquakes are often followed by less-powerful aftershocks. But nobody expected a stronger quake would occur in such a short amount of time,Ž said Supardi, who said he was praying in the mosque when the tremor hit.He described a roar that knocked out the electricity and sent people fleeing outside. It destroyed everything,Ž he said.Indonesia is prone to earth-quakes because of its location on the Ring of Fire,Ž an arc of volcanoes and fault lines in the Pacific Basin. In December 2004, a massive magnitude 9.1 earthquake off Sumatra triggered a tsunami that killed 230,000 people in a dozen countries.By Tuesday evening, the search effort at the mosque ended after dogs failed to find more bodies and no other families reported missing loved ones there, said Anak Agung Alit Supartana, who heads the regions Search and Rescue Agency office. There had been reports that dozens of people were killed at the site.Supartana said two people had been found alive, along with three bodies. But the rescuers and heavy equipment were very much needed elsewhere, so we decided to shift the operationŽ to other locations.As it turned out, one was the crushed home of Masinis brother-in-law. The teams and one excavator arrived after dark Tuesday to investigate. But officials said they would have to resume their search for the body there at first light Wednesday.In quake-hit Indonesia, a challenge to recover the deadRelatives react as rescue teams recover the bodies of victims killed in an earthquake Tuesday in North Lombok, Indonesia. [TATAN SYUFLANA/THE ASSOCIATED PRESS]

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DailyCommercial.com | Wednesday, August 8, 2018 A3 LOCAL & STATETom McNiff, editor 352-365-8250 tom.mcniff@dailycommercial.comNEWS BRIEFS ORLANDOClermont man involved in fatal crashA Clermont driver fatally struck a vehicle that ran a red light early Tuesday, troop-ers say.The crash occurred around 1:30 a.m. at Bonnet Creek Parkway and Overpass Road in Orange County. Witnesses told troopers that Mark Lai, 53, of Orlando, was driving east on Overpass Road when he ran a red light. Michael Baker, 28, of Cler-mont, was traveling south on Bonnet Creek Parkway when his pickup struck Lais car in the left side.Lai was killed and Baker did not sustain any injuries.The crash remains under investigation.MOUNT DORARound Lake Road to close south of SR 46 on Friday Railroad crews are sched-uled to close Round Lake Road south of State Road 46 on Friday to work on the crossing.Traffic will be detoured from 5 a.m. to 8 p.m. via Kelly Park Road and Plymouth Sorrento Road. The closure will allow the rail-road crews to install a wider crossing in anticipation of the side street widening.Electronic message boards are in place, and law enforcement officers will be available to direct drivers. Wet weather and other unforeseen circumstances could delay or prolong work.Work on Wekiva Parkway Sections 3A and 3B began in October 2017 and is scheduled to finish in the spring of 2020.LEESBURGElection event set for LSSC TuesdayCounty residents can meet and mingle with candidates for local and state offices Tuesday at Lake-Sumter State College.Lake County Election Hob Nob 2018 is set for 5 p.m. to 8:30 p.m. in the colleges gymnasium and Magnolia room, 9501 U.S. Highway 441.Tickets are on sale for $12 in advance through Leadership Lake County board members or any United Southern Bank office. They also may be purchased for $15 at the door. A barbecue dinner and complimentary wine and beer will be served. A ticket is worth one vote in a straw poll to be held during the event.The Leadership Lake County Alumni Association is chief Hob Nob 2018 spon-sor. For more information, contact Michell Middleton at 352-267-3560.LEESBURGPartnership receives award for annual fish fry A Leesburg group is among the winners of the 2018 Florida Main Street Awards.The Leesburg Partnership was recognized Aug. 1 in Vero Beach with an Honor Award for its annual Spring Fish Fry, which won in the category of Outstanding Florida Main Street Fundraising Develop-ment Effort.The annual awards program showcases innovative practices and projects that make historic communities successful. The Honor Awards are the higher of two awards given, recognizing the very best of the bestŽ Main Street communities, said Secretary of State Ken Detzner.In 1994, the Downtown Merchants Association, the city of Leesburg and the Leesburg Chamber of Com-merce organized the Leesburg Downtown Partnership. Its mission is to restore, promote, and maintain the historic character and viability of Leesburg.Dara KamNews Service of FloridaTALLAHASSEE „ In a ruling that could have a revolutionary impact if it stands, a Tallahassee judge has found a law limiting the number of medical marijuana operators in Florida runs afoul of a constitutional amend-ment approved by voters two years ago.The cap on the number of medical marijuana treatment centers,Ž as they are known in Florida law, directly contradicts the amendment,Ž Leon County Circuit Judge Charles Dodson ruled in an eight-page order last week.Such limits directly undermine the clear intent of the amendment, which by its language seeks to prevent arbitrary restriction on the number of MMTCs authorized to con-duct business in the state. The amendment mandates the availability and safe use of medical marijuana by qualifying patients,Ž Dodson wrote.Dodson also ruled that the 2017 law is unconstitutional Judge rejects medical pot lawDarrin Potter, vice president production for GrowHealthy, walks through the vegetative cultivation room at the GrowHealthy facility in Lake Wales. [PIERRE DUCHARME/GATEHOUSE MEDIA] Rules limits on number of operators if wrong By Jim Saunders News Service of FloridaTALLAHASSEE „ The emergence of businesses such as Uber and Lyft has threatened the viability of traditional taxicab companies worldwide,Ž a federal appeals court said this week.But that doesnt mean cab companies in MiamiDade County should receive compensation after a 2016 ordinance cleared the way for Uber and Lyft drivers to hit the streets.A panel of the 11th U.S. Circuit Court of Appeals on Monday rejected a classaction lawsuit filed by cab companies that contended the Miami-Dade ordinance amounted to an unconstitutional taking of property because of its effect on medallions,Ž which have long served as a valuable license for cabs to operate.The limited number of medallions, which have been issued over the years by the county, traded for about $340,000 by 2014. But the 2016 ordinance did not require app-based services such as Uber and Lyft to obtain medallions, which also were tied to regulations imposed on cab companies.The lawsuit against the county, in part, alleged that the cab companies should receive compensation because the ordinance allowing com-petitors such as Uber and Lyft reduced the value of the medallions.But a federal district judge rejected the arguments, and the panel of the Atlanta-based appeals court agreed in Court rejects taxicab companies' lawsuit By Lori Weisberg The San Diego Union-Tribune ORLANDO … For the second quarter in a row, SeaWorld Entertainment reported nota-ble gains in attendance and revenues, signaling a possible rebound from years of steep losses in visitation.Attendance jumped nearly 5 percent in the second quarter ending June 30, with 290,000 more guests visiting SeaWorlds 12 parks than in the same quarter last year. And through July, SeaWorld saw 900,000 more guests passing through park turnstiles com-pared with the year before, executives reported Monday.During the second quarter, revenue also rose nearly 5 percent „ to $391.9 million, compared with $373.8 million a year earlier.Investors reacted positively to the news, as SeaWorlds stock price rose by nearly 17 percent to close at $24.67 Monday. The upbeat earnings report overshadowed news from SeaWorld that it has reached an initial settlement with the Securities and Exchange Commission related to possible violations of federal securities law.The disclosure, which included few details other than it could cost the com-pany an estimated $4 million, stems from a notice the com-pany received earlier this year from the SEC notifying it that the agencys staff was recommending that a civil enforcement action or administrative proceeding be brought against the company.ŽSeaWorld attendance jumps againSeaWorld reported that attendance rose about 5 percent in the second quarter. [ JOHN RAOUX/THE ASSOCIATED PRESS ] By Terry SpencerThe Associated PressFORT LAUDERDALE „ Florida school shooting suspect Nikolas Cruz told a detective that a demon in his head „ the evil sideŽ „ told him to burn, kill and destroy, and that he thought about going to a park to kill people about a week before 17 people were gunned down at the school, according to a transcript of his interro-gation released Monday.During the more than 11 hours of questioning by Broward sheriffs Detective John Curcio, Cruz usually answered in short sentences or nodded yes or no, speaking so softly that the detective repeat-edly told him to speak up. Twice when Curcio left the room, Cruz, 19, cursed at himself and said that he wanted to die, he deserved to die.Youre nothin,Ž Cruz told himself, followed by cursing.The interrogation will be pored over by prosecutors and defense attorneys if Cruz attempts an insanity defense or for mitigating factors if he is convicted and faces the death penalty. Cruzs attorneys have said he would plead guilty in exchange for a sentence of life without parole.Prosecutors released the 216-page, heavily redacted transcript of Cruzs post-shooting statement after a judge ruled last month that nonconfession portions The evil sideAssistant Public Defender Erin Veit, left, talks with school shooting suspect Nikolas Cruz in a Broward County courtroom for a hearing in Fort Lauderdale on Friday. [WILFREDO LEE/AP] In this frame grab from video, law enforcement personnel arrest a Nikolas Cruz following a shooting at Marjory Stoneman Douglas High School in Parkland on Feb. 14. [WPLG-TV VIA AP] Parkland suspect: Voice told him to burn, kill, destroySee POT LAW, A4 See TAXI, A4 See SEAWORLD, A4 See PARKLAND, A4 See BRIEFS, A4

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A4 Wednesday, August 8, 2018 | DailyCommercial.com32-page ruling Monday. The appeals court said the medallions did not give cab companies a right to exclusivityŽ in the local transportation market.If the (ordinance) code did not convey to the medallion holders the right to block competition in the for-hire transportation market, then the county could not have taken that right and the medallion holders takings claims must fail,Ž said Mondays ruling, written by Judge Stanley Marcus and joined by judges Charles Wilson and Marcia Morales Howard.Even the most cursory examination of the code reveals that the county did not give the medallion holders the right to enjoin competition. None of the codes provisions ever explicitly or implicitly conferred that right. Instead, the code reflects the carefully cabined scope of the medallion holders intangible property interest. Moreover, the right to property does not ordinarily encompass the power to exclude competi-tion, and nothing in the code signaled a con-trary intent,Ž the ruling states.The lawsuit is part of legal and political battles that have played out across the country in recent years as companies such as Uber and Lyft have upended the traditional taxi industry. Numerous communities in Florida, including Miami-Dade County, grappled with how „ and whether „ to regulate the new companies.After Miami-Dade County passed its ordi-nance, the Legislature in 2017 approved a law that created a statewide regulatory framework for the new companies. That state law trumped local ordinances, but the federal appeals court said the Miami-Dade cab companies were still able to pursue the class-action lawsuit against the county because of the 2016 ordinance.But the appeals court said the county had a rational basis for the ordinance, including differences in regulation between taxis and the new transportation ser-vices, which the court called transportation network entities,Ž or TNEs.ŽThe long and short of it is that the medallion hold-ers constitutional claims fail,Ž the ruling said. Their takings claims falter because they cannot lay claim to a property interest that includes the power to block competitors from the for-hire transportation market. And their equal protection claims fail because any disparate regulatory treatment that the county afforded taxicabs and TNEs was amply supported by legitimate government interests.Ž TAXIFrom Page A3because it requires mari-juana operators licensed by the state to cultivate, process, and dispense medical marijuana „ something known as vertical integrationŽ „ as opposed to breaking the activities into separate parts for licensure. And the judge decided that the law „ aimed at implementing the 2016 constitutional amendment, which broadly legalized medical marijuana „ improperly restricted who could get licenses.But Dodson refused to grant an injunction requested by Florigrown, a company partly owned by Tampa strip club oper-ator Joe Redner, who also recently won a separate marijuana-related legal challenge. Leon County Circuit Judge Karen Giev-ers ruled that Redner should be able to grow his own marijuana for juic-ingŽ purposes to prevent a recurrence of lung cancer. The state is appealing her decision.Dodsons decision not to issue an injunction means Florida health offi-cials can continue to move forward with an embattled process to grant a handful of licenses in addition to the 14 already bestowed in the states highly competitive mari-juana industry, expected by some to generate $2.5 billion in revenue in less than a decade.But the judges ruling could pave the way for an unlimited number of marijuana purveyors in a state where one license recently was sold as part of a $93 million deal that included an unnamed health care organizationŽ and another was acquired in a $53 million takeover by California-based Med Men.Its the first time any judge has weighed in on the licensing process at all, and what he said was unequivocal. ƒ What hes saying, ... is what youre doing is unconstitutional,Ž Florigrown CEO Adam Eland said Monday.But Eland acknowledged that the judges ruling might have no immediate impact on Florigrown.Dodson found Florigrown will not suffer irreparable harmŽ in the absence of an injunction but will still have the ability to apply and compete for one of the remaining availableŽ licenses.While Dodson did not issue an injunction, the judge set an Oct. 3 deadline for health officials and/or the Legislature to resolve the deficiencies with the law.Hes giving them that time because he feels its not irreparable yet. They have an opportunity to repair it,Ž Eland said, adding that Florigrown is trying to reach a settlement with health officials.But its highly unlikely Florida legislators will meet in a special session to address the marijuana law prior to the Nov. 6 general election and almost equally unlikely that health officials will make a significant policy reversal without the blessing of the Legislature.This looks like a big deal, but in reality theres several more years of liti-gation before this matter will be resolved,Ž said lawyer John Lockwood, who represents marijuana operators and applicants. POT LAWFrom Page A3SeaWorld has been under investigation by both the SEC and Department of Justice for executives disclosures and public statements in August 2014 and earlier about the impact of the anti-captivity BlackfishŽ documentary and trading in the companys securities.SeaWorld also is facing litigation accusing it of misleading shareholders about how the film contributed to falling attendance and revenue. The Department of Jus-tice has intervened in that suit.In its disclosure Monday, SeaWorld said the proposed settlement with the enforcement staff of the SEC includes no admission or denial of potential charges against the Company arising out of the previously disclosed SEC investiga-tion.Ž The settlement, SeaWorld said, is still subject to approval by the commission and there is no guarantee it will be finalized.Interim CEO John Reilly, who only briefly referenced the possible settlement during the earnings call, attributed the second quarters strong results to new pricing strategies, a continued focus on mar-keting and well-received new attractions, including the recently opened Electric Eel coaster in San Diego.We are confident in the direction we are heading and we are encouraged by the results we are seeing in our busi-ness,Ž Reilly told analysts in an earnings conference call. Our confidence extends to our long term view in the significantly improved financial per-formance we believe this company can deliver in the next few years and beyond.ŽThe results come on the heels of a strong first quarter when attendance and revenue jumped by double digits. Attendance rose by nearly 15 percent, while quarterly revenue rose by 16.5 percent.The second quarter, though, is a more credible reflection of the companys performance given that it includes the start of summer when many more of SeaWorld Entertainments parks are open.The two consecutive quarters of gains represent a significant turnaround from years of disappointing financial performance that has dogged the Orlando-based company since the release of Blackfish,Ž which was critical of the marine parks treatment of killer whales.The attendance growth also is an improvement over a dismal 2017 for the San Diego and Orlando marine parks, which saw visitation fall by double digits, according to a report released earlier this year documenting 2017 attendance at the worlds top amusement parks. SEAWORLDFrom Page A3should be made public. The interrogation began about four hours after the Feb. 14 shooting at Marjory Stoneman Douglas High School in Parkland and about 2 hours after Cruz was captured as he walked down a nearby street.The Associated Press and other media had sought the statements release under Floridas broad public records laws. Cruzs attorneys had wanted it suppressed, saying its disclosure could hinder his right to a fair trial.Cruzs statements about the shooting are blacked out, but the transcript is otherwise wide-ranging, dealing with the death of Cruzs parents, his penchant for killing animals, his former girlfriend, his brother, guns, suicide attempts and, especially, the voice. He told Curcio the voice appeared after his father died about 15 years ago but got worse after his mother died of pneumonia in November.Cruz described the voice as a male, about his age, and said the only person he ever told about it was his brother.Curcio asked what the voice told him.Burn. Kill. Destroy,Ž Cruz responded.Burn, kill, destroy what?Ž the detective asked.Anything,Ž Cruz responded.He told Curcio that he had to fight the voice from taking over, that it was always bad. Curcio questioned that, asking how it could always be bad if Cruz had held down a job at a dis-count store for two years.The voice is in here,Ž he said, apparently pointing to his head. And then its me. Its just regular me trying to be a good person.Ž Curcio said everyone has a good and bad side.Do they really?Ž Cruz said.He said the voice tried to get him to shoot people at a park a week earlier. Or maybe it was three. Cruz couldnt remember exactly, but he didnt want to do it. Curcio asked why he didnt. I ... I dont know,Ž he said.Cruz told Curcio he wanted to join the Army to be a Ranger but he failed the written exam because I was stupid.ŽCruz said he bought the AR-15 allegedly used in the shooting a year before because it was cool lookingŽ and to feel safe.Ž He said he bought other guns but fired them only twice, both times into the cement floor of his mothers garage.It didnt bounce all over hell and creation?Ž Curcio asked. No, Cruz replied, saying the bullets embedded in the concrete.Cruz said he tried to kill himself with an over-the-counter pain reliever after his mom died and years earlier had tried to drink himself to death because he was lonely.You dont have a lot of friends?Ž Curcio asked.No.Ž Cruz said he goes fishing with the demon.Curcio told Cruz he doesnt believe the voice exists, but Cruz insisted it was there and said he wanted to see a psychiatrist.At the end of the inter-rogation, the detective let Cruzs 18-year-old brother into the room.You „ your „ people think youre a monster now,Ž Zachary Cruz told him.A monster?Ž Cruz responded.Youre not acting like yourself. Like, why? Like, weve ... this is not who you are. Like, come on. Why did you do this? This is ... dont even laugh at me,Ž Zachary Cruz said.Im sorry, dude,Ž Nikolas Cruz replied. PARKLANDFrom Page A3TAVARESFamily “ les lawsuit against assisted living facilityThe family of a man who died at an assisted living facility have sued the company, claiming negligence caused his death in March.The estate of Robert R. Hamel filed the suit in Lake County Circuit Court against Heidis Haven of Fruitland Park and its owners, Lubis Enterprise, LLC, and Deviano Lubis.The owners failed to properly fund the ƒ ALFs yearly budget to ensure the residents received appropriate care and supervision,Ž the suit said.Hamel should not have been accepted to an assisted living facility, the suit claimed, in light of the fact he required heightened nursing care and supervi-sion based upon his health condition.ŽAs a result, he developed deteriorating wounds, infections and sepsis and suffered falls and unexplained injuries,Ž according to the lawsuit.The estate is represented by Hamels daughter, Sheryl Wallace.The owner could not be reached for comment. BRIEFSFrom Page A3

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DailyCommercial.com | Wednesday, August 8, 2018 A5

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A6 Wednesday, August 8, 2018 | DailyCommercial.comtold and the fraud youve committed, you expect this jury to believe you?Ž Downing asked incredulously.Gates said he did, but the defense lawyer wasnt sat-isfied. He scoffed at the idea that Gates had repented for his actions, noting that prosecutors have said they wont oppose his bid for probation and getting him to acknowledge he had not repaid the money he had taken from Manafort.After Gates described his theft as unauthorized transactionsŽ instead of embezzlement, Downing prodded him to use the latter term „ and Gates ultimately relented, saying, It was embezzle-ment from Mr. Manafort.ŽProsecutors had braced for the tough questioning by getting Gates to come clean about his own crimes. He told jurors how he disguised millions of dollars in foreign income as loans in order to lower Manaforts tax bill. Gates recounted how he and Manafort used more than a dozen offshore shell com-panies and bank accounts in Cyprus to funnel the money, all while concealing the accounts and the income from the IRS.But the grilling got more intense, and personal, Tuesday afternoon when Downing pressed Gates about a secret lifeŽ he said was funded by embezzlement, including an extramarital affair that Gates himself acknowledged. Gates also said he may have submitted personal expenses for reimbursement by Trumps inaugural committee, which he helped operate.After Gates struggled to recall precisely what he had told Muellers team, Downing asked if he had been confronted with so many liesŽ that he cant keep his story straight.Downing at one point asked whether Muellers investigators had inter-viewed Gates about his role in the campaign, prompt-ing an objection from prosecutors and a sidebar conference with U.S. District Judge T.S. Ellis III. The defense moved on. Both sides have agreed to limit discussion of the campaign to avoid preju-dicing the jury, though they did permit testimony about the overlap of a bank loan with Manaforts role in the Trump election effort.Gates implicated himself in broad criminal conduct on the stand, an apparent strategic decision by pros-ecutors to take some of the steam out of defense ques-tioning. He told jurors he embezzled from Manafort by filing false expense reports. He also said he committed credit card and mortgage fraud, falsi-fied a letter for a colleague involved in an investment deal and made false state-ments in a deposition at Manaforts direction.Prosecutors summoned Gates to give jurors the first-hand account of a co-conspirator they say helped Manafort carry out an elaborate offshore tax-evasion and bank fraud scheme. Gates testified that he and Manafort knew they were committing crimes for years, saying they had stashed money in foreign bank accounts and falsified bank loan documents.In Cyprus, they were documented as loans. In reality, it was basically money moving between accounts,Ž Gates said.Manafort and Gates were the first two people indicted in Muellers investigation into potential ties between Russia and the Trump campaign. Gates pleaded guilty months later and agreed to cooperate in Muellers investiga-tion of Manafort, the only American charged by the special counsel to opt for trial instead of a guilty plea.went further „ much further „ performing snippets of 20 songs across a 9.5-minute video that transitioned smoothly as different teams danced and performed comedic skits to the music.In one scene, bloodhound officers run through a field with their big-nosed, floppy-eared pooches to the sounds of Lynyrd Skynyrd's "That Smell." The road patrol unit syncs up to Hold on, Im CominŽ by the soul duo Sam and Dave. The fugitive team chases a "wanted" man through a field to Bon Jovi's "Wanted, Dead or Alive," and the Court Services division dances around a faux prisoner in court to The Clash's "I Fought the Law and the Law Won."I set out to raise the bar,Ž said Todd Thurgaland, who serves as Visual Images Producer for the Sheriff's Office. I didnt expect, really, to go national.Ž But it did.The video, which appears on Facebook and Youtube, was not only viewed across the U.S. but in other countries as well, Thurgaland said. We were rolling 2,000 views a minute,Ž he said. It was hard to keep up with the comments. They were coming so fast you could almost watch them live.ŽFacebook commenters got a kick out of the video, sharing it more than 65,000 times between Friday and Tuesday and viewing it more than 3 million times.The officers involved were asked to do songs selected by Thurgaland in short bursts as they were able to find time.Sgt. Fred Jones, the Sheriff's Office's public information officer, performed his segment to Its TrickyŽ by RunDMC, standing in front of a news van and cameras as his job title flashed on screen.According to Thurgaland, Jones' part was as simple as taking five minutes after an interview to quickly shoot his scene in front of the news equipment.The video closes with several uniformed officers slipping and sliding around a local water park.The Lake County Sheriffs Office developed the video in response to the national trend of lip sync challenges that originated in Texas in June.Lake County law enforce-ment agencies began participating just a few weeks ago, beginning with Tavares Officer Charles Davis. Several Lake County agencies have participated since then, aiming to show Lake County that theres more to police than the uniform.What better way to humanize yourself than to play the fool?Ž Thurgaland asked. Its about showing the public that there is a real person inside that uniform.Ž LIP SYNCFrom Page A1The Road Patrol division of the Lake County Sheriffs Of“ ce performs CPR on a swimmer to The Bee Gees Stayin Alive.Ž [YOUTUBE] GATESFrom Page A1 destroying more than 1,000 homes, in addition to a dozen other major blazes.A few days after the Upper Lake fire started, Cal Fire Battalion Chief John Messina told a community meeting that with so many fires already raging in California, resources are already com-mittedŽ so officials were forced to prioritize public safety and private property.After those two things are addressed then well go after the pieces of fire that are in remote areas,Ž Messina said. Typically, wed go at all at once. There is just not the resources for that.ŽThe flames were raging in mostly remote areas, and no deaths or serious injuries were reported. But at least 75 homes have been lost, and thousands of people have been forced to flee. The blaze, dubbed the Mendocino Complex, was reported 20 percent con-tained on Tuesday.Its rapid growth at the same time firefighters were battling more than a dozen other major blazes around the state fanned fears that 2018 could become the worst wildfire season in California history.For whatever reason, fires are burning much more intensely, much more quickly than they were before,Ž said Mark A. Hartwig, president of the California Fire Chiefs Association.About 3,900 firefighters, including a crew of 40 vol-unteers from New Zealand, were battling the blaze, con-tending with temperatures in the high 90s and winds gusting to 25 mph.The heavily forested area of myriad canyons where the fire is spreading has few roads or natural barriers that can serve as firebreaks or offer safe havens for fire-fighters to battle the flames head on, Cal Fire Battalion Chief Jonathan Cox said. So firefighters instead fell back to natural barriers such as streams or used bulldoz-ers to cut fire lines, but the flames were moving so fast in spots that they blew past, forcing firefighters to retreat, Cox said.Theres no way youre going to stop that fire,Ž said Kyle Coleman, 28, who returned to his childhood home last week to help his father try „ in vain, it turned out „ to protect it. A big wall of flames came over the mountain ... I pretty much got my dad out of there.ŽIn all, 14,000 firefighters were battling blazes across California, which is seeing earlier, longer and more destructive wildfire seasons because of drought, warmer weather attributed to climate change, and the building of homes deeper into the forests.Cal Fire is really an urban firefighter service in the woods,Ž said Arizona State University professor Stephen Pyne, a wildfire management expert. FIREFrom Page A1

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DailyCommercial.com | Wednesday, August 8, 2018 A7HAVE 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: letters@dailycommercial.com Fax: 352-365-1951 Florida stands nearly alone in its treatment of voting rights for former felons. While most states restore civil rights after all sentences are complete, Florida forces applicants through a convoluted, torturous process that often ends in defeat. In March, a federal judge described Floridas process as a gauntlet of constitutionally infirm hurdles,Ž subject to the whims of the elected officials who make up Floridas Cabinet. Its a fair call. Among the four states that lack an automatic rights-restoration process, Floridas is by far the most difficult. In fact, U.S. District Judge Mark Walker found Floridas process so flawed that he ordered it shut down immediately. Floridians must wait a minimum of five years before embarking on the rights-restoration process, and it can take 10 years or more to even reach the hearing stage. And even those who work their way through the maze can be summarily denied: Gov. Rick Scott has a unilateral veto, but if he agrees, two other Cabinet members must also sign off. The secrecy and randomness of the process was on full display at the Cabinets meeting in June, where Scott „ often with no stated reason „ said yes or no to a rapid succession of cases, with the assent of Attorney General Pam Bondi, Agricultural Commissioner Adam Putnam and Chief Financial Officer Jimmy Patronis. Many of those who were denied will never know why. Walker ordered the process shut down immediately, but the state appealed. The case now lies with the 11th District Court of Appeals, which heard oral arguments last week. The court is being asked to decide whether Floridas arbitrary, secretive process violates the First Amendments rights to political expression and association.Ž The case could have national implications. Before the 11th Circuit rules, however, Florida voters could approve a much simpler, straightforward process to restore voting rights to those who have paid their debt to society. That proposed constitutional amendment is set for the November election. Ending Floridas complex and painful rights-restoration process would be better for everyone. Many of the people who lose their voting rights under this provision are low-income, and disproportionately minorities. Yet many have clearly worked hard to get their lives back on track after serving their time or completing probation. Person after person at the June hearing told tales of redemption, with careers as salon owners, truck drivers, contractors and more. They arrived with wives, children, even rabbis to plead their cases. And they endured often-humiliating questions; one man was asked how many children he had by how many women. Floridas fight in federal court makes little sense. The state could comply with the dictates of Walkers order by creating a process that is more streamlined, speedy and automatic, removing the capricious and secretive nature of the current rights-restoration scheme and clearing the enormous backlog of cases. Within a few months, Florida officials could be ordered by judges, voters or both to fix its broken process. Leaders should take this last chance to make things right on their own. The Daytona Beach News-JournalOUR OPINIONMake things right on voting rights ANOTHER OPINION OPINIONSteve Skaggs | Publisher Tom McNiff | Executive Editor Whitney Lehnecker | Digital Editor, Lifestyles Editor Tom McNiff, editor 352-365-8250 tom.mcniff@dailycommercial.comClear language struggles to thrive in the face of passion, which may help explain why, as our politics becomes more passionate, our language becomes less precise. Perhaps we could be more careful. For example, we often dont bother with the distinction between the terms evidenceŽ and proof.Ž Thus supporters of President Donald Trump argue that there is no evidence of collusion between the Trump campaign and the Russians, when what they mean is that there is no proof. And Trumps critics may argue that there is proof of collusion when what they mean is that there is a whole lot of evidence. It might be helpful if both sides would slow down and acknowledge that we are not going to resolve this difference of opinion until the Mueller report is made public. EvidenceŽ and proofŽ are not identical, but they reside on the same spectrum. The point where evidence shades over into proof is a judgment call, which is why our nation of laws uses judges and juries to decide when the evidence builds up enough weight to tip over into proof. The notorious June 2016 Trump Tower meeting among well-connected Russians and principals in the Trump campaign „ including Trumps son and son-in-law „ provides a practical example. The Trump Tower meeting matters because receiving assistance from a foreign government is apparently a violation of campaign law, and for good reason: We dont want to elect presidents who have clandestine obligations to foreign governments, especially an adversarial power such as Russia. On its face the evidence looks suspicious: Emails indicate that Donald Trump Jr. was excited by the prospect of promised dirtŽ on Hillary Clinton. And, frankly, its hard to imagine high-powered players such as these „ both Russian and American „ convening to discuss the adoption of Russian children, which was a cover story that was subsequently conjured, allegedly with the presidents help. More evidence. Trump has been reluctant to acknowledge any connection with or knowledge of the meeting. But now his long-time fixer, Michael Cohen, contends that Trump knew about the meeting before it occurred. Trump isnt known for his truthfulness „ neither is Cohen „ but its still one mans word against anothers. All of this is evidence, not proof. But this is why the Mueller investigation is important: Trump supporters and Trump critics may look at the conflicting evidence connected with this meeting and be tempted to draw conclusions. Many on both sides probably already have. But our system depends on impartial analysis to make judgments about when evidence shifts to proof. Facts and testimony are compiled and, in criminal cases, presented to grand juries, who make judgments about the evidence and, if its convincing, they pass their findings to another set of citizens „ another jury „ which determines whether the evidence amounts to proof. At least thats the way its supposed to work. The system is sabotaged when either side refuses to accept the process. Trump supporters and Trump critics alike would serve our country well by being willing to defer their judgments about the evidence until the proof is in. Trump supporters have to be willing to accept that Trump might be guilty; likewise Trump critics must be willing to accept his exoneration. John M. Crisp, an op-ed columnist for Tribune News Service, lives in Georgetown, Texas, and can be reached at jcrispcolumns@gmail.com.ANOTHER OPINIONThe di erence between evidence and proofAs I begin to prepare for next semesters classes, I consider what my students need to learn. What aspects of my class will prepare them for the real world? The educational system needs to do the same thing. Every semester I have a week of math labŽ in my college reporting class. The words strike fear in my students. Their eyes roll back in their heads, they foam at the mouth, they sputter the words, But Im a liberal arts major.Ž Its not that bad, really. We cover things like what property tax changes mean for their rent, how interest rates affect their car or credit card payments, and how a 5 percent raise affects their paychecks. We seldom get past property taxes before they start realizing that if they own property, they will pay property taxes forever. And it always surprises me that they dont already know this. Its a failing of our educational system that students dont leave high school with this basic understanding, among other things. Thats why we need to bring back the old home economics class. Call it Skills for LifeŽ and make it mandatory in high schools. Teach basic economics, budgeting, comparisonshopping, basic cooking skills and time management. Give them a better start in real life than they get now. How cool would it be if our kids knew how to shop for groceries and stay within a budget? Wouldnt parents feel a sense of relief if their kids understood how interest accrues on their credit cards? And shouldnt everyone have one great go-to meal they could cook if guests pop in? These are the skills we learned in high school home economics, the skills all kids should have, whether they are collegebound or heading straight into the workforce. Ive heard the argument that young people should learn these things from their parents, but my experience is that they dont, for various reasons. Some parents dont have time. Some parents dont have the skills. Some parents dont think about it until its time for their kids to leave home. And, since part of teaching is exposing kids to your own situation, some parents dont think its any of their kids business. But high school is the perfect time to introduce lifes basics. Students are beginning to feel like adults. They can see the light at the end of the high school tunnel. Theyre thinking about what life will be like for them. Home economics signals to them that we know theyre growing up and we want to help them along in lifes journey. So our high school curriculum needs to step up for students. Yes, English, history, algebra and science are important. But what good are they if you dont know how to cook dinner or figure out how a FICO score affects interest on credit cards? How impressed would a potential employer be if a young job applicant could discuss killer time management skills? Knowledge is power. Its time to pass that power on to the next generation. Marti Harvey is a lecturer at the University of Texas at Arlington.ANOTHER OPINIONBring back home economics class because our kids lack basic life skills John Crisp

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A8 Wednesday, August 8, 2018 | DailyCommercial.com television Monday night, Rouhani seemed to suggest that direct talks with Trump could be possible.Thats something North Korean Foreign Minister Ri Yong-hu, who visited Tehran on Tuesday and met with its leadership, knows firsthand.Whether Iran should choose a North Korea-style photo-op with the Ameri-can president who backed out of the nuclear deal or abandon the unraveling accord and increase its ura-nium enrichment remains a fiercely debated question in Iran. But everyone agrees something has to be done soon, as sporadic protests across the country of 80 million people only add to the pressure.The situation is not good right now; nothing is clear, said Ebrahim Gholamnejad, a 41-year-old carpenter. The economy is turning into a jungle.The newly imposed American sanctions target U.S. dollar financial trans-actions, Irans automotive sector, and the purchase of commercial planes and metals, including gold. Even stronger sanctions targeting Irans oil sector and central bank are to be re-imposed in early November.On Tuesday, German car and truck maker Daimler AG said it was suspending its very limited activi-ties in Iran and shuttering a representative office. Euro-pean companies had known since Trumps announce-ment in May that sanctions were coming back. Airbus at that time suspended plane deliveries to Iran; of 98 orders, only one A321 had been delivered, plus two A330s that were sold to a company that leased them to an Iranian customer.As uncertainty over the Iran nuclear deal grew after Trump entered the White House, Irans already-ane-mic economy nosedived. The countrys monthly inflation rate has hit double digits again and the national unemployment rate is 12.5 percent. Among youth, it is even worse, with around 25 percent out of a job.Irans currency, the rial, now trades over double its government-set rate to the U.S. dollar. Trying to stem the loss, the Iranian government five months ago shut down all private currency exchange shops, but the black market has thrived.On Tuesday, central bank chief Abdolnasser Hemmati allowed private currency exchanges to reopen. Shops welcomed customers, though some displayed no exchange rates late into the morning amid confusion over how much the troubled rial was truly worth.Iranian authorities recently arrested 45 people, including the central banks deputy chief, as part of a crackdown on financial fraud. On Tuesday, Irans state-controlled television aired a 30-minute documentary applauding the central banks new eco-nomic decisions.The hard-line Keyhan newspaper, which previ-ously lampooned Rouhani, bore his picture on the front page with a large headline quoting him saying: The way we can surpass all sanctions is to have unity.But what to do next remains an open question. Iran continues to abide by the nuclear deal it struck with the Obama administration and other world powers, which limits its enrichment of uranium in exchange for the lifting of sanctions, and makes it impossible for Iran to quickly develop a nuclear weapon. Iran has always said its nuclear program is entirely peaceful.In recent weeks, Iran has prominently displayed its centrifuges and threatened to resume enriching uranium at higher rates. At one point Rouhani renewed a long-standing Iranian threat to close off the Strait of Hormuz, through which a third of all oil traded by sea passes.Trump for his part has ricocheted between threats and promises to speak with Iranian officials without preconditions, offering mixed messages to both the Iranian public and its government. That continued Tuesday, as he described American actions in a tweet as the most biting sanctions ever imposed, and in November they ratchet up to yet another level.Anyone doing business with Iran will NOT be doing business with the United States, he wrote. I am asking for WORLD PEACE, nothing less!John Bolton, the U.S. national security adviser, said the intent of sanctions is not to bring about Iranian regime change.But we definitely want to put maximum pressure on the government, and its not just to come back to discuss fixing a deal thats basically not fix-able, Bolton said Tuesday on Fox News. We want to see a much broader retreat by Iran from their support for international terrorism, their belligerent activity in the Middle East and their ballistic missile, nuclear-related program.Though Iranians already are angered by Trump putting their nation on his travel ban list, some say talks with the U.S. president might be necessary. Others insist that Iran, which has weathered decades of pre-vious sanctions, should stand its ground. IRANFrom Page A1

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DailyCommercial.com | Wednesday, August 8, 2018 B1 DINE GRILLINGTIPS FOR DELICIOUS PORKHere are tips for grilling success from Eddie Zamora, the social media star known as the Yum Yum Foodie. € Choose a delicious grilled pork recipe. The alwaysavorful white meat is convenient, easy to prepare and versatile enough to star in a nearly endless number of dishes. € Keep your pork fork-tender and moist by adding a glaze thats sweet, spicy and/or salty, depending on your tastes. € Pork chops should be ipped a er 5 minutes on each side for optimal grilling lines; a er grilling, they should sit for 10 minutes to maximize avor. TIP OF THE WEEKFOODS TO KEEP YOU COOL Is the summer heat getting you down? Keep these foods on your menu to stay cool, says Spoon University. € Berries € Mint € Bananas € Poppy seeds € Avocado „ Brandpoint EASY RECIPECHIQUITA BANANA SMOOTHIE This tasty energyboosting smoothie makes one serving. Its great when you need endurance for running a marathon or running around town all day. € 1 whole Chiquita Banana, sliced € 1.5 ounces low-fat Greek yogurt € 1/8 cup fresh pineapple juice € 1/4 cup orange juice Place all ingredients in a blender and puree Tom McNiff, editor 352-365-8250 tom.mcniff@dailycommercial.com By Cindy SharpCorrespondentMOUNT DORA „ Dan and Elaine Backhaus had no idea that the response to their award-winning barbecue sauce would one day turn in to a full service restaurant „ but thats exactly what happened.In 2004, we thought it would be fun to enter a barbecue sauce contest at the Lakeland Pig Fest,Ž Elaine said. It was cold and windy, and we were surrounded by professionals in their food trucks and high end equipment, and there we were with our little tent. As first-timers, its almost unheard of to place, but we took first in chicken and fourth in ribs.ŽDan and Elaine were hooked. They continued entering professional competitions for the next two years. The popularity of the sauce was so great that they decided to take it to the streets and sell at local markets.We would sell our barbe-cue sauce and seasonings with meat samples, and people kept asking us where our restaurant was located,Ž Dan said. We always thought it would be an awesome idea, but we had to work our way up to it.ŽDan and Elaine began distributing their sauce in 2007 to stores in Ovideo, Orlando and Jacksonville as well as online. They also invested in a food truck and began catering throughout central Florida, which they still do a few days out of the week.In 2013, the Dan and Elaine opened their first restaurant in downtown Eustis. Earlier this year they expanded, opening Barnwood Country Kitchen and Smokehouse off Old Highway 441 in Mount Dora.We have a lot more oppor-tunities here,Ž Dan said. We host a lot of events, have a place to grow our own garden Barbecue of championsElaine and Dan Backhaus opened their “ rst BBQ restaurant in 2013 after selling their award-winning sauce at local markets. This year they expanded to become Barnwood Country Kitchen and Smokehouse in Mount Dora. [CINDY SHARP/CORRESPONDENT] The baby back ribs are one of the most popular meats offered at the restaurant. [CINDY SHARP/CORRESPONDENT] Barnwood Country Kitchen and Smokehouse, 3725 W Old US Hwy 441 in Mount Dora, is opens 7 a.m. to 3 p.m. Tuesday through Saturday, with breakfast served until 11 a.m. [CINDY SHARP/ CORRESPONDENT] From food truck to restaurant, Barnwood thrives on award-winning sauceMany area kids go back to school next week, and I love how my sons school handles the first week. It's a week of orientation, with half days of school giving the kids and teachers the opportunity to get back into the routine of things. It's funny how a few weeks of ignoring the rules takes us almost six months to recover. In the summer, our formal meal times and meals seem to all but disappear, and diets and lifestyle changes have long been abandoned. It seems like I cant get back on track until the first of the year, after the holidays and family celebrations. I have made a declaration that I am going to pick myself up out of this summer food slump and get back on track now, rather than later. All of our lives, we have been taught traditional meal planning, with the protein, vegetables, grains and so forth. I am going to shake things up a bit by saying we have been going about it all the wrong way. Yes, meal planning as we know it is daunting, boring and many times overwhelming. So don't plan full meals; the bento box is the way forward. In my personal chef business, I have been practicing the bento box approach for years. I encourage my clients to ask for prepared parts of a meal that are interchangeable. The bento box is a common meal solution popular in Japanese cuisine. A traditional bento box meal is packed with single portions of prepared singular ingredients that can be used in a myriad of combinations. I also like bento box lunches, because it is easy to please a crowd if you need to pack multiple lunches. The key to successful bento boxes are well-seasoned components. If you want to use ground beef this week, try seasoning it with a Mexicaninspired blend of spices such as cumin, chili powder and garlic salt. Although the meat has a dedicated flavor it can be paired with a creamy lentil soup. Over the next few weeks I will help you make life easier by sharing with you recipes that make packing a bento box meal simple, easy and delicious. This week, lets talk spice blends. Spice blends can be used on any component of the box, from protein to vegetables and grains. Here are a couple of spice blends that you can add to any component of your bento box. These blends dont contain any salt and usually require only one or two tablespoons per dish to season. My suggestion if you are not familiar with the seasoning then use threefourths to one tablespoon of the blend and adjust accordingly. Next week we will discuss grains and starches that will compliment any bento box.ZE'S MILD CURRY BLEND Ingredients: 2 tablespoons cumin 2 tablespoons ground coriander 2 teaspoons ground turmeric teaspoon black pepper teaspoon ground mustard 1 teaspoon ground ginger 2 tablespoons dried parsley ZE'S ROGAN JOSH BLEND Ingredients: 1 teaspoon cardamom 1 teaspoon cloves teaspoon ground ginger 4 tablespoons paprika 1 tablespoon chili powder. 1 tablespoon cinnamon 3 tablespoons cumin 2 tablespoons coriander 1 teaspoon cayenne (or more, if you like it spicy) ZE'S MEDITERRANEAN SPICE BLEND Ingredients: 2 tablespoons ground coriander 1 tablespoon ground cinnamon 1 tablespoon ground cumin tablespoon red pepper ” akes 1 tablespoon dried oregano 1 tablespoon dried ground rosemary Directions fro all: Combine all ingredients in an airtight glass container, store in a cool dark place.Ze Carter is a food columnist for the Daily Commercial. Email her at zecarter12@gmail.com.ROAMING GOURMETTry bento box approach for school meal prepA bento-boxstyle lunch features a panda-shaped peanut butter and jelly sandwich, “ sh crackers, a container of hummus, strawberries and carrots. [TNS FILE] See BARNWOOD, B4 Ze Carter

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B2 Wednesday, August 8, 2018 | DailyCommercial.comBy Ari LeVauxMore Content NowOn the fifth floor of the apartment where I grew up, my young culinary horizons were broadened by a Korean family down the hall. By second grade, I could hold a bowl of rice to my mouth and shovel it in with chopsticks, thanks to the diligent coaching of Christina, Wendy and Karen, who were about my age. The Park girls also taught me how to carefully pull noodles, one by one, from a bowl of high-end Japanese instant ramen. Sometimes their parents doctored the ramen with the likes of seaweed, green onion and egg. It hampered the noodle games, but by college I had some valuable life skills, along with disdain for my dormies and their cases of Top Ramen, to which they proudly added hot dogs and canned chicken. Today, I doctor with produce from the farmers market, but I still use the Park familys instant ramen of choice: Japanese brand Sapporo Ichiban. The method Different ingredients must be added at different times, depending on how long they need to cook. I start with bacon (just a basic flavor, no honey or maple „ I like pancetta). Cook slowly on low to make it a little crispy, and leave yourself time to remember ingredients you want to add. Then, add anything else that may benefit from some time simmering in bacon grease. Mushrooms are one option, though I think you would want to add butter, which is just fine in ramen. Zucchini, radish and garlic are also good early additions. Tomatoes can be added now, so they have time to spill their juices, along with half an onion, which can add flavor but be easily avoided later on. Toasted sesame oil adds a great flavor to most ramen, and now is as good a time as any to add it. Stir it around to even out the brown, place the dry brick of noodles atop everything else in the pan, and cover. This gets the noodles cooking, ever so slightly, in the steam of the simmering veggies. Meanwhile, start a kettle of water on the stove. When the water boils, add the last round of ingredients to the pan. In my case, that includes a cracked egg and maybe some tofu. Sprinkle the flavor packet onto the stuff in the pan, along with an appropriate amount of chile powder, if using, and pour in the water. I like it brothy, so I add a cup or more than Im supposed to. The hot water will continue to boil as you add it to the pan, and will create a bit of steam, so turn on the vent and be careful. Now you can add anything that needs just a bit of cooking, such as peas, corn or pieces of cabbage. Make sure noodles are submerged. It should take about two minutes for the noodles to cook, then kill the heat. Taste the broth and add seasoning sauces. I like a dash of fish sauce, a splash of soy, a tablespoon of oyster sauce, but it changes depending on the soup base. If Im using beef flavored I add hoisin sauce. Sometimes a little black pepper is nice. Cook for a minute, covered, and serve alongside a garnish plate of raw veggies to add on top: fresh herbs, radicchio, green onions, seaweed, fresh cucumber slices, iceberg lettuce, even slices or wedges of low-acid heirloom tomatoes like brandywine. These veggies may wilt a bit in the heat but will still provide a fresh crunch. The Koreans, of course, like to add kimchi. Last but not least, the spices. I recommend sliced jalapeos and a squirt of sriracha, but there are many ways to add heat to a bowl of noodles, like the already-added chile powder or splashes of your favorite hot sauce while eating. Spicy ramen: Your sweat glands will thank youFLASH IN THE PANSummer heatDoctor your ramen with produce from the farmers market. [ARI LEVAUX] Some people just seem to have a culinary creative mind. My friend Gloria is definitely one of those people who can come up with creative winning recipes. I lost count of her wins many years ago. I always look forward to hearing about her latest contest win. Recently, she sent me the following recipe for Bacon Onion Baby Brioche. This recipe won $500 in a contest sponsored by the wheat industry. Bacon Onion Baby Brioche€ cup skim milk € 1 T fresh lemon juice € cup warm water (100 to 110 degrees) € 1 t granulated sugar € 1 package active dry yeast € T dry minced onion € 1 large egg € 5 T butter, softened € 1 T granulated sugar € 1 t baking powder € t salt € 3 cups unbleached allpurpose ” our, divided € cup fully cooked real bacon bits € 1 ounces hot pepper Monterey Jack cheese (block; not shredded) Topping: € 1 large egg € 1 T water € 2 to 3 T “ nely crushed french-fried onions In measuring cup, combine milk and lemon juice; set aside. In small bowl, combine warm water and sugar; stir in yeast and set aside 5 to 10 minutes. In mixing bowl, add milk mixture, yeast mixture, onion, egg, butter, sugar, baking powder, salt and 1 cups ” our. Beat 2 minutes on medium speed. Add bacon. Gradually add enough of the remaining ” our to make soft dough. Beat 3 minutes on medium speed. Using dough hook, knead dough 4 minutes or until it forms a smooth ball. Grease 12 brioche or muf“ n cups. Cut cheese into 12 (1/8 ounce) cubes. Divide dough into 12 equal balls. Remove 1 teaspoon dough from each ball, forming 12 small balls. Place one large ball of dough into each cup. With “ nger, make a deep indentation in center. Place cheese cubes inside indentation. Place small ball in the indentation, lightly seal edges with “ ngertips. Cover and let rise in warm place until double, about 45 minute. In small bowl, beat together egg and water; brush on brioches. Lightly sprinkle with crushed onion crumbs. Bake in preheated 350-degree oven 20 to 25 minutes or until golden brown. Remove from baking pans after 3 to 5 minutes. Serve warm with soft butter. Makes 12 brioches.IN THE KITCHENIts fun to put new cooking ideas to the test

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DailyCommercial.com | Wednesday, August 8, 2018 B3If the latest trip to the beach has left you in need of a moisturizing masque or something to fade the freckles, cheer up. From bananas to buttermilk and oatmeal to olive oil, your pantry shelves are full of ingredients for homemade beauty aids. As a teenager, I worried about the freckles sprinkled so generously over my nose. My attitude changed when an older gentleman confided that he had always admired the movie star, Myrna Loy, and that in his opinion, her freckles were an important part of her charm. But if you arent inclined to love your freckles, or if youve reached the stage of being distressed by age spots, one of the simplest remedies is plain old lemon juice. Apply it to the affected area; let it set for about 15 minutes, then rinse skin clean. Repeat daily. No lemons on hand? Well, it should come as no surprise that apple cider vinegar is also effective. After all, Helen of Troy used vinegar as a cosmetic. Use a cotton ball to apply undiluted apple cider vinegar to the spots for ten minutes at least twice a day, and within a few weeks, the spots should fade, or even disappear completely. Then theres onion juice. Grate half a medium onion into a small bowl lined with cheesecloth, and squeeze the juice out into the bowl. Stir in two teaspoons of distilled white vinegar, and three teaspoons of 3 percent hydrogen peroxide „ thats the stuff you keep on hand for first aid for minor cuts and scrapes. Dab solution on with a cotton swab or pad, and let dry. Repeat morning and evening. Whatever remedy you select for those age spots or freckles, remember theyre caused by excessive exposure to the sun. To make them fade faster, and keep new ones from cropping up, use sunscreen faithfully. Frugal and beautyconscious cooks have been using mayonnaise as a moisturizer for a long time. But now that we have so many different varieties, we need to remember to use the type made with whole eggs. And certainly the mayo version with sriracha seasoning should be kept away from the face. Once youve chosen the proper type of mayonnaise, spread it over your face, leave it on for 20 minutes, then wipe off the excess and rinse your face with cool water. Equally simple is the buttermilk beauty treatment. Spread on the buttermilk and leave it on for about 20 minutes. Wash it off with warm water, and pat the skin dry. Dont forget honey. Thoroughly mix a teaspoon of honey with two tablespoons of heavy whipping cream. Leave on at least half an hour, then rinse with tepid water. And isnt it lucky that summer is also the season of luscious tropical fruits, with all those wonderful vitamins? Give your face a quick treat by rubbing it with the inside surface of the peeling from mango, papaya or banana. Or mash a ripe banana with a few drops of peanut oil, spread it over the face and neck, and leave it on for at least half an hour. Wash off with tepid water. For a good night cream, stir the juice of half a lemon into a cup of plain yogurt, and use as you would any night cream. Or massage extra-virgin, coldpressed olive oil into the neck and face. Leave on overnight. The next morning, rinse first with tepid water, then cool water. When waging war on wrinkles or trying to avoid getting them, its important to stay hydrated. Ive read that a good way to be sure youre getting enough water is to pinch the skin on the back of the hand. If the pinched skin springs back into place, youre properly hydrated; if not, you need to be drinking more water. One good hydration trick is to add a few drops of essential oil, such as lavender, to a cup of water, put it into a misting bottle, and spray it around your head several times a day. Mary Ryder is a food columnist for the Daily Commercial. Email her at practicalpotwatcher@cfl.rr.com.PRACTICAL POTWATCHERCheck pantry for full menu of beauty aidsIf the latest trip to the beach has left you in need of a moisturizing masque or something to fade the freckles, cheer up. From bananas to buttermilk and oatmeal to olive oil, your pantry shelves are full of ingredients for homemade beauty aids. [GATEHOUSE MEDIA FILE] Mary Ryder By Becky Krystal The Washington PostI take as much joy in eating a square of excellent chocolate as the next chocolate lover. That being said, Im never going to turn down a dessert made with chocolate. Fudge, to me, is one of the best happy mediums. Its a canvas that allows you to add more flavors and ingredients while still allowing the chocolate to shine through. This recipe appealed to me for how closely it resembles Rocky Road ice cream and smores. Credit Jessie Sheehan with uncovering an original 1928 recipe that she includes in her new book, The Vintage Baker: More Than 50 Recipes From Butterscotch Pecan Curls to Sour Cream Jumbles.Ž I especially appreciate Sheehans work because instead of worrying about a candy thermometer to get the timing and temperature right, she uses sweetened condensed milk, which she says cuts the time needed to create the right consistency. The fudge, however, is not overly sweet. The recipe calls for dark chocolate, and we liked the fudge best with 70 percent cacao chocolate. As I mentioned, chocolate is still the star ingredient, so be sure you use high-quality chocolate. The batches I made with Guittard were excellent, while another using lesser grocery store bars did not have the same richness or depth of flavor. Another thing I like about this recipe: It all comes together in a single bowl. Just dont cut corners by changing the method of melting the chocolate. Here youll create a double boiler by setting a heatproof bowl filled with the chocolate over a saucepan of heated water. By using indirect heat to gently melt the chocolate, you reduce the risk of burning it, which could happen if you put it directly into the saucepan, according to Matt Dixon, the lead chocolate maker at Washington chocolatier Harper Macaw. The cacao solids (thats what the percentage stands for) are especially susceptible to scorching. When using a double boiler, Dixon cautions, be sure not to get water into the chocolate, which could cause it to seize up and develop clumps. (If that does happen, Cooks Illustrated recommends, counterintuitively, reversing the process by stirring in boiling water 1 teaspoon at a time until its smooth again.) Dont be afraid to use this fudge recipe as a base and then switch things up with other mix-ins. Dried fruit, different types of nuts, toffee bits: It all will work well here.This salted fudge is a simple way to satisfy your cravingSalted Marshmallow Walnut Fudge. [DEB LINDSEY FOR THE WASHINGTON POST. FOOD STYLING BY THE WASHINGTON POSTS BONNIE S. BENWICK.] 36 servings; pieces makes one 8-inch pan Ingredients € 16 ounces dark chocolate, preferably about 70 percent, coarsely chopped € 1 teaspoon table salt € One 14-ounce can sweetened condensed milk € 1 tablespoon pure vanilla extract € 2 cups toasted walnuts, coarsely chopped (see NOTE) € 3 cups mini marshmallows € Flaky sea salt, for sprinkling € Turbinado sugar, for sprinkling Steps Grease an 8-inch-square baking pan with cooking oil spray, then line it with wax paper, leaving some overhang on the sides to help you extract the slab of fudge later. Fill a medium saucepan with a few inches of water; place over medium-low heat. Place the chocolate in a heatproof bowl that can sit over the saucepan (to create a double boiler; the bowl should be large enough to eventually contain all the ingredients). Once the chocolate starts to melt, use a ” exible spatula to stir constantly until smooth. Add the table salt, sweetened condensed milk and vanilla extract; increase the heat to medium or medium-high, stirring to incorporate for about a minute or two. The chocolate may seize up a bit, but keep stirring. Once the mixture is smooth, stir for about 1 minute more, then remove from the heat. Add the walnuts and marshmallows; stir or fold them in until evenly distributed (the marshmallows will not melt). Transfer the fudge mixture to the prepared pan. Cover with wax paper or plastic wrap and ” atten with your hands, then uncover just long enough to sprinkle the surface with ” aky sea salt and turbinado sugar. Re-cover and refrigerate for 1 to 2 hours, until “ rm. Use the waxed-paper overhang to transfer the fudge to a cutting board, then use a sharp knife to cut the slab into 36 equal pieces. NOTE: Toast the walnuts by spreading them on a baking sheet and baking in a 350-degree oven, shaking the sheet occasionally, for 10 to 13 minutes until fragrant and nicely browned. Watch carefully; nuts can burn quickly. Cool completely before using.Salted marshmallow walnut fudge

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B4 Wednesday, August 8, 2018 | DailyCommercial.comBy Tim CarmanThe Washington PostThey gathered around a large table. It was 2004, and the seven friends were just a couple years into their postcollege careers. They were, in other words, not exactly flush. Sandra Beasley, now a poet and teacher in Washington, remembers how pleasurable the evening was „ until the group came up short on their dinner check, which totaled about $160. As Beasley retells it, five of her friends had paid with cash, enough to cover their share of the bill, plus tip. The other two paid with credit cards. When the waiter brought the cards back to the table, the charges were about $10 higher than what the cardholders expected, Beasley recalls, and they still had not covered the tip. There were some rumblings that the waiter had pocketed part of the cash. Worse, there were suspicions that a cheapskate or two lurked at the table. It was very awkward,Ž Beasley says. The stresses and frustrations of check-splitting are not exclusive to 20-somethings, but they seem to hit this subset of diners harder, and with more frequency, than other groups. Restaurateurs will tell you that electronic point-of-sale, or POS, systems make it easier than ever to split checks, especially if everyone uses a credit card. These systems can be programmed to split a tab umpteen ways, and some even allow servers to split the cost of an individual item among several diners. With that said, theres a reason some restaurants limit splits to two or three credit cards: because asking a server to split a check 10 ways can cause problems for the front of the house, says Mikala Brennan, the chef and owner of Hula Girl Bar and Grill in Virginia. Mostly, it ties up a POS system, preventing other servers from punching in orders. It takes between one and two minutes to spit out a check for each customer, Brennan says. The best way to handle these difficult splits, says Jared Barker, general manager of All-Purpose in Washington, is to notify your server ahead of time. Oh, and stay in the same seat. This way, your server can punch in dishes according to your seat number, which makes closing out your check much faster.How to split the check without the accusations and awkwardnessBy Bonnie S. BenwickThe Washington PostA sauce can make or break a dish „ a component so important that it merits its own pan, culinary school certification and cookbooks. But in this 20-minute recipe, its a simple enterprise: a little butter, a little garlic, a judicious amount of halfand-half and fresh herbs. Rosemary and thyme coat each bite-size helping of salmon to provide texture and flavor. and then a last-minute toss of chopped parsley heightens all those herby aromas. The fish finishes cooking in the pan sauce, and before you know it, youve created something pretty special for a weeknight. We liked serving with potatoes (read to the end of the recipe), but you could add a few handfuls of fresh spinach while the sauce is bubbling instead. If you have leftovers, combine the chilled saucy salmon pieces with crunchy vegetables or cold pasta for a terrific lunch.This one-pan salmon dish is dressed to impressCreamy Herbed Salmon. [PHOTO BY TOM MCCORKLE FOR THE WASHINGTON POST. FOOD STYLING BY THE WASHINGTON POSTS BONNIE S. BENWICK.] 2 servings Ingredients € Leaves from 2 big stems fresh rosemary € Leaves from 2 or 3 stems fresh thyme € 1 clove garlic € 1 pound skin-on salmon “ llets, preferably centercut pieces € 3 tablespoons unsalted butter € cup half-and-half € Kosher or sea salt € Freshly ground black pepper € Leaves from 2 stems fresh parsley € Half a lemon Steps Finely chop the rosemary and thyme leaves; together is okay. Spread them on a plate. Mince the garlic. Cut the salmon into 1 -inch pieces. Press the ” esh sides of each one into the herbs to coat. (They wont be completely covered.) Melt the butter in a medium nonstick skillet over medium heat. Once its foam begins to subside, add the garlic and cook for about 30 seconds, until fragrant. Add the herbed salmon pieces, skin sides down; cook for 2 to 3 minutes or just until the skin gets a little crisped and you can see the salmon turning from dark to lighter pink (and opaque). The butter should be turning brown by now; pour in the half-and-half and stir it in. Season the contents of the pan lightly with salt and pepper; cook for a minute or two, checking to see that all the salmon is cooked through, then remove from the heat. Coarsely chop the parsley leaves, then sprinkle them over the contents of the skillet. Divide the salmon between plates. Spoon the sauce over the “ sh, then squeeze the juice of the lemon half over the “ sh and sauce. Serve warm. NOTE: The small, yellow” eshed potatoes can be done in about the time it takes to make this dish. Scrub them, then place them in a medium saucepan and cover with cool water. Bring to a boil over high heat, then reduce the heat to medium-low and cook for 15 minutes until the potatoes are easily pierced with a fork. Drain the water and drizzle the hot potatoes with a little extra-virgin olive oil; season lightly with salt, pepper and sweet paprika. Shake the pan to coat; cook over medium-low heat for 5 to 7 minutes, shaking the pan a few times. Cut the larger ones in half. Thats it.Creamy Herbed Salmon and showcase our bee hives, where we get our local honey from.ŽDan and Elaine pride themselves on making everything fresh and from scratch, sourcing as locally as possible. Even if that means their own back yard.The barbecue options, such as the baby back ribs and brisket, are still the No. 1 sellers.Our butts and briskets have a 20-hour smoke on it,Ž Elaine said. We cook it low and slow, giving it a tender and mild smoke flavor that is juicy and consistent. We use black jack oak from the Ocala forest in our smokers.ŽThe restaurant also features comfort food favorites such as country fried steak, pulled-pork Cuban sandwiches and smoked meatloaf. Elaine makes all the sides and desserts, including fruit cobbler and her special banana pudding.We have been able to offer a much larger variety, including a full breakfast menu,Ž Elaine said. Right now we are open until 3 p.m. but will open for dinner in the fall. We are so excited about this new place and the opportunities it allows for.ŽBarnwood Country Kitchen and Smokehouse, 3725 W. Old U.S. Highway 441 in Mount Dora, is open from 7 a.m. to 3 p.m. Tuesday through Saturday, with breakfast served until 11 a.m. For information, go to www.barnwoodbbq.com or call 352-630-4903. BARNWOODFrom Page B1Dan Backhaus prepares the food truck for catering. The business began from this food truck and has now expanded to a full-service restaurant. [CINDY SHARP/ CORRESPONDENT] Meats are smoked for 20-hours at Barnwood Country Kitchen and Smokehouse in Mount Dora. We cook it low and slow, giving it a tender and mild smoke ” avor that is juicy and consistent,Ž Elaine Backhaus said. [CINDY SHARP/ CORRESPONDENT] Local honey and beeswax candles made from their hives are sold at Barnwood Country Kitchen and Smokehouse in Mount Dora. Dan and Elaine Backhaus pride themselves on making everything fresh and from scratch, sourcing as locally as possible. Even if that means their own back yard. [CINDY SHARP/CORRESPONDENT]

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DailyCommercial.com | Wednesday, August 8, 2018 C1 SPORTS RECREATION | C4CARDBOARD CLASSIC IS FUN ON THE WATER Paul Jenkins, Sports editor 352-365-8204 paul.jenkins@dailycommercial.comBy John ReidGatehouse MediaJACKSONVILLE „ When the Jacksonville Jaguars play the New Orleans Saints in their preseason opener Thurs-day night at TIAA Bank Field, Coach Doug Marrone wants his players to keep penalties to a minimum.But if last weeks Hall of Fame game between the Bal-timore Ravens and Chicago Bears was any indication, it could prove difficult.It took just five minutes for officials to enforce the leagues new helmet hit rule.The new rule was enforced four times in the game and a similar pattern of enforce-ment appears imminent.In March, the NFL broadened its helmet hit rules for the 2018 season in response to a six-year high of 281 player concussions during the 2017 season, up from 243 in 2016.However, there still appears to be confusion regarding the implementation of the rule as to what is a legal hit and what isnt.In the Hall of Fame game, two calls were made that didnt appear to be a violation of the helmet hit rule, yet two separate 15-yard penalties were assessed.If you lower your head, lead with the crown of the helmet and initiate contact, Jags adjust to new helmet ruleIn March, the NFL broadened its helmet hit rules for the 2018 season in response to a six-year high of 281 player concussions during the 2017 season, up from 243 in 2016. [THE ASSOCIATED PRESS] By Fred GoodallThe Associated PressTAMPA „ Gerald McCoy says hes approaching his ninth training camp with the Tampa Bay Buccaneers the same way he has all the others.The six-time Pro Bowl selection really doesnt feel theres any reason to change because attitude is a big part of his success. I always try and stay in the rookie mindset, always willing to learn more, knowing I can learn more, and just do my best to learn more,Ž the 29-year-old defensive tackle said.Im not Gerald McCoy. Im No. 93 on a 91-man roster, trying to make the team. Once I make the team, then Ill be Gerald McCoy. ... Until then, Im just another guy trying to make the team.ŽIts not the first time a player of his stature has claimed the same thing, but theres no disputing the 6-foot-4, 300-pound McCoys desire to get better and help the Bucs re-emerge as contenders.Tampa Bay has missed the playoffs the past 10 seasons, the second-longest drought in the NFL behind the Cleveland Browns, who havent earned a playoff berth since 2002.McCoy, who has 48 career sacks and has been selected to play in six consecutive Pro Bowls, was the third overall pick in the 2010 draft.Personal success, however, has been bittersweet.Bucs McCoy: Getting better never gets oldTampa Bay Buccaneers defensive tackle Gerald McCoy (93) talks to linebacker Lavonte David during a training camp Thursday in Tampa. [AP PHOTO/CHRIS OMEARA] By Dave SkrettaThe Associated PressST. LOUIS „ The spotlight was downright searing when Jordan Spieth arrived at Quail Hallow last summer, fresh off a victory at Royal Birkdale that had put him on the precipice of the career Grand Slam.He didnt wilt. Didnt even wither.Spieth just didnt win, putting together four con-sistent-if-unspectacular rounds that left him tied for 28th, well behind good buddy Justin Thomas. It was a good PGA Championship for a player that had come to expect greatness or at least have greatness expected of him.But it also meant an entire year waiting for another shot at the Slam.I think I was probably a little more anxious last year, just because there was a big focus right after winning the Open Championship,Ž Spieth said Tuesday as thunder boomed and rain pelted Bellerive Country Club, washing out many practice rounds. I was fresh, in form, going to a place where if I worked up the leaderboard I could create a lot of noise.ŽThat noise? Its softened considerably during the past year, and the spotlight that accompanied him to Quail Under the radarJordan Spieth plays a shot off the third tee during the third round of the British Open Golf Championship in Carnoustie, Scotland, on July 21. [AP PHOTO/MARTIN CLEAVER] Spieth takes another run at career Grand SlamBy Pete IacobelliThe Associated PressMYRTLE BEACH, S.C. „ Kyle Busch hopes his latest dominant NASCAR season lasts one race longer than his previous two years.Busch has won 20 races since 2015, including six in the Monster Energy NASCAR Cup Series this year. Hes made the 16-driver playoffs each year and has had a chance to win the title in the season-closing showcase at HomesteadMiami Speedway each of the past three seasons.But hes cashed in on just one championship opportunity. That was three years ago, and its something that gets under Buschs skin as the playoffs approach.When you only come up with one championship in three times of being there, it kind of makes you a little upset that your odds are going down,Ž Busch said Tuesday. So weve got to make sure we get back there again this year Kyle Busch driven to add another championshipKyle Busch celebrates in Victory Lane after winning a NASCAR Cup Series auto race July 29 in Long Pond, Pa. [AP PHOTO/ DERIK HAMILTON] See HELMET, C3 See MCCOY, C2 See SPEITH, C3 See NASCAR, C3

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C2 Wednesday, August 8, 2018 | DailyCommercial.com SCOREBOARD HOW TO REACH USPaul Jenkins, Sports Editor Email: paul.jenkins@dailycommercial.com Phone: 352-365-8204SPORTS RESULTSSchools or coaches can report game results by calling 352-365-8204. Submissions also can be emailed to sports@dailycommercial.com. Results submitted after 9:30 p.m. may not appear in the next days edition of the Daily Commercial. GOLF PGA CHAMPIONSHIP TEE TIMESAt Bellerive Country Club St. Louis Purse: TBA Yardage: 7,316; Par: 70 Thursday-Friday First hole-10th hole 7:50 a.m.-1:15 p.m. „ Michael Block, United States; Eddie Pepperell, England; Ryan Fox, New Zealand. 8:01 a.m.-1:26 p.m. „ Austin Cook, United States; Craig Hocknull, United States; Alexander Bjork, Sweden. 8:12 a.m.-1:37 p.m. „ Yusaku Miyazato, Japan; Bob Sowards, United States; Scott Brown, United States. 8:23 a.m.-1:48 p.m. „ Rafa Cabrera Bello, Spain; Thomas Bjorn, Denmark; James Hahn, United States. 8:34 a.m.-1:59 p.m. „ Billy Horschel, United States; Byeong Hun An, South Korea; Shane Lowry, Ireland. 8:45 a.m.-2:10 p.m. „ Brian Harman, United States; Yuta Ikeda, Japan; Adam Hadwin, Canada. 8:56 a.m.-2:21 p.m. „ Padraig Harrington, Ireland; Jimmy Walker, United States; Vijay Singh, Fiji. 9:07 a.m.-2:32 p.m. „ Bryson DeChambeau, United States; Andy Sullivan, England; Kiradech Aphibarnrat, Thailand. 9:18 a.m.-2:43 p.m. „ Ryan Armour, United States; Cameron Smith, Australia, Peter Uihlein, United States. 9:29 a.m.-2:54 p.m. „ Paul Dunne, Ireland; J.B. Holmes, United States; Dylan Frittelli, South Africa. 9:40 a.m.-3:05 p.m. „ Charles Howell III, United States; Jason Schmuhl, United States; Brian Gay, United States. 9:51 a.m.-3:16 p.m. „ David Muttitt, United States; Ollie Schniederjans, United States; Troy Merritt, United States. 10:02 a.m.-3:27 p.m. „ Shawn Warren, United States; Mikko Korhonen, Finland; J.J. Spaun, United States. 1:20 p.m.-7:55 a.m. „ Johan Kok, United States; Brandon Stone, South Africa; Whee Kim, South Korea. 1:31 p.m.-8:06 a.m. „ Matthew Wallace, England; Matt Dobyns, United States; Beau Hossler, United States. 1:42 p.m.-8:17 a.m. „ Chris Wood, England; Alex Noren, Sweden; Matt Kuchar, United States. 1:53 p.m.-8:28 a.m. „ Dustin Johnson, United States; Bubba Watson, United States; Adam Scott, Australia. 2:04 p.m.-8:39 a.m. „ Tommy Fleetwood, England; Satoshi Kodaira, Japan; Marc Leishman, Australia. 2:15 p.m.-8:50 a.m. „ Patrick Reed, United States; Brooks Koepka, United States; Francesco Molinari, Italy. 2:26 p.m.-9:01 a.m. „ Gary Woodland, United States; Sergio Garcia, Spain; Kevin Kisner, United States. 2:37 p.m.-9:12 a.m. „ Jordan Spieth, United States; Jon Rahm, Spain; Justin Rose, England. 2:48 p.m.-9:23 a.m. „ Aaron Wise, United States; Paul Casey, England; Zach Johnson, United States. 2:59 p.m.-9:34 a.m. „ Louis Oosthuizen, South Africa; Thomas Pieters, Belgium; Bill Haas, United States. 3:10 p.m.-9:45 a.m. „ Jason Kokrak, United States; Joaquin Niemann, Chile; Daniel Berger, United States. 3:21 p.m.-9:56 a.m. „ Omar Uresti, United States; Justin Harding, South Africa; Andrew Landry, United States. 3:32 p.m.-10:07 a.m. „ Matt Borchert, United States; Chris Stroud, United States; Winner of Barracuda Championship. Thursday-Friday 10th hole-First hole 7:55 a.m.-1:20 p.m. „ Jamie Lovemark, United States; Rich Berberian Jr., United States; Shugo Imahira, Japan. 8:06 a.m.-1:31 p.m. „ Brandt Snedeker, United States; Sean McCarty, United States; Li Haotong, China. 8:17 a.m.-1:42 p.m. „ Jim Furyk, United States; Tony Finau, United States; Xander Schauffele, United States. 8:28 a.m.-1:53 p.m. „ Davis Love III, United States; Martin Kaymer, Germany; Rich Beem, United States. 8:39 a.m.-2:04 p.m. „ Rickie Fowler, United States; Hideki Matsuyama, Japan; Ian Poulter, England. 8:50 a.m.-2:15 p.m. „ Henrik Stenson, Sweden; Danny Willett, England; Pat Perez, United States. 9:01 a.m.-2:26 p.m. „ Phil Mickelson, United States; Jason Day, Australia; Keegan Bradley, United States. 9:12 a.m.-2:37 p.m. „ Shubhankar Sharma, India; Jordan Smith, England; Scott Piercy, United States. 9:23 a.m.-2:48 p.m. „ Justin Thomas, United States; Rory McIlroy, Northern Ireland; Tiger Woods, United States. 9:34 a.m.-2:59 p.m. „ Matt Fitzpatrick, England; Webb Simpson, United States; Jhonattan Vegas, Venezuela. 9:45 a.m.-3:10 p.m. „ Stewart Cink, United States; Branden Grace, South Africa; Ryan Moore, United States. 9:56 a.m.-3:21 p.m. „ Ross Fisher, England; Alexander Levy, France; Patton Kizzire, United States. 10:07 a.m.-3:32 p.m. „ Julian Suri, United States; Sungjae Im, South Korean; Craig Bowden, United States. 1:15 p.m.-7:50 a.m. „ Danny Balin, United States; Chesson Hadley, United States; Russell Henley, United States. 1:26 p.m.-8:01 a.m. „ Marty Jertson, United States; Luke List, United States; Kevin Chappell, United States. 1:37 p.m.-8:12 a.m. „ Jaysen Hansen, United States; Nick Watney, United States; Kyle Stanley, United States. 1:48 p.m.-8:23 a.m. „ Ted Potter Jr., United States; Emiliano Grillo, Argentina; Jorge Campillo, Spain. 1:59 p.m.-8:34 a.m. „ Ryan Vermeer, United States; Paul Broadhurst, England; John Daly, United States. 2:10 p.m.-8:45 a.m. „ Si Woo Kim, South Korea; Brice Garnett, United States; Tyrrell Hatton, England. 2:21 p.m.-8:56 a.m. „ Y.E. Yang, South Korea; Jason Dufner, United States; Shaun Micheel, United States. 2:32 p.m.-9:07 a.m. „ Thorbjorn Olesen, Denmark; Charl Schwartzel, South Africa; Patrick Cantlay, United States. 2:43 p.m.-9:18 a.m. „ Brendan Steele, United States; Adrian Otaegui, Spain; Kevin Na, United States. 2:54 p.m.-9:29 a.m. „ Chez Reavie, United States; Charley Hoffman, United States; Russell Knox, Scotland. 3:05 p.m-9:40 p.m. „ Zach J. Johnson, United States; Michael Kim, United States; Seungsu Han, United States. 3:16 p.m.-9:51 a.m. „ Brian Smock, United States; Anirban Lahiri, India; Mike LorenzoVera, France. 3:27 p.m.-10:02 a.m. „ Ben Kern, United States; Chris Kirk, United States; Ryuko Tokimatsu, Japan.U.S.G.A.U.S. WOMENS AMATEURMondays leaders at The Golf Club of Tennessee, Kingston Springs, Tenn. Yardage: 6,275; Par: 71First RoundAlexa Pano, Lake Worth, Fla., 35-31„66 Bohyun Park, South Korea, 36-31„67 Hyun Selin, South Korea, 35-32„67 Suzuka Yamaguchi, Japan, 34-33„67 Patty Tavatanakit, Thailand, 33-34„67 Ziyi Wang, China, 33-34„67 Bianca Pagdanganan, Philippines, 35-32„67 Olivia Mehaffey, Northern Ireland, 34-33„67 Alice Duan, Reno, Nev., 33-35„68 Tze Han Lin, Taiwan, 33-35„68 Amy Matsuoka, Newport Beach, Calif., 33-35„68 Janet Mao, Johns Creek, Ga., 34-34„68 Lucy Li, Redwood Shores, Calif., 35-33„68 Jaclyn Lee, Canada, 34-34„68 Yuka Saso, Philippines, 35-33„68 Albane Valenzuela, Switzerland, 34-34„68 Yujeong Son, South Korea, 35-33„68 Kaylee Benton, Litch“ eld Park, Ariz., 36-32„68 Sophie Hausmann, Germany, 35-33„68 Crystal Wang, Diamond Bar, Calif., 32-36„68 Lauren Stephenson, Lexington, S.C., 33-36„69 Megan Yang, San Jose, Calif., 35-34„69 Elizabeth Moon, Forrest City, Ark., 35-34„69 Dylan Kim, Sachse, Texas, 35-34„69 Alyaa Abdulghany, Newport Beach, Calif., 36-33„69 Ysabel Tran, Rancho Santa Margarita, Calif., 35-34„69 Libby Winans, Plano, Texas, 33-36„69 Hannah Facchini, Hanford, Calif., 36-33„69 Ty Akabane, Danville, Calif., 34-35„69 Jamie Huo, Auburn, Wash., 35-34„69 Pin-Wen Lu, Taiwan, 32-38„70 Annabell Fuller, England, 35-35„70 Lauren Hartlage, Elizabethtown, Ky., 34-36„70 Kristen Gillman, Austin, Texas, 35-35„70 Ya Chun Chang, Taiwan, 34-36„70 Brooke Seay, Rancho Santa Fe, Calif., 36-34„70 Avery Zweig, McKinney, Texas, 36-34„70 Yealimi Noh, Concord, Calif., 36-34„70 Lauren Greenlief, Ashburn, Va., 35-35„70 Mika Liu, Beverly Hills, Calif., 35-35„70 Sierra Brooks, Lake Mary, Fla., 36-34„70 Allisen Corpuz, Kapolei, Hawaii, 35-35„70 Elizabeth Wang, San Marino, Calif., 36-34„70 Makenzie Niblett, Austin, Texas, 33-37„70 Jennifer Kupcho, Westminster, Colo., 36-34„70 Ina Kim-Schaad, New York City, 33-37„70 Beatrice Wallin, Sweden, 34-36„70 Adeena Shears, Elizabeth, W.Va., 37-34„71 Ashley Gilliam, Manchester, Tenn., 36-35„71 Meiyi Yan, China, 34-37„71 Lilia Vu, Fountain Valley, Calif., 34-37„71 Kailie Vongsaga, Diamond Bar, Calif., 35-36„71 Ting Hsuan Huang, Taiwan, 35-36„71 Kayla Sam, Anaheim Hills, Calif., 36-35„71 Chia-Yen Wu, Chinese Taipei, 35-36„71 Stephanie Bunque, Australia, 37-34„71 Haley Moore, Escondido, Calif., 36-35„71 Han Hsuan Yu, Taiwan, 35-36„71 Emilee Hoffman, Folsom, Calif., 35-36„71 Ellen Port, St. Louis, Mo., 35-36„71 Bailey Tardy, Peachtree Corners, Ga., 36-36„72 Casey Weidenfeld, Pembroke Pines, Fla., 37-35„72 Rebecca Klongland, Stoughton, Wis., 36-36„72 Sophie Yip, Australia, 37-35„72 Yoonhee Kim, San Ramon, Calif., 37-35„72 Sabrina Iqbal, San Jose, Calif., 35-37„72 Thienna Huynh, Lilburn, Ga., 38-34„72 Gina Kim, Chapel Hill, N.C., 39-33„72 Reid Isaac, Montgomery, Texas, 35-37„72 Isabella Fierro, Mexico, 36-36„72 Caroline Hwang, Orlando, Fla., 35-37„72 Alice Hewson, England, 37-35„72 Hailee Cooper, Montgomery, Texas, 38-34„72 Stephanie Lau, Fullerton, Calif., 39-33„72 Megan Scho“ ll, Monticello, Fla., 38-34„72 Kylie Raines, Dublin, Ohio, 35-37„72 Sarah White, Caledonia, Mich., 34-38„72 Emily Lauterbach, Hartland, Wis., 35-37„72 Lauren Waidner, Fleming Island, Fla., 40-33„73 Jessica Yuen, Bolingbrook, Ill., 39-34„73 Annabelle Ackroyd, Canada, 39-34„73 Julia Potter-Bobb, Indianapolis, 40-33„73 Reena Sulkar, Barrington Hills, Ill., 36-37„73 Melany Chong, Canada, 36-37„73 Gurleen Kaur, Houston, 39-34„73 Caroline Curtis, Richmond, Va., 35-38„73 Maria Balcazar, Mexico, 37-36„73 Pinya Pipatjarasgit, Sylvania, Ohio, 38-35„73 Rose Zhang, Irvine, Calif., 37-36„73 Kaitlin Milligan, Norman, Okla., 37-36„73 Addison Baggarly, Jonesborough, Tenn., 37-36„73 Ashely Shim, San Mateo, Calif., 36-37„73 Rachel Heck, Memphis, Tenn., 38-36„74 Nancy Xu, Sunnyvale, Calif., 37-37„74 Hannah Lee, Canada, 38-36„74 Sera Tadokoro, Japan, 39-35„74 Jiwon Jeon, South Korea, 35-39„74 Kristin Engle, Barbourville, Ky., 37-37„74 Ellie Slama, Salem, Ore., 39-35„74 Lauren Cox, Orange, Texas, 39-35„74 Gabriella Tomanka, Grapevine, Texas, 36-38„74 Bethany Wu, Diamond Bar, Calif., 36-38„74 Clare Connolly, Chevy Chase, Md., 35-39„74 Madison Caldwell, Milton, Ga., 41-33„74 Toni Sottile, Thousand Oaks, Calif., 36-38„74 Delaney Shah, North Potomac, Md., 35-39„74 Lauren Waller, Canonsburg, Pa., 35-40„75 Pimnipa Panthong, Thailand, 39-36„75 Mikayla Smith, Appleton, Wis., 37-38„75 Alli Kim, Murrieta, Calif., 36-39„75 Amanda Doherty, Atlanta, Ga., 36-39„75 Kelsey Sear, Canada, 37-38„75 Gillian Vance, Lakewood, Colo., 37-38„75 Maddie Szeryk, Canada, 37-38„75 Ivy Shepherd, Peachtree City, Ga., 37-38„75 Emily Gilbreth, Bellaire, Texas, 40-36„76 Karoline Tuttle, Lake Mary, Fla., 40-36„76 Martha Leach, Hebron, Ky., 35-41„76 Bentley Cotton, Austin, Texas, 36-40„76 Quynn Duong, San Jose, Calif., 39-37„76 Sophie Dipetrillo, Dover, Mass., 38-38„76 Claire Choi, Honolulu, 38-38„76 Meghan Stasi, Ft. Lauderdale, Fla., 39-37„76 Erica Shepherd, Greenwood, Ind., 40-36„76 Maria Fassi, Mexico, 39-37„76 Erika Smith, Orlando, Fla., 38-38„76 Kelsey Chugg, Salt Lake City, 37-39„76 Elayna Bowser, Dearborn, Mich., 38-39„77 Brooke Boardman, Waukee, Iowa, 39-38„77 Abbey Hartsell, Hickory, N.C., 41-36„77 Olivia Canales, Calabasas, Calif., 39-38„77 Sophie Lamb, England, 38-39„77 Lauren Sung, Palo Alto, Calif., 38-39„77 Lindsay May, Auburn, N.Y., 39-38„77 Bella Setio, Indonesia, 40-38„78 Chloe Currie, Canada, 39-39„78 Katy Winters, Wichita, Kan., 33-45„78 Simar Singh, Los Altos, Calif., 41-37„78 Abbey Daniel, Covington, La., 40-38„78 Monika Poomcharoen, Temecula, Calif., 41-37„78 Micheala Williams, Athens, Ala., 39-39„78 Brynn Walker, St. Davids, Pa., 41-37„78 Allyson Geer-Park, Brighton, Mich., 41-37„78 Krystal Hu, Peoples Republic of China, 40-38„78 Abigail Schimpf, Daniel Island, S.C., 38-41„79 Katherine Zhu, San Jose, Calif., 37-42„79 Kynadie Adams, Nashville, Tenn., 37-42„79 Sara Camarena, Mexico, 42-37„79 Anna Moore, Cadiz, Ky., 40-40„80 Jackie Rogowicz, Yardley, Pa., 40-40„80 Mary Weinstein, Highlands Ranch, Colo., 42-38„80 Payton Schanen, Johns Creek, Ga., 42-38„80 Katie Reilly, Potomac Falls, Va., 41-40„81 Kelly Xu, Claremont, Calif., 44-38„82 Isidora Nilsson, Chile, 42-41„83 Maddy Rayner, Southlake, Texas, 43-42„85 PRO FOOTBALL NFL PRESEASONAll times EasternAMERICAN CONFERENCEEAST W L T PCT. PF PA Buffalo 0 0 0 .000 0 0 Miami 0 0 0 .000 0 0 New England 0 0 0 .000 0 0 N.Y. Jets 0 0 0 .000 0 0 SOUTH W L T PCT. PF PA Houston 0 0 0 .000 0 0 Indianapolis 0 0 0 .000 0 0 Jacksonville 0 0 0 .000 0 0 Tennessee 0 0 0 .000 0 0 NORTH W L T PCT. PF PA Baltimore 1 0 0 1.000 17 16 Cincinnati 0 0 0 .000 0 0 Cleveland 0 0 0 .000 0 0 Pittsburgh 0 0 0 .000 0 0 WEST W L T PCT. PF PA Denver 0 0 0 .000 0 0 Kansas City 0 0 0 .000 0 0 L.A. Chargers 0 0 0 .000 0 0 Oakland 0 0 0 .000 0 0 NATIONAL CONFERENCE EAST W L T PCT. PF PA Dallas 0 0 0 .000 0 0 N.Y. Giants 0 0 0 .000 0 0 Philadelphia 0 0 0 .000 0 0 Washington 0 0 0 .000 0 0 SOUTH W L T PCT. PF PA Atlanta 0 0 0 .000 0 0 Carolina 0 0 0 .000 0 0 New Orleans 0 0 0 .000 0 0 Tampa Bay 0 0 0 .000 0 0 NORTH W L T PCT. PF PA Detroit 0 0 0 .000 0 0 Green Bay 0 0 0 .000 0 0 Minnesota 0 0 0 .000 0 0 Chicago 0 1 0 .000 16 17 WEST W L T PCT. PF PA Arizona 0 0 0 .000 0 0 L.A. Rams 0 0 0 .000 0 0 San Francisco 0 0 0 .000 0 0 Seattle 0 0 0 .000 0 0WEEK 1 Thursdays Games Pittsburgh at Philadelphia, 7 p.m. New Orleans at Jacksonville, 7 p.m. Cleveland at N.Y. Giants, 7 p.m. Chicago at Cincinnati, 7 p.m. Carolina at Buffalo, 7 p.m. Tampa Bay at Miami, 7 p.m. L.A. Rams at Baltimore, 7:30 p.m. Washington at New England, 7:30 p.m. Tennessee at Green Bay, 8 p.m. Houston at Kansas City, 8:30 p.m. Indianapolis at Seattle, 10 p.m. Dallas at San Francisco, 10 p.m.Fridays GamesAtlanta at N.Y. Jets, 7:30 p.m. Detroit at Oakland, 10:30 p.m.Saturdays GamesMinnesota at Denver, 9 p.m. L.A. Chargers at Arizona, 10 p.m. SOCCER MAJOR LEAGUE SOCCERAll times Eastern EASTERN CONFERENCE W L T PTS GF GA Atlanta United FC 14 4 6 48 50 28 New York Red Bulls 14 6 2 44 44 23 New York City FC 13 5 5 44 45 29 Columbus 10 7 6 36 30 29 Montreal 9 13 2 29 30 40 New England 7 7 8 29 36 35 Philadelphia 8 11 3 27 29 37 Orlando City 7 14 2 23 35 54 Toronto FC 6 11 5 23 37 41 Chicago 6 13 5 23 35 48 D.C. United 4 9 6 18 30 36 WESTERN CONFERENCE W L T PTS GF GA FC Dallas 12 4 6 42 36 28 Portland 10 3 7 37 33 25 Sporting Kansas City 10 6 6 36 40 30 Los Angeles FC 10 6 6 36 45 37 Los Angeles Galaxy 10 8 5 35 44 38 Real Salt Lake 10 9 4 34 33 40 Vancouver 8 9 6 30 36 46 Seattle 8 9 5 29 24 25 Minnesota United 9 13 1 28 36 46 Houston 7 9 6 27 39 33 Colorado 5 12 5 20 27 37 San Jose 3 12 7 16 32 41 3 points for victory, 1 point for tieAug. 4Toronto FC 2, Atlanta United FC 2, tie D.C. United 1, Montreal 1, tie New England 3, Orlando City 3, tie San Jose 3, FC Dallas 1 Seattle 2, Minnesota United 1 Vancouver 2, New York City FC 2, tie Colorado 2, Los Angeles Galaxy 1 Sporting Kansas City 1, Houston 0 Real Salt Lake 2, Chicago 1 Portland 3, Philadelphia 0Aug. 5New York Red Bulls 2, Los Angeles FC 1Saturdays GamesHouston at Columbus, 7:30 p.m. Philadelphia at New England, 7:30 p.m. New York Red Bulls at Chicago, 8:30 p.m. San Jose at Colorado, 9 p.m. Montreal at Real Salt Lake, 10 p.m. Minnesota United at Los Angeles Galaxy, 10:30 p.m. Sporting Kansas City at Los Angeles FC, 10:30 p.m. Vancouver at Portland, 11 p.m.Sundays GamesNew York City FC at Toronto FC, 4 p.m. Orlando City at D.C. United, 8 p.m. FC Dallas at Seattle, 10 p.m.U.S. OPEN CUPAll times Eastern (Home teams listed “ rst) SEMIFINALS Todays GamesChicago Fire (MLS) at Philadelphia Union (MLS), 7 p.m. Los Angeles FC (MLS) at Houston Dynamo (MLS), 8:30 p.m. ODDS PREGAME.COM LINEMAJOR LEAGUE BASEBALL Today National LeagueFAVORITE LINE UNDERDOG LINE at New York Off Cincinnati Off at Colorado -119 Pittsburgh +109 at Arizona -148 Philadelphia +138 at Washington -113 Atlanta +103 St. Louis -138 at Miami +128 at Milwaukee -187 San Diego +172American LeagueNew York -270 at Chicago +240 Seattle -130 at Texas +120 at Los Angeles -150 Detroit +140 Boston -150 at Toronto +140 at Cleveland -200 Minnesota +180 at Tampa Bay Off Baltimore OffInterleagueChicago Cubs -220 at Kansas City +200 L.A. Dodgers -159 at Oakland +149NFL PRESEASON ThursdayFAVORITE OPEN TODAY O/U UNDERDOG at Buffalo 1 2 34 Carolina at Cincinnati Pk 2 36 Chicago at Miami 1 1 34 Tampa Bay at N.Y. Giants 3 2 34 Cleveland at Philadelphia 3 3 35 Pittsburgh at Jacksonville 3 2 34 New Orleans at Baltimore 1 3 36 L.A. Rams at New England 4 3 37 Washington at Green Bay Pk Pk 35 Tennessee at Kansas City 2 2 34 Houston at San Francisco 3 3 35 Dallas at Seattle 2 3 34 IndianapolisFridayat N.Y. Jets 1 2 35 Atlanta at Oakland 3 3 36 DetroitAug. 11at Denver 1 Pk 34 Minnesota at Arizona 2 2 36 L.A. ChargersUpdated Odds Available at Pregame.com TRANSACTIONS BASEBALLAmerican LeagueDETROIT TIGERS „ Signed RHP Ian Hardman to a minor league contract. HOUSTON ASTROS „ Placed OF George Springer on the 10-day DL. Recalled OF Derek Fisher from Fresno (PCL). KANSAS CITY ROYALS „ Sent RHP Jesse Hahn to Omaha (PCL) for a rehab assignment. MINNESOTA TWINS „ Placed RHP Matt Belisle on the 10-day DL. Reinstated RHP Matt Magill from paternity leave. OAKLAND ATHLETICS „ Optioned 2B Franklin Barreto and RHPs J.B. Wendelken and Ryan Dull to Nashville (PCL). Reinstated OF Chad Pinder from the 10-day DL. TORONTO BLUE JAYS „ Placed 3B Brandon Drury on the 10-day DL, retroactive to Sunday. Recalled SS Richard Urena from Buffalo (IL).National LeagueARIZONA DIAMONDBACKS „ Reinstated 3B Deven Marrero from the 10-day DL and designated him for assignment. ATLANTA BRAVES „ Recalled LHPs Kolby Allard and Adam McCreery and RHP Wes Parsons from Gwinnett (IL). COLORADO ROCKIES „ Optioned C Tom Murphy to Albuquerque (PCL). Reinstated RHP Chad Bettis from the 10-day DL. MIAMI MARLINS „ Optioned RHP Sandy Alcantara to New Orleans (PCL). MILWAUKEE BREWERS „ Placed RHP Matt Albers on the 10-day DL, retroactive to Sunday. Claimed RHP Ariel Hernandez off waivers from the L.A. Dodgers and optioned him to Colorado Spriongs (PCL). NEW YORK METS „ Assigned OF Kevin Kaczmarski outright to Las Vegas (PCL). ST. LOUIS CARDINALS „ Optioned RHP John Brebbia to Memphis (PCL). Sent LHP Brett Cecil to Memphis for a rehab assignment. SAN DIEGO PADRES „ Selected the contract of RHP Brett Kennedy from El Paso (PCL). SAN FRANCISCO GIANTS „ Sent RHP Hunter Strickland to San Jose (Cal) for a rehab assignment. WASHINGTON NATIONALS „ Optioned RHP Jimmy Cordero to Syracuse (IL). Recalled RHP Jefry Rodriguez from Syracuse as 26th man. Agreed to terms with RHP Greg Holland.American AssociationST. PAUL SAINTS „ Signed INF Joey Wong. TEXAS AIRHOGS „ Signed C Jesse Baker and RHP Conner Camacho.Can-Am LeagueROCKLAND BOULDERS „ Signed RHP Trey Haley. BASKETBALLNational Basketball AssociationLOS ANGELES CLIPPERS „ Traded F Sam Dekker, the rights to G Renaldas Seibutis and cash to Cleveland for the draft rights to C Vladimir Veremeenko. MEMPHIS GRIZZLIES „ Signed G Shelvin Mack.NBA G LeagueCAPITAL CITY GO-GO „ Named Pops Mensah-Bonsu general manager and Jarell Christian coach.Womens National Basketball AssociationATLANTA DREAM „ Signed G Tiffany Hayes to a multi-year contract extension.FOOTBALLNational Football LeagueARIZONA CARDINALS „ Placed C A.Q. Shipley on injured reserve. TAMPA BAY BUCCANEERS „ Waived PK Trevor Moore. Signed OT Jarron Jones. TENNESSEE TITANS „ Waived TE Phillip Supernaw. Placed LB Nate Palmer on injured reserve. Agreed to terms with TE Jerome Cunningham and LB Brandon Chubb.Canadian Football LeagueEDMONTON ESKIMOS „ Released DL Gerald Rivers.HOCKEYNational Hockey LeagueANAHEIM DUCKS „ Signed C Isac Lundestrom to a three-year contract.American Hockey LeagueSAN ANTONIO RAMPAGE „ Signed Fs Charlie Sampair and Jared Thomas.ECHLIDAHO STEELHEADS „ Agreed to terms with F Justin Parizek on a one-year contract. READING ROYALS „ Signed F Shane Walsh to a one-year contract.COLLEGESCOKER „ Named Michala Hash assistant womens basketball coach. GEORGIA SOUTHERN „ Named Collin Vest womens diving coach. TUSCULUM „ Named Chris Roach assistant mens lacrosse coach. TENNIS ATP WORLD TOURROGERS CUP (U.S. Open Series)Tuesday at Aviva Centre, Toronto Purse: $5.32 million (Masters 1000) Surface: Hard-OutdoorMens Singles First RoundKaren Khachanov, Russia, def. Filip Krajinovic, Serbia, 6-3, 6-2. Sam Querrey, United States, def. Adrian Mannarino, France, 6-2, 7-5. Robin Haase, Netherlands, def. Kei Nishikori, Japan, 7-5, 6-1. Stan Wawrinka, Switzerland, def. Nick Kyrgios (16), Australia, 1-6, 7-5, 7-5. Ryan Harrison, United States, def. Mackenzie McDonald, United States, 6-4, 6-2. Stefanos Tsitsipas, Greece, def. Damir Dzumhur, Bosnia-Herzegovina, 6-3, 7-6 (3). Frances Tiafoe, United States, def. Marco Cecchinato, Italy, 7-6 (3), 6-1. Novak Djokovic (9), Serbia, def. Chung Hyeon, South Korea, 6-3, 7-6 (3). Fabio Fognini (14), Italy, def. Steve Johnson, United States, 6-4, 6-4. Felix Auger-Aliassime, Canada, def. Lucas Pouille, France, 6-4, 6-3.Mens Doubles First RoundNikola Mektic, Croatia, and Alexander Peya, Austria, def. Ivan Dodig, Croatia, and Nick Kyrgios, Australia, 6-2, 6-2. Raven Klaasen, South Africa, and Michael Venus, New Zealand, def. Artem Sitak, New Zealand, and Stefanos Tsitsipas, Greece, 6-4, 6-4.MONDAYS RESULTS Mens Singles First RoundIlya Ivashka, Belarus, def. Yuichi Sugita, Japan, 6-2, 6-3. Benoit Paire, France, def. Jared Donaldson, United States, 6-3, 6-4. Peter Polansky, Canada, def. Matthew Ebden, Australia, 7-6 (3), 6-4. Fernando Verdasco, Spain, def. Peter Gojowczyk, Germany, 6-2, 6-2. Marton Fucsovics, Hungary, def. Joao Sousa, Portugal, 6-4, 7-6 (2). Daniil Medvedev, Russia, def. Jack Sock (13), United States, 6-3, 3-6, 6-3. Pierre-Hugues Herbert, France, def. Albert Ramos-Vinolas, Spain, 4-6, 6-3, 6-4. Bradley Klahn, United States, def. David Ferrer, Spain, 7-6 (5), 6-4. Milos Raonic, Canada, def. David Gof“ n (10), Belgium, 6-3, 6-4. Pablo Carreno Busta (12), Spain, def. Yoshihito Nishioka, Japan, 6-0, 0-0, retired. Diego Schwartzman (11), Argentina, def. Kyle Edmund, Britain, 6-1, 6-2. Borna Coric, Croatia, def. Vasek Pospisil, Canada, 6-4, 6-3.Mens Doubles First RoundKevin Anderson, South Africa, and Novak Djokovic, Serbia, def. Felix Auger-Aliassime and Denis Shapovalov, Canada, 6-3, 6-2.WTA TOURCOUPE ROGERS (U.S. Open Series)Tuesday at Stade IGA, Montreal; Purse: $2.82 million (Premier); Surface: Hard-OutdoorWomens Singles First RoundAlison Van Uytvanck, Belgium, def. Sofya Zhuk, Russia, 6-1, 6-2. Johanna Konta, Britain, def. Jelena Ostapenko (11), Latvia, 6-7 (6), 6-1, 6-2. Sorana Cirstea, Romania, def. Monica Niculescu, Romania, 3-6, 6-4, 6-4. Ashleigh Barty (15), Australia, def. IrinaCamelia Begu, Romania, 6-3, 1-6, 7-5. Carla Suarez Navarro, Spain, def. Naomi Osaka (16), Japan, 7-6 (2), 6-2. Kiki Bertens, Netherlands, def. Carol Zhao, Canada, 6-1, 6-2. Aryna Sabalenka, Belarus, def. Ana Bogdan, Romania, 6-4, 4-6, 6-3. Maria Sharapova, Russia, def. Sesil Karatantcheva, Bulgaria, 6-1, 6-2. Mihaela Buzarnescu, Romania, def. Wang Qiang, China, 6-2, 7-5. Alize Cornet, France, def. Tatjana Maria, Germany, 4-6, 6-1, 6-3.Second RoundPetra Kvitova (8), Czech Republic, def. Anett Kontaveit, Estonia, 6-3, 6-4. Julia Goerges (10), Germany, def. Lucie Safarova, Czech Republic, 2-6, 6-4, 6-3.Womens Doubles First RoundNicole Melichar, United States, and Kveta Peschke (7), Czech Republic, def. Dalila Jakupovic, Slovenia, and Renata Voracova, Czech Republic, 2-6, 6-2, 10-5. Lyudmyla Kichenok, Ukraine, and Jelena Ostapenko, Latvia, def. Raquel Atawo, United States, and Anna-Lena Groenefeld, Germany, 5-7, 6-4, 10-4.MONDAYS RESULTS Womens Singles First RoundAnastasija Sevastova, Latvia, def. Aleksandra Krunic, Serbia, 6-1, 6-0. Anett Kontaveit, Estonia, def. Ekaterina Makarova, Russia, 4-6, 6-3, 6-1. Julia Goerges (10), Germany, def. Timea Babos, Hungary, 3-6, 7-6 (3), 6-4. Lucie Safarova, Czech Republic, def. Daria Gavrilova, Australia, 4-6, 6-4, 7-5. Karolina Pliskova (9), Czech Republic, def. Katerina Siniakova, Czech Republic, 6-4, 6-4. Venus Williams (13), United States, def. Caroline Dolehide, United States, 7-5, 6-1. Lesia Tsurenko, Ukraine, def. Katie Boulter, Britain, 6-4, 6-2. Magdalena Rybarikova, Slovakia, def. Barbora Strycova, Czech Republic, 3-6, 7-6 (6), 6-2.Womens Doubles First RoundJohanna Konta, Britain, and Zhang Shuai, China, def. Irina-Camelia Begu and Simona Halep, Romania, 4-6, 7-6 (1), 11-9. Eugenie Bouchard, Canada, and Sloane Stephens, United States, def. Gabriela Dabrowski, Canada, and Xu Yifan (5), China, 6-4, 4-6, 10-6. Kiki Bertens, Netherlands, and Katarina Srebotnik, Slovenia, def. Anastasia Pavlyuchenkova, Russia, and Aryna Sabalenka, Belarus, 7-5, 6-3.BASKETBALL 7 p.m. FS1 „ Jr. NBA World Championship: Pool play, at Kissimmee, Fla. SEC „ Big Blue Bahamas Tour, Kentucky vs. Bahamas National Team, at Nassau, Bahamas 8 p.m. FS1 „ Jr. NBA World Championship: Pool play, at Kissimmee, Fla. 9 p.m. FS1 „ Jr. NBA World Championship: Pool play, at Kissimmee, Fla. BASEBALL 1 p.m. ESPN „ Little League, Southwest Regional, “ nal, at Waco, Texas 3 p.m. ESPN „ Little League, Southeast Regional, “ nal, at Warner Robins, Ga. CYCLING 3:30 p.m. FS2 „ Tour of Utah, Stage 2, at Payson, Utah GOLF 4 p.m. FS1 „ USGA, U.S. Womens Amateur Championship, Round of 64 matches, at Kingston Springs, Tenn. HORSE RACING 5:30 p.m. FS2 „ Saratoga Live, Quick Call Stakes, at Saratoga Springs, N.Y. MLB BASEBALL 3:30 p.m. MLB „ Regional coverage, Philadelphia at Arizona OR Pittsburgh at Colorado (3 p.m.) 7 p.m. ESPN „ Atlanta at Washington SUN „ Baltimore at Tampa Bay FS-Florida „ St. Louis at Miami 10 p.m. MLB „ Regional coverage, L.A. Dodgers at Oakland OR N.Y. Yankees at Chicago White Sox (joined in progress) SOCCER 7:30 a.m. FS2 „ Women, FIFA Under-20 World Cup, Group stage: Group B, Brazil vs. England, at Dinan-Lhon, France 10:30 a.m. FS2 „ Women, FIFA Under-20 World Cup, Group stage: Group B, North Korea vs. Mexico, at Dinan-Lhon, France 1:30 p.m. FS2 „ Women, FIFA Under-20 World Cup, Group stage: Group A, France vs. New Zealand, at Vannes, France 7 p.m. FS2 „ Women, FIFA Under-20 World Cup, Group stage: Group A, Netherlands vs. Ghana, at Vannes, France (same-day tape) WNBA BASKETBALL 8 p.m. NBA „ Connecticut at DallasSPORTS ON TVA year ago, Tampa Bays defense ranked at or near the bottom of league rankings in several key categories, including passing, total yards and points allowed, as well as sacks and third-down efficiency.General manager Jason Licht and coach Dirk Koetter are count-ing on the trend changing after upgrading around McCoy with the offseason acquisition of veteran defensive linemen Jason Pierre-Paul, Beau Allen, Vinny Curry and Mitch Unrein, as well as first-round draft pick Vita Vea.Pierre-Paul had 58 sacks over the past eight seasons with the New York Giants. Allen and Curry were productive members of a deep defensive line rotation that helped the Philadel-phia Eagles win the Super Bowl last winter, while Unrein was part of Den-vers AFC championship team five years ago. Vea was the 12th pick of the draft. Understandably, McCoy is excited.We brought in four new guys that have all played in a Super Bowl, and three of them have won it. Thats a lot of experience. Guys who know what to do and how to do it „ do it the right way,Ž the ninth-year pro said.Just the (defensive line) room overall is dif-ferent, a lot of experience, and a lot of knowledge. Guys bouncing ideas off of each other, things youve never heard before. ... Its only just going to make us great in the long run,Ž McCoy added. But, weve got a lot of work to do.ŽCurry, who started every game for the Eagles last season, said the linemen are building chemistry and learning more and more about each other every day in practice.My biggest thing is Im telling everyone: winning is contagious,Ž Curry said.Its the National Football League, everybody is good,Ž Curry added. It comes down to discipline and how bad do you want it.ŽMcCoy is doing his part, too.In addition to picking the brains of the veteran newcomers, he has been spending extra time after practice helping some of the younger players trying to earn jobs. MCCOYFrom Page C1

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DailyCommercial.com | Wednesday, August 8, 2018 C3its a foul,Ž NFL referee John Parry said. Will there be plays when helmets start 20 inches apart, a left guard (going against) a nose tackle? And its a run play where helmets do make contact … Yes, there will be. Will some of those get called if we got the angle? Well make the call. Are we trying to take steps to make it significantly safer? Absolutely.ŽThe NFL is attempting to educate players and coaches on the new rules before the regular season opens next month and has sent officiating crews to meet with teams. The Jaguars coaches and play-ers met with Parry and his officiating crew last week to discuss the rule and how to avoid violating it.They also worked the Jaguars practices last week.Any time there is something new, and there is a lot of stuff out there and a lot is being said, sometimes youve just got to take a step back and say, Hey, wait a minute, lets get these officials in here,Ž Mar-rone said. I thought that John and the guys that he brought in with him did an unbelievable job of communicating.ŽUnder the previous rule, only the players who made contact with the crown of the helmet were penalized. Now any player „ including offensive linemen, quar-terbacks and running backs „ who lowers his head to deliver a hit will draw a 15-yard penalty and face possible ejection.Ive got to make sure I drill some good technique in on that because I am one of those guys who plays like that sometimes,Ž offensive guard A.J. Cann said. It depends on what they see is an unnecessary play with lowering the head. Obviously, it is going to happen. It depends on how you decide what (a penalty) is.ŽMarrone said his staff is constantly making sure his players do not use the crown of their helmets when making contact. Marrone said they keep track of it when filming practices.Youre talking about field position or putting yourself in tough situations, so were telling players that,Ž Marrone said. What we did now is we took the practice clips that sometimes (assistant coaches) Keenan (McCa-rdell) and Perry (Fewell) will say, Well, thats offensive. No its defen-sive. That stuff goes on. Were very competitive as coaches. Well pull those clips and put them to the side and when the officials come, well break it out and show them and have them go through it with us. Thats a great learning experience for us as a staff and I think thats a great learning experience for us as players where we can help the players play the game better.ŽThe NFL also imple-mented a new kickoff rule for the 2018 season after medical data revealed earlier this year that NFL players are five times more likely to suffer a concussion on a kickoff than on a play from the line of scrimmage.The new kickoff rules will require that eight of the 11 players on the kick-off team be aligned in the setup zoneŽ within 15 yards of the football. And no blocking can occur within the setup zone until the ball touches the ground if its not caught first.The ultimate goal, I think, is to make the game safer,Ž defensive end Calais Campbell said. Sometimes some of the rules you like and some of the rules you dont. Im a fan of special teams as a big way for a lot of young guys to make the team. Its a way to really affect the game. If you get a good kickoff return or a big hit on a kickoff you can really change momentum. Its definitely tough because there are some rules that will adjust the way its played. We dont really even know how it will affect the game until we get out there and play the game and see how it does, but it is interesting.Ž HELMETFrom Page C1and win it.ŽBusch looks like hes out to prove he can win every-thing. He earned his sixth win two weeks back at Pocono to tie Kevin Har-vick for most victories this season. Busch was in the thick of things at Watkins Glen last week until an error by his pit crew pushed him to the back of the pack. Still, Busch finished third for his 17th top-five finish in 22 races this year.Busch said his run this year is a result of good chemistry and a team on a mission to succeed. He wont let that slip in the final four races of the regular season, which starts Sunday at Michigan International Speedway.Our motivation right now is to continue our dominant stretch, continue to finish with top fives, win-ning races, continue to add bonus points,Ž he said. We want to finish the season on top. We want to win the reg-ular season championship.ŽWinning is a powerful motivator, as Busch proved at a go-kart track on the Grand Strand to promote Darlington Raceways Southern 500 on Sept. 2. He raced contest winners on a three-lap, Watkins Glen-like road course full of chicanes and hair-pin turns.Busch, always starting on the pole, would drive a few feet before pulling to the side to let the 10 other competitors pass „ then methodically chase them down one-by-one until he crossed the finish line first with a large smile on his face.I guess I figured out how to run this thing,Ž Busch joked after one of his five kart wins.Busch also visited the Palmetto Academy for Learning Motorsports, a charter high school in Conway, South Carolina, with a magnet program dedicated to the skills nec-essary in racing.Buschs lone series title came during a turbulent 2015 when he missed 11 races because of a horrific crash at Daytona in the Xfinity race to start the season. But Busch prevailed through surgeries and a medical waiver to compete for the championship despite his missed races to outlast Harvick at Homestead for the championship.Busch was loaded with confidence at Homestead the next two seasons „ he won four races in 2016 and five last year „ he would add to his championship resume. Instead, Busch wound up third two years ago to Jimmie Johnson and runner up in 2017 to Martin Truex Jr .Busch, 33, understood he was letting too many chances slip by in the prime of his career. So he and his crew, led by chief Adam Stevens, rededicated themselves to consistent excellence in everything they do. So far, its worked like few other seasons before. NASCARFrom Page C1Hallow shines a little less brightly on Spieth in St. Louis.Hes yet to win since Royal Birkdale, the missed cuts becoming too frequent for comfort. He looked as if he might be turning the corner at the British Open last month when he shot 65 on Saturday to surge into contention, but a birdie-less Sunday and final-round 76 dropped him to the wayside.He followed that with three rounds in the 70s at the Bridgestone Invitational last week, leaving him a full 20 shots off the pace „ and outside the top 20 for the eighth consecutive event.Im a little under the radar this year, and I dont mind it,Ž Spieth acknowl-edged, but at the same time, this tournament will always be circled until hopefully I win it one day.ŽThe 25-year-old Spieth has only taken that one crack at joining Gene Sarazen, Ben Hogan, Jack Nicklaus, Gary Player and Tiger Woods in complet-ing the modern Grand Slam. But history sug-gests that if he doesnt lift the Wannamaker Trophy soon, Spieth might never accomplish the feat.Nicklaus needed just three tries after winning the PGA in 63 to win his first British Open, and Player likewise needed three tries after the 65 U.S. Open to win his first British.Woods needed about a month between the U.S. Open and British Open in 2000, then added the PGA a few weeks later and the Masters the following year to hold all four majors at the same time.I only had to think about it for about a month,Ž Woods said of the career Slam. I had won the U.S. Open at Pebble Beach and the Open Championship was at St. Andrews a month later, so I wasnt really asked a lot, other than, What would it be like to complete the career Grand Slam at St. Andrews?ŽHe certainly didnt have to endure the ques-tions that followed Arnold Palmer, who tried for more than three decades to finish the Slam at the PGA, or Tom Watson, or spent 24 years chasing it.Or the questions that have started to follow Rory McIlroy, who needs to win the Masters, and Phil Mickelson, who has played the U.S. Open five times without capturing the only major hes missing. Having had a few goes at it, I think less expecta-tions is better,Ž McIlroy said. Trying to take pres-sure off yourself, trying to treat it like any normal week, just trying to win the golf tournament that week, sort of put it out of your head that what win-ning this golf tournament would mean in terms of your legacy and your place in the game. So, yeah, I mean I can prob-ably relate a little bit.ŽIf nothing else, Spieth should have plenty of support this week.His beloved grandfa-ther, Bob Julius, and most of his mothers side of the family was raised in the St. Louis area. And while Gramps has been there for many of his career-defining moments, there are many distant relatives that will get to see him compete for the first time this week.Its really fun,Ž Spieth said, when you get a chance to play in front of family.ŽIt would be even more fun to make history in front of them.Im sure Jordan feels a little bit different this week than he does the other three majors, but thats normal,Ž McIlroy said. Its a big deal, but I think, once you get out on the golf course and you start the tournament, all youre thinking about is trying to shoot good scores and hit good golf shots.So hes shown over the past few years hes mentally very good, so Im sure he wont have a problem.Ž SPEITHFrom Page C1

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C4 Wednesday, August 8, 2018 | DailyCommercial.com RECREATIONFor the most part, the sport of rowing is pretty hard work. But on Satur-day in Clermont, the Lake County Rowing Associa-tion turned the sport into pure enjoyment as it held the Clermont Cardboard Classic at Waterfront Park. The races served as a fundraiser for LCRA, which is based at the Clermont Boathouse. There were 25 registered entries, although not all showed for the races, and plenty of people on hand to watch. Competitors were divided into four age groups, from age 5 up. Paddles could be made of anything, but boats had to be made of cardboard. And not all the action was on the water. There was food, drinks and live music.Rowing for the fun of itKorrin Dykhouse, front, and Tracey Barton sprint to the “ nish line during the Clermont Cardboard Classic on Saturday at Waterfront Park. The two are teachers at Imagine South Lake Charter School, and anticipate that their students will design and build their own outrigger cardboard boat for next years race. [LINDA CHARLTON / CORRESPONDENT] Jackson Strausberger won the tadpole division (ages 5-9) based largely on his decision, early on, to not use his paddle, but to use his arms instead during the Clermont Cardboard Classic on Saturday at Waterfront Park. [LINDA CHARLTON / CORRESPONDENT] Lucas Rannal is getting an idea of just how dif“ cult some of the boats can be to steer, as he launches into Lake Minneola during the Clermont Cardboard Classic on Saturday at Waterfront Park. [LINDA CHARLTON / CORRESPONDENT] The crew from Lake County Rowing Association completed their race the hard way „ with their boat underwater during the Clermont Cardboard Classic on Saturday at Waterfront Park. [LINDA CHARLTON / CORRESPONDENT] To submit news or notes for the weekly recreation page, contact Sports Editor Paul Jenkins at paul.jenkins@ dailycommercial.com or 352-365-8204. Tavares holds Ready, Set, Run for kids The city of Tavares Recreation Department will be holding Ready, Set, Run starting Sept. 11 to train children ages 8 to 13 to participate in a 5K run. The 12-week program at Wooton Park combines physical training and goal setting in a non-competitive environment. Designed to help “ ght childhood obesity and intended as a physical education opportunity for the local home school community, the program will run on Tuesdays and Thursday from 1 to 2 p.m. The program runs through Dec. 1 and culminates at the Tavares Santa Shuf” e 5K on Dec. 1 in downtown Tavares. The cost of the program is $60 and includes the entry fee to the 5K. Registration is limited to the “ rst 20 children. For more information or to register, visit the Tavares Recreation Department at 123 N. St. Clair Abrams Ave. or call 352-742-6370. Register for YMCA soccer and basketball There is still time to register for fall youth basketball and soccer at the Golden Triangle YMCA in Tavares. Basketball is open to players ages 7-17 and soccer is for ages 3-17. The season starts next week with games beginning Aug. 25 and the “ nal games being played Oct. 13. Basketball will include one free ticket to an Orlando Magic game. Registration can be done at the YMCA, 1465 David Walker Drive, Tavares. For more information, email Sports Director Brittany Haller at bhaller@cfymca. org. Leesburg Bitty Ball registration opens Sept. 1 Registration for the Leesburg Recreation Departments Bitty Ball Basketball (ages 5-6) will open Sept. 1 and run through Nov. 1. For more information on any of the citys recreation programs, visit http:/ leesburg” orida.gov/ or call 352-728-9885. Take a run through the park each Saturday Clermont's parkrun 5k takes place every Saturday from Lake Hiawatha Preserve Park promptly at 7:30 a.m. The Hiawatha Preserve is located on west side of Lake Minneola in Clermont. The address is 450 12th St., Clermont. The event is free and put on by volunteers each week and d raws an aver age of about 75 runners a week. Participants are asked to register and print out a onetime parkrun barcode that is used for timing. Printing out the personal barcode is essential. For more information or to register, visit www.parkrun. us/clermontwaterfront. Chair yoga at Leesburg library The Leesburg Public Library, 100 E. Main St., offers a one-hour session of chair yoga each Monday at 5 p.m. The program is free and the stretch and strength poses are done safely from a chair. Beginners are welcome. Wear loose clothing and bring water. For more information call Deb Bussinger at 352-728-9790 or email librarian@leesburg” orida.gov.NEWS & NOTES Cardboard Classic draws wide range of competitors

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DailyCommercial.com | Wednesday, August 8, 2018 C5 AMERICANLEAGUENATIONALLEAGUEEASTDIVISION TEAMWLPCT.GBWCGBL10STRHOME AWAY Boston7934.699„„8-2W-442-1537-19 NewYork6942.6229„4-6W-138-1631-26 TampaBay5656.50022104-6L-332-2324-33 Toronto5160.45927155-5L-127-2824-32 Baltimore3478.30444325-5W-120-3514-43 CENTRALDIVISION TEAMWLPCTGBWCGBL10STRHOME AWAY Cleveland6249.559„„7-3W-335-2227-27 Minnesota5259.46810144-6L-133-2419-35 Detroit4766.41616204-6L-429-2718-39 Chicago4171.36621255-5L-121-3420-37 KansasCity3478.30428323-7L-515-3819-40 WESTDIVISION TEAMWLPCTGBWCGBL10STRHOME AWAY Houston7342.635„„6-4W-232-2441-18 Oakland6746.5935„7-3W-632-2235-24 Seattle6548.575724-6W-236-2429-24 LosAngeles5658.49116114-6W-130-2826-30 Texas4965.43023187-3L-223-3626-29 EASTDIVISION TEAMWLPCT.GBWCGBL10STRHOME AWAY Philadelphia6349.563„„5-5L-138-1825-31 Atlanta6049.5501„6-4L-128-2332-26 Washington5854.518537-3W-329-2629-28 NewYork4664.41816143-7W-123-3623-28 Miami4767.41217153-7W-127-3120-36 CENTRALDIVISION TEAMWLPCT.GBWCGBL10STRHOME AWAY Chicago6547.580„„5-5W-135-2130-26 Milwaukee6550.5651„6-4L-135-2230-28 St.Louis5855.513746-4L-129-2629-29 Pittsburgh5756.504854-6L-333-2924-27 Cincinnati4964.43416134-6L-326-3123-33 WESTDIVISION TEAMWLPCT.GBWCGBL10STRHOME AWAY Arizona6351.553„„7-3W-131-2832-23 LosAngeles6251.549„5-5W-131-2831-23 Colorado6052.536215-5W-228-2432-28 SanFrancisco5758.496665-5L-232-2425-34 SanDiego4470.38619182-8W-120-3624-34 MAJORLEAGUEBASEBALLNATIONALS8,BRAVES3,G1 A TLANTAABRHBIBBSOAVG. 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HOUSTONIPHRERBBSONPERA Keuchel63 112587 3.53 Sipp.11 000010 1.61 Smith,W,4-1.20 000211 3.86 McHugh,H,5.20 000191.00 Pressly,H,9.10 000053.27 Rndon,S,13-1610 001222 2.16 SANFRANCISCOIPHRERBBSONPERA Bumgarner75 0037100 2.69 Blck,L,1-1,BS,1-113 220225 3.86 Watson110001141.99 Inheritedrunners-scored„Smith1-0.HBP„ Keuchel(Slater).WP„Bumgarner. T„3:02.A„41,613(41,915).BOXSCORES ROUNDUP/MATCHUPSAstros2,Giants1: TylerWhitehita two-runhomerintheeighthinning andHoustonpulledoffalaterallyfor thesecondstraightgame,beating SanFrancisco.Thewinfollowedthe Astros3-1victoryMondaynightin whichMarwinGonzalezhitathreerunhomerwithtwooutsintheninth. Thistime,theALWestleadersagain trailed1-0whenGonzalezdoubled andWhitehitahigh,archingshotto left“eldoffRayBlack(1-1). Nationals8,Braves3,1stgame: BryceHarperandRyanZimmerman hitconsecutivehomerstosparka four-runfourthinning,andsurging WashingtonbeatAtlantainthe openerofasplitdoubleheader. Rookieright-handerJefryRodriguez (1-1)allowedonerunandthreehits in“veinningstoearnhis“rstmajor victory.Healsogothis“rstbig leaguehitandscoredarun. LATE BostonatToronto BaltimoreatTampaBay MinnesotaatCleveland SeattleatTexas N.Y.YankeesatChicagoWhiteSox ChicagoCubsatKansasCity L.A.DodgersatOakland DetroitatL.A.Angels AtlantaatWashington,2ndgame CincinnatiatN.Y.Mets St.LouisatMiami SanDiegoatMilwaukee PittsburghatColorado PhiladelphiaatArizonaTODAYSPITCHINGCOMPARISONNATIONALLEAGUE2018TEAMLASTTHREESTARTS TEAMSPITCHERSTIMEW-LERARECW-LIPERA CincinnatiStephenson(R)0-00.000-00-00.00.00 NewYorkdeGrom(R)12:10p5-81.870-10-18.02.25 PittsburghArcher(R)3-54.641-00-04.18.31 ColoradoMarquez(R)3:10p9-84.390-10-07.02.57 PhiladelphiaVelasquez(R)9-83.601-01-06.10.00 ArizonaCorbin(L)3:40p10-43.351-01-06.04.50 AtlantaFoltynewicz(R)8-73.041-01-06.03.00 WashingtonMilone(L)7:05p1-03.000-00-00.00.00 St.LouisGant(R)3-44.680-10-04.013.50 MiamiRichards(R)7:10p3-73.800-10-15.01.80 SanDiegoTBD0-00.000-00-00.00.00 MilwaukeeChacin(R)8:10p10-43.890-10-14.116.62AMERICANLEAGUE2018TEAMLASTTHREESTARTS TEAMSPITCHERSTIMEW-LERARECW-LIPERA SeattleGonzales(L)12-93.690-10-17.05.14 TexasGallardo(R)2:05p6-16.511-01-05.18.44 DetroitHardy(L)4-32.490-10-07.00.00 LosAngelesBarria(R)4:07p6-73.931-00-05.05.40 BostonJohnson(L)2-33.741-01-05.07.20 TorontoHauschild(R)7:07p1-00.000-00-00.00.00 BaltimoreCashner(R)3-105.050-10-11.254.00 TampaBayTBD7:10p0-00.000-00-00.00.00 MinnesotaOdorizzi(R)4-74.671-00-03.15.40 ClevelandClevinger(R)7:10p7-73.520-10-06.04.50 NewYorkSeverino(R)14-63.200-10-15.26.35 ChicagoGiolito(R)8:10p7-85.711-00-07.01.29INTERLEAGUE2018TEAMLASTTHREESTARTS TEAMSPITCHERSTIMEW-LERARECW-LIPERA CubsQuintana(L)11-73.991-01-06.01.50 KansasCityFillmyer(R)8:15p0-15.030-10-03.09.00 DodgersKershaw(L)5-52.551-01-06.03.00 OaklandAnderson(L)10:05p2-33.111-00-07.00.00 KEY: TEAMREC-TeamsRecordingamesstartedbytodayspitcher. THISDATEINBASEBALLAUG.8 1920: HowardEhmkeoftheDetroitTigerspitchedthe fastest1-0gameinAmericanLeaguehistory:1hour,13 minutes,foravictoryagainsttheNewYorkYankees. 1931: BobBurkeoftheWashingtonSenatorspitcheda 5-0no-hitteragainsttheBostonRedSox. 1982: CaliforniasDougDeCinceshitthreehomeruns inagameforthesecondtimeinlessthanaweek. DeCinces,wholedtheAngelst oaa9-5victoryover Seattle,hitthreeagainstMinnesotaonAug.3. 1985: Baseball,afteratwo-daywalkout,resumed playingwith18gamesscheduled,including“ve doubleheaders. 1988: The“rstnightgamescheduledinthe74-year historyofChicagosWrigleyFieldswaspostponed withtheCubsleadingthePhiladelphiaPhillies3-1after heavyrainsstartedinthebottomofthefourthinning. 1992: OaklandsDennisEckersleyhadhisconsecutivesaverecordsnappedat40.Hisconsecutivesave records:36straighttostartaseason,and40straight overtwoseasons:endedtryingtoprotecta2-1leadin theninthinningagainsttheKansasCityRoyals. 1997: RandyJohnsonstruckout19,matchingthemajor leaguerecordforleft-handershehadtiedearlierthis season,astheSeattleMarinersdefeatedtheChicago WhiteSox5-0. 1998: PaulMolitorstolehis500thbaseinMinnesotas 6-3losstoBaltimorebecomethe“fthplayerwith3,000 hitsand500steals.MolitorjoinedTyCobb,Honus Wagner,EddieCollinsandLouBrock. 2001: DamionEasleywent6-for-6withahomerunand threeRBIsasDetroitpoundedTexas19-6.TheTigers tiedamodernmajorleaguerecordbyscoring13runs intheninthinning. 2016: BrandonCrawfordbecamethe“rstmajorleague playerin41yearstogetsevenhitsinagame,puttingtheSanFranciscoGiantsaheadtostaywithan RBIsingleinthe14thinningofan8-7victoryoverthe MiamiMarlins. S TATISTICALLEADERS A MERICANLEAGUE RBI: Martinez,Boston,93;Davis,Oakland,86;Ramirez, Cleveland,83;Encarnacion,Cleveland,80;Bregman, Houston,71;Cruz,Seattle,71;Haniger,Seattle,69; Lowrie,Oakland,68;4tiedat67. HITS: Altuve,Houston,134;Segura,Seattle,133;Lindor, Cleveland,132;Martinez,Boston,132;Rosario,Minnesota,131;Merri“eld,KansasCity,129;Betts,Boston, 125;Benintendi,Boston,124;Castellanos,Detroit,124; Ramirez,Cleveland,122. HOMERUNS: Martinez,Boston,33;Ramirez,Cleveland, 33;Davis,Oakland,31;Trout,LosAngeles,30;Cruz, Seattle,29;Gallo,Texas,29;Lindor,Cleveland,27; Betts,Boston,26;Judge,NewYork,26;2tiedat25. PITCHING: Kluber,Cleveland,14-6;Porcello,Boston, 14-4;Severino,NewYork,14-5;Carrasco,Cleveland, 13-5;Gonzales,Seattle,12-6;Morton,Houston,12-2; Snell,TampaBay,12-5;7tiedat11. ERA: Sale,Boston,2.04;Verlander,Houston,2.19; Bauer,Cleveland,2.26;Snell,TampaBay,2.27;Kluber, Cleveland,2.63;Cole,Houston,2.65;Morton,Houston, 2.81;Severino,NewYork,3.08;Manaea,Oakland,3.38; Gonzales,Seattle,3.46. S TRIKEOUTS: Sale,Boston,207;Bauer,Cleveland,206; Verlander,Houston,204;Cole,Houston,202. NATIONALLEAGUE RBI: Baez,Chicago,88;Suarez,Cincinnati,87;Arenado, Colorado,81;Story,Colorado,79;Aguilar,Milwaukee,77; Rizzo,Chicago,74;Hoskins,Philadelphia,72;Harper,Washington,70;Freeman,Atlanta,69;Markakis,Atlanta,69. HITS: Markakis,Atlanta,137;Freeman,Atlanta,134; Castro,Miami,127;Gennett,Cincinnati,127;Yelich,Milwaukee,127;Anderson,Miami,126;Albies,Atlanta,125; Arenado,Colorado,124;Baez,Chicago,124;Peraza, Cincinnati,124. HOMERUNS: Arenado,Colorado,29;Carpenter,St. Louis,29;Harper,Washington,27;Aguilar,Milwaukee, 26;Suarez,Cincinnati,26;Baez,Chicago,25;Goldschmidt,Arizona,24;Muncy,LosAngeles,24;Story, Colorado,24;2tiedat22. PITCHING: Scherzer,Washington,15-5;Godley,Arizona, 12-6;Greinke,Arizona,12-6;Lester,Chicago,12-4;Nola, Philadelphia,12-3;Mikolas,St.Louis,11-3;Chacin, Milwaukee,10-4;Freeland,Colorado,10-7;Newcomb, Atlanta,10-5;Quintana,Chicago,10-7. ERA: deGrom,NewYork,1.85;Scherzer,Washington, 2.33;Nola,Philadelphia,2.37;Mikolas,St.Louis,2.75; Greinke,Arizona,2.97. STRIKEOUTS: Scherzer,Washington,210;Corbin,Arizona,174;deGrom,NewYork,173.MONDAYSGAMES AmericanLeague Cleveland10,Minnesota0 Seattle4,Texas3,12inn. N.Y.Yankees7,ChicagoWhiteSox0 L.A.Angels6,Detroit2 NationalLeague Miami2,St.Louis1 N.Y.Mets6,Cincinnati4 Colorado2,Pittsburgh0 Arizona3,Philadelphia2,14inn. Interleague ChicagoCubs3,KansasCity1 Houston3,SanFrancisco1 THURSDAYSGAMES AmericanLeague MinnesotaatCleveland,1:10p.m. TexasatN.Y.Yankees,7:05p.m. BostonatToronto,7:07p.m. BaltimoreatTampaBay,7:10p.m. SeattleatHouston,8:10p.m. NationalLeague AtlantaatWashington,1:05p.m. SanDiegoatMilwaukee,2:10p.m. L.A.DodgersatColorado,8:40p.m. PittsburghatSanFrancisco,10:15p.m.FANTASYPLAYSPLAYERSTOPICKUP DAVIDFLETCHER3B/SS,LosAngeles Angels,(7percentownedinCBSSports. comleagues): Fletcherisbatting.340in hislast12gamesandhastheabilityto stealbases.Hesalreadyeligibleatthird baseandshortstop,butastheAngels newstartingsecondbaseman,Fletcher willlikelysoonbeeligibleatthatpositionaswell. MELKYCABRERAOF,(4percent): Cabrerahasbeenproducingsincehes beengiventheopportunitytoplay everyday.Hesbatting.353inhislast11 games. TOPTEN A MERICANLEAGUE PlayerGABRHPct. BettsBos9336589125.342 AltuveHou10440764134.329 JMartinezBos10640780132.324 MMachadoBal9636548115.315 TroutLAA10937282115.309 SimmonsLAA10238555118.306 SeguraSea10643673133.305 Merri“eldKC10842454129.304 BenintendiBos10641177124.302 MDuffyTB9336639110.301 NATIONALLEAGUE PlayerGABRHPct. YelichMil9938978127.326 MarkakisAtl10842362135.319 FFreemanAtl10842166133.316 DickersonPit9435450111.314 ZobristChC932995393.311 GennettCin10941065127.310 ArenadoCol10640575124.306 SuarezCin9636259110.304 AlmoraChC1053285199.302 JBaezChC11041171124.302 ThroughAug.6 Cooldownmode T heNationalsBryceHarperdumpswateronhisfaceinthedugoutbeforethe“rstbaseballgameofa doubleheaderagainsttheB ravesonTu esdayatNationalsPark.Temperatureswereinthe90satthestartofthe game.[ALEXBRANDON/THEASSOCIATEDPRESS]

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CLASSIC PEANUTS HEATHCLIFF DENNIS THE MENACE FAMILY CIRCUS LUANN MOTHER GOOSE & GRIMM BEETLE BAILEY ZITS GARFIELD FOR BETTER OR FOR WORSE B.C. ROSE IS ROSE DILBERT SHOE PICKLES PHANTOM BLONDIE BABY BLUES HAGAR THE HORRIBLE SNUFFY SMITH COMICS C6 Wednesday, August 8, 2018 | DailyCommercial.com

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DEAR ABBY: My daughter "Scarlet" has a precious 18-month-old baby girl I'll call Sierra. Scarlet, her husband and the baby spend a lot of time at their beach house, where they have several full-time employees, including a nanny, housekeeper, cook and gardener. These employees have been at the house for years and are practically part of our family. The problem is, my daughter and her husband allow Sierra to walk around the house and beachfront naked throughout the day. I have told Scarlet on several occasions that I don't feel comfortable with Sierra being exposed like that around the employees. A naked toddler might make them feel awkward, plus a child should be raised to understand that her private parts are just that -private -and not for anybody outside of her immediate family to look at. Additionally, from a sanitary perspective, Sierra sits down on dirty, potentially bacteria-infested places such as kitchen tiles, grass and beach sand, which could cause infections. My daughter calls me old-fashioned and tells me not to worry. What do you think? -MORE MODEST IN NEVADA DEAR MORE MODEST: I seriously doubt that anyone is going to be embarrassed by the sight of a naked toddler. I know you are well-meaning, and your points may be valid, but frankly, I think you should let your daughter raise her daughter.DEAR ABBY: I'm 61 and a recent widower. I befriended a new co-worker, a woman who is single and 41. We started going out socially, and I was getting back into life. I just found out she and my 24-year-old son have been dating for the last four months. Neither one mentioned anything about it to me. They were sneaking behind my back, and she continued to do things with me. When I realized what was going on, I confronted her and told her I felt taken advantage of and deceived. I stopped speaking with her after that. Am I wrong to feel this way? Her relationship has come between my son and me. And yes, I realize it takes two to tango. -IT TAKES TWO IN THE EAST DEAR IT TAKES TWO: Your son and your co-worker should have been upfront with you. That neither one was shows a lack of character. However, there is an upside to this. You now realize you are ready to go on living after the death of your wife. Get involved in community activities; go on some dating sites and you will meet someone better suited than your co-worker. What happened with her is yet another unfortunate example of what can go wrong in an ofce romance.DEAR ABBY: I have a quick question. How long after a death should you wait to send a sympathy card? I have looked at your mom's and aunt's old columns, Amy Vanderbilt and Emily Post and cannot nd an answer. -NEEDS TO KNOW IN GEORGIA DEAR NEEDS: The time to send a sympathy card is when you receive the sad news. 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 Baby in the buff causes grandma some concern HAPPY BIRTHDAY FOR WEDNESDAY, AUG. 8, 2018:This year you might experience mood swings, uctuating from extraordinarily happy to sad. Be glad that you can feel a range of emotions instead of being numb or frozen. If you are single, you might meet someone who could consider this unpredictable quality to be exciting and authentic. You will be appreciated for being yourself. If you are attached, your sweetie might nd the seesaw ride you are on a bit intense, but he or she will adjust to your frequent changes of mood. Your sweetie also will be delighted by the way you reveal more and more of yourself. You can trust CANCER with your vulnerabilities.ARIES (MARCH 21-APRIL 19) You might harbor some strong feelings. In fact, you might not even know or recognize these feelings if you have a tendency toward suppression. You put your best foot forward, and others recognize your positive attitude. TAURUS (APRIL 20-MAY 20) Speak your mind and be willing to hear opinions that might not be acceptable in some way. Go with the ow with an offer involving property and real estate. A potential partner or a loved one could make an offer that you might not want to decline. GEMINI (MAY 21-JUNE 20) Be aware of the costs of proceeding as you have been. Be willing to say what you feel, but know that you can expect an over-the-top reaction from someone. A new beginning becomes possible when you fully assess the situation. CANCER (JUNE 21-JULY 22) The Moon in your sign allows greater give-and-take. You have a unique method of assessing a person and turning a situation around. You understand others better than most when you move away from your preoccupations and simply detach. LEO (JULY 23-AUG. 22) You sense once again that someone might not be giving you the whole story. To nd out what is going on, you might want to dig around some. What you hear might be only a small piece of the story. Honor a change of pace. VIRGO (AUG. 23-SEPT. 22) You will want to have a discussion with someone you care a lot about. Know that this person might not be able to tolerate any fast changes; in fact, he or she tends to shut down when life seems to spin out of control. LIBRA (SEPT. 23-OCT. 22) Events catapult you into the limelight, which suits you at the moment. Someone might be somewhat reactive to all the attention being focused only on you, and could pull away. Understand the problems that this person could be dealing with. SCORPIO (OCT. 23-NOV. 21) You could be at the top of your game and wanting to try a different approach. Your sense of well-being helps you brave any path. You are unusually fortunate on this point. Knowing that you have a rabbits foot in your back pocket, act accordingly. SAGITTARIUS (NOV. 22-DEC. 21) You could be a bit off-kilter, not knowing which way is best for you. Work toward a long-term project with the advice and help of a key associate. Together, you make a great team. Your ability to identify with others is heightened. CAPRICORN (DEC. 22JAN. 19) You could face a problem when dealing with a close friend or a partner whose mood changes with unusual frequency. Your method of dealing with this person might need to change. Lecturing or scolding will not work. AQUARIUS (JAN. 20-FEB. 18) Your personality diminishes others resistance, but does not help you move a relationship to where you want it to be. Playing games, such as distancing yourself, wont work. Be more forthright in your decisions. Share your process with a friend. PISCES (FEB. 19-MARCH 20) Your imagination is at its peak. It might be challenging or difcult to move a situation forward, as you could be distracted by various thoughts. Reach out to someone who understands the situation better. DailyCommercial.com | Wednesday, August 8, 2018 C7 TODAY IS WEDNESDAY, AUG. 8, the 220th day of 2018. There are 145 days left in the year. TODAY'S HIGHLIGHT IN HISTORY: On August 8, 1974, President Richard Nixon, facing damaging new revelations in the Watergate scandal, announced he would resign the following day. ON THIS DATE: In 1815 Napoleon Bonaparte set sail for St. Helena to spend the remainder of his days in exile. In 1911 President William Howard Taft signed a measure raising the number of U.S. representatives from 391 to 433, eective with the next Congress, with a proviso to add two more when New Mexico and Arizona became states. In 1942 during World War II, six Nazi saboteurs who were captured after landing in the U.S. were executed in Washington, D.C.; two others who cooperated with authorities were spared. In 1945 President Harry S. Truman signed the U.S. instrument of ratication for the United Nations Charter. The Soviet Union declared war against Japan during World War II. In 1963 Britain's "Great Train Robbery" took place as thieves made o with 2.6 million pounds in banknotes. In 2000 the wreckage of the Confederate submarine H.L. Hunley, which sank in 1864 after attacking the Union ship Housatonic, was recovered o the South Carolina coast and returned to port.

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C8 Wednesday, August 8, 2018 | DailyCommercial.com BUSINESS 2,560 2,640 2,720 2,800 2,880 FA MAMJJ 2,760 2,820 2,880 S&P 500Close: 2,858.45 Change: 8.05 (0.3%) 10 DAYS 23,500 24,000 24,500 25,000 25,500 26,000 FA MAMJJ 25,080 25,400 25,720 Dow Jones industrialsClose: 25,628.91 Change: 126.73 (0.5%) 10 DAYSAdvanced 1506 Declined 1296 New Highs 115 New Lows 38 Vol. (in mil.) 3,109 Pvs. Volume 2,842 2,141 2,191 1579 1237 126 65 NYSE NASDDOW 25692.72 25551.65 25628.91 +126.73 +0.50% +3.68% DOW Trans. 11253.07 11142.71 11217.56 +56.21 +0.50% +5.70% DOW Util. 729.48 722.47 727.85 -2.32 -0.32% +0.62% NYSE Comp. 13039.56 12997.28 12999.59 +35.32 +0.27% +1.49% NASDAQ 7898.20 7868.65 7883.66 +23.99 +0.31% +14.20% S&P 500 2863.43 2855.92 2858.45 +8.05 +0.28% +6.91% S&P 400 2022.93 2014.89 2015.15 +5.65 +0.28% +6.03% Wilshire 5000 29818.65 29748.20 29764.56 +75.41 +0.25% +7.09% Russell 2000 1694.36 1684.86 1688.30 +3.99 +0.24% +9.95% HIGH LOW CLOSE CHG. %CHG. YTD Stocks Recap AT&T Inc T 30.13 39.80 32.40 +.29 +0.9 s t s -16.7 -11.3 6 2.00 Advance Auto Parts AAP 78.81 145.83 145.16 +.06 ... s s s +45.6 +30.9 26 0.24 Amer Express AXP 83.97 104.24 101.97 +1.05 +1.0 s s s +2.7 +19.0 15 1.40 AutoNation Inc AN 39.45 62.02 48.35 +.55 +1.2 s t t -5.8 +20.4 12 ... Brown & Brown BRO 21.58 29.78 29.57 +.21 +0.7 s s s ... +35.0 27 0.30 CocaCola Co KO 41.45 48.62 46.50 -.15 -0.3 t s s +1.4 +5.9 88 1.56 Comcast Corp A CMCSA 30.43 44.00 35.40 +.08 +0.2 r s s -11.3 -9.1 17 0.76 Darden Rest DRI 76.27 112.81 109.98 -.91 -0.8 s s s +14.5 +36.5 23 3.00f Disney DIS 96.20 116.84 116.56 +.62 +0.5 s s s +8.4 +9.2 16 1.68 Gen Electric GE 12.61 25.89 13.16 +.06 +0.5 s t t -24.7 -46.9 dd 0.48 General Mills GIS 41.01 60.69 46.48 -.62 -1.3 t s s -21.6 -12.7 10 1.96 Harris Corp HRS 116.62 170.54 164.13 +1.49 +0.9 s s s +15.9 +41.3 29 2.28 Home Depot HD 146.89 207.61 197.05 +1.36 +0.7 s t s +4.0 +30.6 26 4.12 IBM IBM 137.45 171.13 147.01 +.98 +0.7 t s s -4.2 +4.8 11 6.28f Lowes Cos LOW 70.76 108.98 98.78 +1.03 +1.1 s t s +6.3 +26.9 22 1.92f NY Times NYT 16.95 26.85 24.30 -.15 -0.6 s t t +31.4 +28.5 cc 0.16 NextEra Energy NEE 144.70 172.07 170.63 -.38 -0.2 t s s +9.2 +19.4 13 4.44 PepsiCo PEP 95.94 122.51 114.22 -3.16 -2.7 t s s -4.8 +3.7 36 3.71 Suntrust Bks STI 51.96 73.44 72.35 +.30 +0.4 s s s +12.0 +26.0 14 1.60 WalMart Strs WMT 77.50 109.98 89.77 +.10 +0.1 s s s -9.1 +14.0 21 2.08f Xerox Corp XRX 23.52 37.42 26.63 +.53 +2.0 s s s -8.6 -15.9 33 1.00 52-WK RANGE CLOSE YTD 1YR NAME TICKER LO HI CLOSE CHG %CHG WK MO QTR %CHG %RTN P/E DIVStocks of Local Interest Another day, another dollar. Thats what Im working for today. Another day, another dollar. Sure cant buy my blues away.Ž „ Alison Krauss, Another Day, Another DollarŽ My high school economics teacher once explained inflation by saying, Money tends to be worth a little less every year.Ž Interested in finance even back then, I asked her, Why do things have to cost more every year, just because?Ž She apparently wasnt in the mood to take me on a journey through economic history because the answer I received was: Thats just the way it is and has always been.Ž I memorized what would be required for the test that week and moved on. But the answer never satisfied me. As I grew older and learned more about financial history, I realized why her answer bothered me. It wasnt true. Moderate to high inflation has been a feature of the world that baby boomers grew up with and have experienced consistently throughout our lives, but history tells us that the formative era for boomers was somewhat exceptional. According to a recent study by the Bank of England, the United Kingdoms version of our Federal Reserve, over the last 700 years, global inflation has averaged only 1.08 percent annually. Back to the original question: Why dont we have inflation all the time? Lets look back to the late 1800s, the last prolonged period of deflation outside of the Great Depression, for clues. The latter part of the 19thcentury was an age of global economic growth. It was also an era of technological innovation (internal combustion engine, electrification, indoor plumbing, etc.), communications advances (telegraph) and heavy globalization with expanded international trade. And it was a period of declining prices on most goods. Plug in the words internetŽ and iPhoneŽ and it sounds a lot like the last 30 years, right? If left undisturbed by war or plagues, over time, the dynamic duo of capitalism and technology tend to produce an abundance of cheap goods quite efficiently. Thankfully, there havent been any multinational, global wars in recent decades, and the international order has been relatively sanguine. Thus weve been able to create an age of oversupply. In other words, with very few exceptions, if a company makes a physical product, then oftentimes someone, somewhere is likely willing to make it cheaper. And those do-itcheaper competitors are easier than ever to find, thanks to the telegraph of our day, the internet. In many ways, low inflation or deflation reflects a successful society. Inflation accompanies scarcity. Deflation denotes abundance. Its a good problem to have. Its also one thats likely to stay with us. This is part one of a twopart series on deflation. Next week: the investing implications of living in a low inflation world. Margaret R. McDowell, ChFC, AIF, author of the syndicated economic column Arbor OutlookŽ, is the founder of Arbor Wealth Management LLC.ARBOR OUTLOOKDe ation actually signals societal success Margaret McDowellMARKET WATCHDow 25,628.91 126.73 Nasdaq 7,883.66 23.99 S&P 2,858.45 8.05 Russell 1,688.30 3.99 NYSE 12,999.59 35.32COMMODITIES REVIEWGold 1,209.60 1.00 Silver 15.317 .250 Platinum 831.40 5.10 Copper 2.7410 .0200 Oil 69.17 0.16MARKET MOVERS€ Tesla Inc., up $37.58 to $379.57: CEO Elon Musk said hes considering taking the electric car maker private at $420 a share. € Etsy Inc., up $1.41 to $43.84: The arts and crafts marketplace raised its sales projections after a strong second quarter.BRIEFCASEWASHINGTONUS consumer borrowing rose $10.2 billion in JuneAmericans increased their borrowing in June at the slow-est annual pace in three months as the level of credit card debt fell slightly. The Associated Press

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DailyCommercial.com | Wednesday, August 8, 2018 D1 Florida Air & Heat Inc. Your Comfort Company100% Financing Available Licensed Insured BondedServing Our Area Since 1986 State License # CAC1814030CALL 352-326-3202For ALL Your Heating & Cooling Needs A/C Services 352-408-7722 ASK FOR KEITH CARPORTS, SCREEN ROOMS POOL CAGES, PATIO STRUCTURES FOR HOME OWNERS QUESTIONS, WE HAVE ANSWERS! Aluminum Services John Philibert, IncWe do Everything from Ceilings to Floors. Pantries, Cabinets and more.Your pesky leaks gone and houses well paint. From inside and out, well make it great. Lic/Ins. Accepting Visa & MC. JPHandy.com (352) 308-0694 LAMINATE, WOOD & TILE SALE!Great Prices Exceptional Service!20 Years ExperienceSHOWROOM11433 US Hwy 441, Tavares Call Chris352-636-1643 D2452SD Garage Door Services €PressureWashing€Painting €Flooring€Carpet€CleanOuts €CleanUps€Hauling€Licensed352-787-7056 Handyman Services John Philibert, IncFor All Your Flooring Needs Pergo, Ceramic Tile, Travertine, Vinyl & MoreCall John @ (352) 308-0694 Flooring Services CCC1330633D2453SD BILL ROGERS IRRIGATION SERVICE35 YEARS EXPERIENCELIC NO. 22190/INS/BONDEDOWNER OPERATOR352-446-1059 Irrigation Services Home Improvement iMan 4-U O C D I AŽR CJOSEPH MAGRUM352-636-2599TAX ID, INSURED rufus_62@yahoo.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 Pressure Cleaning D2458SD EXTERIOR CLEANING SERVICES RESIDENTIAL / COMMERCIAL352-603-4240Licensed & Insured Comfort Seal Roof Systems, Inc.TM352-242-5055 MEET THE CONTRACTOR NOT A SALESMANŽ! BETTER THAN ANY METAL OR SHINGLE ROOF! NOT ONE ROOF LOST TO ANY STORM! NO PAY UNTIL JOB IS DONE! SPECIAL DISCOUNT FOR FELLOW VETERANS!St. Lic. # CCC1325522 Our 32nd Year Over 12,000 Roofs For Mobile/Manufactured Homes BEST ROOF BEST PRICES GUARANTEED! LIC#CCC042879 #CCC1330633D2472SD Roo“ng Services Re-roofs/RepairsShingles/Metal/FlatLic. #CCC1329936Covenant Roo“ng and Construction, Inc.#1 IN ROOFINGFREE ROOF ESTIMATES352-314-3625 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 €AssortedRock&Stone €PaverInstallation/Repair €PalmandTreeInstallation €DecorativeWalls €RetainingWalls €CurbingandMulching €SoddingandIrrigation €SeasonedFirewood €FullLandscapingNeedsFULLGARDENCENTERFreeEstimates,SeniorDiscounts2402SouthSt.,Leesburg352-516-6936TEDBYRNE OwnerLic/InsD2420SD A-1 UNITED SERVICES 352-460-3763CALL FOR FREE ESTIMATESOne Call Does It AllŽLICENSEDINSUREDINT. / EXT. PAINTINGHOME REMODELSALL PHASES OF PRESSURE CLEANINGAND MUCH MORE! A-1 UNITED SERVICES 352-460-3763CALL FOR FREE ESTIMATESOne Call Does It AllŽLICENSEDINSURED Tree Services BAD TREE CALL ME!27 YEARS EXPERIENCE NO JOB TOO BIG OR SMALL! FREE ESTIMATES TONY THE TREE TRIMMER 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/Ins€InsuranceWork€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 Cant Fix It!352-217-7556exceptionsblinds.comTo have your Professional Service listed here, please contact the Classi“ed Department at (352) 314-3278. 352-396-6238DAMIAN 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 CrackRepair€FreeEstimatesServingLakeCounty30YearsBonded,Insured,Lic#11066CallBobat352.223.7935 Concrete Services CCC1330633D2453SD Construction Services Door & Lock Services D2451SD BRIAN DEGAGLIA CONSTRUCTION SERVICESIncludes: Forming, Pouring, Stripping, Cutting, & Materials. Does Not include stripping of sod or roots, removing of concrete, pumping or hauling of debris. 352-267-5723 CRC 1326327 Only Mobile/ Manufactured Home ROOFINGwww.AllFloridaRoofs.com All Florida Weatherproong & Construction, Inc.FREE VIDEO ROOF INSPECTIONS1-877.572.1019 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 Buf“ng/ Stripping Floors 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 Pressure Cleaning

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1500LEGAL SERVICESThe hiring of a lawyer is an important decision that should not be based solely upon advertisements. Before you decide, ask the attorney to send you free written information about the individuals quali cations and experience.Ž Under Florida law non lawyers are permitted to sell legal forms and kits and type in the information provided by their customer. They may not, however, give legal advice or provide legal services. D2 Wednesday, August 8, 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 Generals Consumer Fraud Line and/or the Better Business Bureau. Also be advised that some phone numbers published in these ads may require an extra charge. In all cases of questionable value, such as promises or guaranteed income from work-athome programs, money to loan, etc., if it sounds too good to be true „ it may in fact be exactly that. This newspaper cannot be held responsible for any negative consequences that occur as a result of you doing business with these advertisers. Thank you. NOTICES 1000-1999READER NOTICE 1001

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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. CROSSWORD PUZZLE DailyCommercial.com | Wednesday, August 8, 2018 D3 Get the paper delivered to you! Call Us Today! 787-0600 (Lake) 877-702-0600 (Sumter) 8 a.m. and 5 p.m. Mon Fri. subscribe online at www.dailycommercial.com

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D4 Wednesday, August 8, 2018 | DailyCommercial.com Find yourFurry FriendÂ’s pet supplies in CLASSIFIEDS