Daily Commercial

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Daily Commercial
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Halifax Media Group, Steve Skaggs - Publisher, Tom McNiff - Executive Editor
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SPORTS C1GATORS ARE ENJOYING A DEFENSIVE TURNAROUND LOCAL & STATEMOUNT DORA SET TO ADD ITS VOICE TO STATUE FLAP SPORTS B1THE VILLAGES GRABS TOP SPOT IN RACE FOR THE PLAYOFFS @dailycommercial YOUR LOCAL SOURCE FOR LAKE & SUMTER COUNTIES Thursday, October 4, 2018 75 ¢ Local & State ................A3 Opinion .......................A7 Sports...........................B1 Scene ...........................C1 Comics ........................C4 Diversions ....................C5 Volume 142, Issue 277 2018 GateHouse Media Home delivery: 352-787-0600 By John WagnerThe Washington PostWASHINGTON „ Presi-dent Donald Trump lashed out Wednesday at the New York Times, dismissing a lengthy story about the vast extent to which his father had fueled his wealth with tax avoidance schemes that at times amounted to fraud as both a hit pieceŽ and boring.ŽHe also accused the paper of holding a grudge from the 2016 election.The Times story, which published online Tuesday afternoon, reported that Trump had participated in dubious tax schemesŽ that allowed his father to pass him more than $413 million while minimizing tax payments.The Failing New York Times did something I have never seen done before,Ž Trump wrote on Twitter. They used the concept of time value of money in doing a very old, boring and often told hit piece on me. Added up, this means that 97% of their stories on me are bad. Never recovered from bad election call!ŽThe New York Department of Taxation and Finance said Tuesday that it had begun reviewing the allegations detailed in the Times report, which in some cases amount to outright fraud,Ž accord-ing to the paper.The Times said it had unraveled a complex effort by Trumps father, Fred, to build and then pass along his wealth by exam-ining more than 100,000 pages of documents from President Trump denounces NYT story as hit piece More than 1,000 cyclists will descend on the area for the Mount Dora Bicycle Festival this weekend. [DAILY COMMERCIAL FILE] Staff ReportLEESBURG „ Sure signs of fall in Lake County: Children return to school, the weather turns cooler and communities all over the county start brimming with colorful weekend festivals celebrating everything from seafood to art to bicycles and more.Well, two out of three aint bad. Temperatures may not be any cooler, but festival season returns in a big way this week-end with an array of events designed to get people outdoors and moving. The fun gets underway today when thousands of cycling enthusiasts roll into town for the 44th Annual Mount Dora Bicycle Festival.Cyclists can choose from 14 different routes over the 4-day event, which begins today with a 3 p.m. Pink Up social ride for breast cancer awareness through the scenic, historic areas of Eustis and Mount Dora.Not your thing? Maybe youre looking for something a little more seasonal.Nothing says fallŽ like big orange pumpkins hurtling through the air and exploding in a pasture. Thats the idea behind the 4th Annual Pumpkin Chunkin Contest at 10:30 a.m. today at the East Lake County Library.On Saturday morning, you can let your imagination and creative juices flow at the Scare-crow Build-off in downtown Leesburg.Or, if you prefer to let others provide the creative energy, visit the Lake County Folk Festival Saturday and Sunday at Ferran Park in Eustis, where more than 50 folk acts will perform.Welcome to fallArea businesses, clubs and individuals bring their creative talents to bear in this weekends Scarecrow Build-off in downtown Leesburg. [DAILY COMMERCIAL FILE] Lake Countys festival season returns in a big way this weekendSee TRUMP, A5By Roxanne Brown roxanne.brown@ dailycommercial.comLAKE COUNTY „ A plastic cheeseball container probably seemed like quite a find to a black bear cub foraging for food, but state wildlife officials said it soon became a prison when the curious little bear got his head stuck inside.The incident occurred Sept. 23 incident, when Florida Fish and Wildlife Conservation Commission officers were dispatched to an undisclosed area in north Lake County to help an adult black bear and two bear cubs, one spotted with its head stuck inside a large plastic container.The officers were quickly able to catch the adult bear, but it took a few hours to capture the sibling cubs.In a video that accompanied the post, the little bear can be heard crying and whimpering as Cub bear-ly escapes yummy prisonSee PRISON, A5InsideFor a complete guide to this weekends events, please see Scene on C1 By Payne Raypray@dailycommercial.comFaculty at Lake-Sumter State College this week voted overwhelmingly in favor of forming a union.Conducted by mail-in ballot, the vote achieved a 90 percent turnout from faculty members, who voted 62-6 to form the union under the United Faculty of Florida.The vote followed a denial of voluntary recognition by the college administration earlier this year, and legally mandates that Lake-Sumter State College recognizes the bargaining unit.According to United Faculty of Florida President Karen Morian, LSSC faculty reached out to the Florida union in the spring, citing concerns that their voices werent being heard.ŽOne of the organizers, Debbie Hicks, said that the initial call went out at the end of March, and by the end of April they were ready to bring the union up for a vote.They had one vote then, and in the time since, they have been working within Floridas labor system to get recogni-tion from the state college.Under Floridas constitution, public employ-ees are entitled to form bargaining units, and the Public Employees Relations Commission was brought in to settle the dispute with the vote.Hicks said she was excited about the new success, but that there was plenty of work ahead before they could begin bargaining in the spring.The next step is to make sure everyone has signed a card and to turn them into HR,Ž Hicks said.The cards allow the union to be accurately represented and to pull dues from the mem-berships checks.After that, the union still has to work together to form its constitution and bylaws as well as conduct officer LSSC faculty vote to form unionSee UNION, A5


A2 Thursday, October 4, 2018 | NATION & WORLDPUBLISHER: Steve Skaggs .......................352-365-8213 EXECUTIVE EDITOR: Tom McNiff ..........................352-365-8250 DIGITAL EDITOR, LIFESTYLES EDITOR: Whitney Lehnecker ..............352-365-8258 SPORTS EDITOR: Paul Jenkins .........................352-365-8204 SPORTS WRITER: Frank Jolley REPORTER: Frank Stan“ eld frankstan“ ......................352-365-8257 REPORTER: Roxanne Brown ....................352-365-8266 REPORTER : Payne Ray .....................................352-365-8262 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.Print 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 at any time by calling 352-787-0600 or emailing us at The advertised price does not include the charges for any premium editions. Premium editions are published to provide additional information and value to our readers. You agree that you will be charged up to an additional $7 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 subscription will be shortened by the publication of premium editions if those premium editions are delivered to you during your subscription. You may elect to be billed separately for premium editions by contacting Customer Service at 1-352-787-0600 or email us at Thus, unless you elect to be billed separately up to an additional $7 for each premium edition, you agree that the length of your subscription will be shortened in proportion to the value of the number of premium editions published and delivered to you during your subscription period. As an illustrative example, if you select a subscription of up to 12 weeks at a cost of $48.00, and two premium editions at $2 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 per week and the premium charges total $4. Depending upon the length of your subscription and the timing of the publication and the delivery of premium editions, you will not be charged 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 subscription will not be shortened. The timing of the publication and the delivery of the premium edition is variable. There will be no more than 18 premium editions published each calendar year. For more info or to make changes or cancel your subscription, please call Customer Service at 1-352-787-0600 or email us at YOUR NEWSPAPER?: Email subscriptions@ anytime or 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. 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 news department at 352-365-8250. 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@ 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 YOUR LOCAL NEWS SOURCE FOR LAKE AND SUMTER COUNTIESThe 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. Tuesday, Oct. 2 Mega Millions: 2-22-29-31-34-1 x3 Lucky Money: 5-8-42-44-8 Fantasy 5: 7-14-19-23-31 Wednesday, Oct. 3 Pick 5 Afternoon: 6-6-4-3-9 Pick 4 Afternoon: 0-9-6-1 Pick 3 Afternoon: 5-2-3 Pick 2 Afternoon: 8-6LOTTERY By Lolita C. BaldorThe Associated PressBRUSSELS „ Acting to counter Russias aggressive use of cyberattacks across Europe and around the world, the U.S. is expected to announce that, if asked, it will use its formidable cyberwarfare capabilities on NATOs behalf, according to a senior U.S. official.The announcement is expected in the coming days as U.S. Defense Secretary Jim Mattis attends a meeting of NATO defense ministers.Katie Wheelbarger, the principal deputy assistant defense secretary for international security affairs, said the U.S. is committing to use offensive and defensive cyber operations for NATO allies, but America will maintain control over its own personnel and capabilities.The decision comes on the heels of the NATO summit in July, when members agreed to allow the alliance to use cyber capabilities that are provided voluntarily by allies to protect networks and respond to cyberattacks. It reflects grow-ing concerns by the U.S. and its allies over Moscows use of cyber operations to influ-ence elections in America and elsewhere.Russia is constantly push-ing its cyber and information operations,Ž said Wheelbarger, adding that this is a way for the U.S. to show its continued commitment to NATO.NATO Secretary-General Jens Stoltenberg told reporters on Wednesday that the inclusion of offensive cyber operations in alliance missions is just one of many elements in our strengthened NATO cyber defenses.Ž And he said that its important to have cyber capabilities that can be used against the Islamic State group to destroy the networks they use for recruiting, financ-ing and communicating.He said that the British and Denmark have also agreed to make cyber contributions to NATO and he expects other allies will follow.We have seen an increasing number of cyber-attacks. They are more frequent, they are more sophisticated,Ž Stolten-berg said. We see cyber being used to meddle in domestic political processes, attacks against critical infrastructure. Cyber will be an integral part of any future military conflict.ŽUS to o er cyberwar capabilities to NATO alliesBy Stephen WrightThe Associated PressPALU, Indonesia „ For some who survived the massive earthquake and tsunami on Indonesias Sulawesi island last week, the memories and the horror of experiencing a disaster that has left more than 1,400 people dead are both hard to erase and understand.Furniture maker Khairul Hassan recalled working at a shop near the beach in front of a row of warehouses when the ground came alive and shook violently. He ran to a nearby hill and watched as the ocean heaved up and hurled forward. Now he cant forget.I saw the waves come and sweep out everything „ buildings, factories, ware-houses and some people who were lost, racing from the waves, some of them women and children,Ž he said Wednesday. Also, warehouse workers who were trapped under goods, all swept by the sea. Its so tragic. Its so scary to remember.ŽFive days later, aid was slowly creeping into areas where victims have become increasingly desperate after being left without food, water, fuel and medicine. In one neighborhood in the city of Palu, residents celebrated as they swarmed a truck delivering aid „ clapping, cheering and high-fiving.Im so happy,Ž said Heru-wanto, 63, who goes by one name. He was clutching a box of instant noodles. I really havent eaten for three days.ŽThe official death toll increased to 1,407 on Wednesday, with thousands injured and more than 70,000 displaced from their homes, said national disaster agency spokesman Sutopo Purwo Nugroho. He said the number of dead would increase, but that rescue crews had reached all affected areas.The U.N. humanitarian office estimated that some 200,000 people need assistance in the disaster zone and announced a $15 million allocation to bolster relief efforts. Help has been slow to reach many victims, espe-cially those living in areas cut off by impassable roads. But large fuel and food conveys, guarded by security forces, have been making their way in.Miles of coastline spread-ing out from Palu are a surreal landscape of debris, beached boats, upturned cars and the foundations of obliterated houses.All that remained of many beachside homes was their foundations. Wrecked houses still standing were spray painted with appeals for aid. On the wall of one dwelling, Help us Mr. PresidentŽ was scrawled in big lettering.The town of Donggala to the northwest of Palu was relatively unscathed. A few houses had collapsed and a couple of large boats were beached. Residents were relaxed and smiling in contrast to the anguish and tension evident across Palu.In addition to the quake and tsunami, Indonesia also dem-onstrated Wednesday what it means to sit on the Pacific Ring of FireŽ when a vol-cano erupted in another part of Sulawesi island about 585 miles northeast of the earth-quake zone. It sent a plume of ash more than 20,680 feet into the sky. Planes were warned of the cloud billowing from Mount Soputan because the ash can be hazardous for aircraft engines, but no evacuations were ordered in the area.Experts said its possible the quake accelerated the eruption, but there is no concrete evidence to prove that. Activity at the volcano had been increasing since August and began surging on Monday, Kasbani, who heads Indonesias Volcanology and Geology Disaster Mitigation Agency and uses one name, told an online news portal.More than 25 countries offered assistance after Presi-dent Joko JokowiŽ Widodo appealed for international help. He visited the disaster zone Wednesday, saying theres still work to be done, but that conditions were improving with businesses starting to reopen, helping people to start returning their lives to normal. He said U.S. President Donald Trump called him Tuesday night, offering assistance.We are going in phases. There are lots of things hap-pening related to evacuation, as aid and fuel are also coming in,Ž he said, noting that 30 people remain buried under rubble at the Roa Roa Hotel in Palu.Some homeless residents werent waiting for help. Dozens sifted through what remained of the flattened complex of warehouses along Palus ravaged coastline, looking for anything they could salvage to eat, sell or help them rebuild. They carted away corrugated metal, wood, piping and other items.Horror di cult to erase for Indonesians as toll tops 1,400By Darlene SupervilleThe Associated PressCAPE COAST, Ghana „ Melania Trump said Wednesday that she will never forgetŽ her visit to a former slave holding facility on Ghanas coast.She called it very emo-tionalŽ and really something that people should see and experience.ŽThe U.S. first lady spent nearly an hour on a guided tour of the 17th-century castle, which originally was built by the Swedes for the trading of timber and gold but eventually became a warehouse for slaves shipped to the New World.I will never forget (the) incredible experience and the stories I heard. The dungeons that I saw, its really something that people should see and experience,Ž she said after she was asked to reflect on the visit.The first lady was led around the facility by museum direc-tor Kwesi Essel-Blankson. She spent about 10 minutes inside the dark, cramped dungeon where male slaves were housed. She then walked down a pathway leading to the Door of No Return,Ž where slaves were shipped to the New World with no hope of returning to Africa.She walked out and back through the door with the guide before she laid a wreath, observed a moment of silence and signed a guest book.Its very emotional,Ž the first lady said before departing.Mrs. Trump arrived at the castle after an approximately 2 -hour early morning drive from Accra, the capital city, where she has stayed since opening her first extended international trip as first lady on Tuesday.She added that the castle is a special place.ŽFormer President Barack Obama, the only black U.S. president, toured the castle with his family in 2009 and said it was a reminder of the capacity of human beings to commit great evil.Ž Mrs. Trump, who was born in Slovenia, is on her first visit to Africa, with a goal of high-lighting child welfare on the continent.She toured an infant clinic in Accra and met with Ghanas first lady at the presidential palace after she arrived Tuesday. She also has stops planned this week in Malawi, Kenya and Egypt.First Lady visits ex-slave holding facilityFirst lady Melania Trump tours Cape Coast Castle with Cape Coast Castle museum educator Kwesi Essel-Blankson in Cape Coast, Ghana, on Wednesday. The “ rst lady is visiting Africa on her “ rst solo international trip. [AP PHOTO/CAROLYN KASTER] Rescue teams continue to search through the wreckage of the Roa-Roa Hotel following earthquakes and a tsunami in Palu, Central Sulawesi Indonesia, on Wednesday. [AP PHOTO/TATAN SYUFLANA]

PAGE 3 | Thursday, October 4, 2018 A3 LOCAL & STATETom McNiff, editor 352-365-8250 tom.mcniff@dailycommercial.comNEWS BRIEFS UMATILLAReport: Woman hit roommate with pickaxe handleAn argument between a Umatilla woman and her roommate turned violent Tuesday when one of the women cracked the other in the head with the handle of a pickaxe, authorities say.According to an arrest report, the victim was in the process of moving out of the Powers Road residence she shares with Kimberly Carol Brown when Brown, 50, grabbed the wooden handle from her landlords truck and struck the woman in the head during the dispute.It wasnt clear from the report what the women were arguing about.Brown was charged with aggravated battery with a deadly weapon and was held at the Lake County Jail on $10,000 bond.The victim was treated at Florida Hospital Waterman for lacerations and dizziness.GROVELANDStudent arrested with switchblade knifeAuthorities arrested a teen for bringing a switchblade knife to South Lake High School on Tuesday, the third time in a week that a child has been charged with bringing a weapon onto school property in Lake County.According to an arrest report, a student reported overhearing the 15-year-old tell another student that he had a knife and would use it on someone if needed.ŽSchool administrators and the schools resource officer brought the 15-year-old into the office and questioned him, and he reportedly admitted he brought the nearly 4-inch switchblade to school with him daily. He was charged with possessing a weapon on school grounds.Last week, deputies also arrested a 10-year-old girl for bringing a knife to Minneola Charter Elementary School concealed in a stuffed animal, as well as a 13-year-old Windy Hill Middle School student who had razor blades in his pocket.WEST PALM BEACHSome eastern Florida beaches remain shut as red tide lingersA rare outbreak of red tide along Floridas Atlantic Coast is keeping beaches closed.Palm Beach County officials said Wednesday that beaches will remain closed until Friday. At least six beaches have been closed since the weekend and had been expected to reopen Wednesday.Red tide is caused by algae and is common on Floridas Gulf Coast. It was hit hard over the summer by an outbreak that caused a massive die-off of fish and other sea life. It also caused breathing problems in some humans. There have been 57 Gulf Coast outbreaks since 1953.Red tide is uncommon on the states Atlantic Coast, with only eight outbreaks since 1953. The last outbreak in Palm Beach County was 10 years ago.CHIPLEYDeputy stuns man pulled over on stolen tractorA Florida sheriffs deputy used a stun gun on a man who tried to flee after he was pulled over while riding a stolen tractor.The dashcam video posted on Facebook by the Wash-ington County Sheriffs office had nearly 50,000 views by Wednesday morning.The Facebook post says the deputy spotted the trac-tor driven by Charles McNeil swerving on Sept. 28 and ini-tiated a traffic stop, during which McNeil provided a false name and invalid drivers license. City Council to consider resolution opposing Confederate monument at museumBy Roxanne Brownroxanne.brown @dailycommercial.comMOUNT DORA … The Mount Dora City Council is poised to add its voice to the chorus of city councils around Lake County opposing the placement of a 9-foot Confederate statue in the Lake County Histori-cal Museum in Tavares.The council, if it supports a resolution asking Lake County officials to prevent the museum from bringing the statue here, would join the cities of Tavares, Lees-burg, Eustis, Clermont and Groveland.The vote is set to take place during a City Council meeting beginning at 6 p.m. Thursday at Mount Dora City Hall.Local citizens asked the council at a recent meeting to consider the request.Pastor Michael Watkins of the C.M.E. Friendship Church in Tavares argues that Gen. Edmund Kirby Smith who is depicted in the statue has no ties to Lake County, and that the monument would divide the community by uncover-ing old wounds throughout Lake Countys African American community.The museums curator, Bob Grenier, has said the statue is a work of art,Ž that would simply serve to illustrate the section of the museum that honors Next up in statue ght: Mount DoraBy Jim TurnerNews Service of FloridaTALLAHASSEE „ Florida Agriculture Commissioner Adam Putnam would like the renegotiated and rebranded North American Free Trade Agreement to do more to help the states farmers.And hes not alone, as U.S. Sen. Marco Rubio, R-Fla., also expressed con-cerns about the absence of relief for Florida agriculture in the revamped trade pact announced late Sunday.Putnam, who has long been a critic of the 24-year-old NAFTA, pointed to a need for more work to help Florida farmers who compete with growers in Mexico."I am disappointed that this new agreement has no new protections for Florida fruit and vegetable producers, who for too long have suffered from Mexicos unfair trade practices despite our best efforts,Ž Putnam said in an email Tuesday.Our department, Floridas congressional delegation and industry groups have fought hard to protect our specialty crop industry since the incep-tion of NAFTA, and we will continue to do so as this No relief in sightConfederate Gen. Edmund Kirby Smith was born in St. Augustine in 1824 and graduated from the U.S. Military Academy in 1845. In 1861, he resigned from the Army and joined the Confederate forces. [COURTESY OF THE ARCHITECT OF THE CAPITOL] Rodger Bilbrey looks over the row of tomato plants at the Bilbrey Family Farm in Auburndale. Florida Agriculture Commissioner Putnam has argued for years that pepper and tomato growers and other Florida farmers have struggled against Mexican counterparts who swamp the U.S. market each winter with low-cost produce. [GATEHOUSE MEDIA FILE] By Payne Ray pray@dailycommercial.comLEESBURG … Lake Sumter State College is offering seniors the chance to write their life stories as part of the October and November courses for its Continu-ing Education program.The program allows the general public to take non-credit classes aimed at improving career skills and opening up new hobbies.The new additions to the schedule for October and November include classes from a hobbyist writing course for seniors to a 48-hour radiology certification.The courses mostly range in cost from $50 to $200, with the radiol-ogy certification standing apart at a full $950.Write Your Life,Ž the $50 senior writing course, is a six-week writing class teaching creative writing skills while encouraging seniors to write their life story. An $80 Spanish course offers students the chance to learn conver-sational Spanish.Two other certification-style courses, each at $200, teach people the foundational skills of operating an early child-hood care center or offer the 40-hour training necessary to get a secu-rity officer license.Registration for each course is still open, with the earliest closing on Oct. 9.The college offers these rotating courses yearround as a way to make education accessible for adults who dont want to, or cant, afford to commit to full degree programs.Courses are offered at all of Lake-Sumter State Colleges campuses, so those signing up for classes should make sure they are on the expected campus before commit-ting to the commute.LSSC o ers courses for seniorsPutnam says trade deal falls short for Florida farmers By Frank Stanfieldfrankstanfield @dailycommercial.comTAVARES „ When Virgil Hyde III shot the mother of his two children to death in 2016, the tragedy sent the kids and her family into a financial freefall, legal bat-tles and a bitter break with his family that looms over his murder trial this week.Hydes lawyers are claim-ing he was insane when he shot Bobbi Wheeler 24 times with three weapons at a house on a 50-acre place they shared near Groveland on June 23, 2016.Prosecutors, however, say his world was falling apart because Bobbi was insisting that he go into drug rehab to quit his addiction to pain pills. It was stress, not insanity, they say.The property itself was part of the stress. Hydes mother, Wanda Hyde, pur-chased the land for him at a cost of $675,000 in 2015.I wasnt happy about it at all,Ž Hydes father, Virgil Jr., testified Wednesday. He didnt have a job and he had a wife and two kids.ŽHyde said his wife spoiled him too much.Ž He described his son in a depo-sition as a mamas boy.ŽHe had a good intent,Ž Hyde said of his son. He wanted to train motocross racers on a track that was on the property.To fuel the dream, he filled the garage with motorcycles and equipment for his son.Bobbis mother, Dezra Wheeler, and her brother, Billy, were happy for the couples windfall, which came from an inheritance from Wandas mother, and they followed them to Flor-ida from Augusta, Georgia.Dezra helped raise the Testimony: Groveland killing led to all kinds of trouble Hyde See IN BRIEF, A4 See DORA, A4 See FARMERS, A4 See HYDE, A4


A4 Thursday, October 4, 2018 | TodaysServices Gussie Lee FergusonGussie Lee Ferguson, 90 of Altamonte Springs died Saturday, September 29, 2018. Hayes Brothers Funeral Home, Fern Park Chapel. 407-645-4633 Brownel Tyrone Flanders Sr.Brownel Tyrone Flanders Sr., 69 of Eustis died Saturday, September 29, 2018. Hayes Brothers Funeral Home, Eustis Chapel. 352-589-4666 Pastor Jose Palma Flores IIIPastor Jose Palma Flores III, 61 of Orlando died Monday, September 24, 2018. Hayes Brothers Funeral Home, Fern Park Chapel. 407-645-4633 Leo SpearmanLeo Spearman, 65 of Melbourne, FL died on Saturday, September 29, 2018. All arrangements entrusted to Eastside Funeral Home 210 Knott St. Leesburg, FL 352-326-5688Christopher Wallace WhittedChristopher Wallace Whitted, 59 of Mt. Dora, died Friday, September 28, 2018. Hayes Brothers Funeral Home, Eustis Chapel. 352-589-4666 McNeil ran to avoid being handcuffed and the deputy chased after him. The video shows McNeil dropping to the pavement after being hit by a stun gun. The sheriffs office said he hit his head and lost consciousness. When he came to, he provided his real name.MIAMITeens charged with carjacking teacher outside schoolTwo 13-year-old boys are under arrest after authorities say they tried to carjack a teacher outside a school and crashed just moments later.News outlets report Miami-Dade police arrested the boys Monday and charged them with armed carjacking.Police say one of the boys brandished a handgun at the 59-yearold teacher as she was entering her car last week outside Biscayne Gardens Elementary School. A surveillance video shows the woman running off as both boys hop in and try to drive away.The video shows the boys have trouble backing out, as if the parking brake was still engaged. While leaving the parking lot, police say the car crashed into a curb, prompting the boys to flee on foot.GREENACRESSheriff: 2 men dead after car crashes into apartmentAuthorities say two men are dead after their car crashed into an apartment.The Palm Beach County Sheriffs Office said in a news release that deputies are investigating reports of gunfire in the area before the Wednes-day morning crash to help determine whether the victims were shot before the crash.Footage from WPTV shows the vehicle crashed through building and came to rest inside a fam-ilys home.Officials said no one was injured at the Palo Verde Apartments in Greenacres. Officials evacuated other residents in the building after the crash.Neighbors told news outlets they heard a loud boom before the crash, which occurred just after 3 a.m.Greenacres is near West Palm Beach. IN BRIEFFrom Page A3new agreement moves forward,Ž Putnam added.Putnam has argued for years that pepper and tomato growers and other Florida farmers have struggled against Mexican counterparts who swamp the U.S. market each winter with low-cost produce.Officials from the U.S., Mexico and Canada announced the new deal late Sunday, after Presi-dent Donald Trump made revamping NAFTA one of his priorities.The deal, which needs congressional approval, includes numerous issues, ranging from auto manufacturing and Canadian dairy imports to a dispute-settlement system. Trump, who campaigned in 2016 arguing that NAFTA was poorly negotiated and hurting American workers and manufacturers, has proposed naming the revised pact as the United States-Mexico-Canada Agreement.Rubio spokeswoman Olivia Perez-Cubas said in an email Tuesday that our concerns for Florida fruit and vegeta-bles remain.ŽA little more than a year ago, Rubio and U.S. Sen. Bill Nelson, D-Fla., were among Florida lawmakers who urged U.S. Trade Representative Robert Lighthizer to push for measures to help the states agriculture industry.Last week, after initial details of a deal with Mexico were announced, Rubio and Nelson introduced legislation intended to help Florida growers bring trade cases against Mexican growers. Under the proposal, farmers could initiate cases with the Department of Commerce and the U.S. International Trade Commission if they can prove dumping happens seasonally rather than year-round, according a news release from the senators.Rubio said in a state-ment that the bill is aimed at preventing dumping of Mexican winter produce into U.S. markets and is needed because of the absence of a memoran-dum of understanding or suspension agreements with the Mexican govern-ment covering seasonal and perishable produce imports.Ž In April, Putnam sent a letter to Lighthizer urging him to consider Floridas agriculture industry in negotiating changes to NAFTA.Putnam told Lighthizer that family farms in Florida and other states have found no relief from these unfair practices in our current trade laws or the current NAFTA agreement.ŽIn 2016, as the busi-ness-recruitment agency Enterprise Florida talked about expanding Floridas role in international trade, Putnam said it was already too late to undo damage to the states growers from NAFTA."The entire tomato industry has realigned and very much is a shadow of its former self,Ž Putnam said in November 2016.At the time, Putnam said the most helpful thing Trump could do would be to enforce protections in the trade agreement that are supposed to keep American producers from being undercut by such things as product dumping and currency manipulation."Prior administrations just didn't enforce the letter of the treaty to begin with," Putnam said. "Gosh, just that alone would be a step in the right direction." FARMERSFrom Page A3Floridas veterans.Grenier said the move is not racially motivated and promised that it would be displayed tastefully and with consideration and sensitivity for those who oppose it.Our country is so divided. Theres times when we dont know whos telling the truth. But there are facts with this. Youve all heard about Mr. Kirby,Ž Wat-kins told council members during the meeting. Why would we want to bring trouble to our county when we know the hurt, when we know the divi-sion it would bring.ŽMount Dora resident Gary McKechnie said, "There are good ideas and there are bad ideas, and there are good ideas and stupid ideas, and the statue is a stupid idea," McKechnie said.All the members of the City Council expressed support for a resolu-tion opposing the statue, though Mayor Nick Girone and Vice Mayor Cathy Hoechst said they wondered if the matter was something for Lake County and the Lake County Historical Museum to grapple over.Girone conceded, how-ever, that the remarks of citizens made an impres-sion on him. Councilman Harmon Massey agreed.I have taken to heart all the things that you have said. I support this. We will get it done and I invite you to come back on the fourth of October to see it through,Ž Massey said during last weeks meeting. I want you to go away satisfied that your community repre-sents you and thats what were all about.Ž DORAFrom Page A3children when they were in Georgia.The couple were often separated. Hyde living at his parents home, and Bobbi and the children with her mother. Dezra would have to buy dia-pers, groceries and other items for the children, according to Bobbis sister, Patricia Wheeler.Dezra spent $100,000 of her late husbands life insurance policy to buy a mobile home and move it onto the property. She paid to have a septic tank installed and other improvements. But shortly before the shoot-ing, Hyde got a letter from a neighbors attor-ney saying mobile homes were banned because of a deed restriction.Hyde was enraged. He didnt think anybody should be telling him what to do with his property,Ž Dezra said.Soon, the attorneys letter turned into a law-suit and a court order that the mobile home be moved.They sent my mom off to nothing,Ž Patricia Wheeler told the Daily Commercial Wednesday.Fortunately, when word of the familys plight became known, a GoFundMe account as set up through the Orlando Sentinel, and the community rallied with $41,000 in contributions so she could move the mobile home to another site.The legal battles con-tinue. The family has filed a wrongful death suit against Hyde. In the meantime, Hyde, through his family apparently, has been able to sell two of three parcels of the 50-acre site. A narrow plot where the track used to be is all that remains.It is unclear how much money, if any, Hyde has at his disposal.Assistant State Attor-ney Dan Mosley called the killer a master manipulator.ŽHyde Jr. testified that his son claimed he was broke,Ž when he had $94,000 in a Georgia bank account and $59,000 in another.Before the shooting, Hyde testified, he called every day to try to get him and his mother to drive up from Parkland for a visit.He was complaining that someone was stealing diesel fuel from his property, and mess-ingŽ with his lawn care equipment.He said he and his wife were reluctant to drive to Groveland, figuring it was just a ploy to ask for more money.He was talking (expletive),Ž Hyde said.The Wheelers have moved on, though there are hard feelings with the Hydes. Bobbis brother, Billy, adopted the children and they all live with Dezra in the mobile home that she purchased.They are doing good,Ž Patricia said of the children. They could be better but they are in good spirits. They are doing a lot better than when they were living with their dad.ŽThe trial continues today. HYDEFrom Page A3By Meagan Flynn The Washington PostPeggy Sue Gerron was 17 years old, a senior at a Catholic girls school, when the world heard her name radiate through the airwaves over and over on its way to rock n roll immortality. And she was in the crowd the night Buddy Holly and The Crickets played it for her for the first time at the Sacramento Memorial Auditorium, as she sunk down in her chair and blushed while dozens of people screamed her name. Peggy Sue, Peggy Sue,Ž Buddy Holly sang in the 1957 single, Oh how my heart yearns for you!Ž The Peggy SueŽ of Buddy Holly and The Crickets fame would go on to become one of the most influential songs in rock history. But Peggy Sue herself whose love interest was not Holly, but Crickets drummer Jerry Allison would drift out of the 50s to trade Poodle dresses for dental hygienist scrubs, going on to raise a family and start a business in California. As she wrote on her own website: Peggy Sue is much more than a song.Ž On Monday, Peggy Sue Gerron died at the University Medical Center hospital in Lubbock, Texas her hometown, a spokes-person for the hospital confirmed to The Wash-ington Post. She was 78. Gerron was born in Olton, Texas, and grew up in Lubbock, where she would meet Holly and Alli-son, the man she would later marry. The three attended Lubbock High School. And once Allison and Gerron started going steady, they frequently joined Holly and his girlfriend for Cokes at the Hi-D-Ho Drive-In, as Gerron recounted in her 2008 memoir, Whatever Happened to Peggy Sue?Ž But just as Holly and the Crickets music started to take off, Gerron moved to Sacramento to finish at the Catholic high school. Their paths wouldnt cross again until she got a call from her old boyfriend, Allison, inviting her to the show at the Sacramento Memorial Auditorium where they were on tour. Allison planned to woo her back with the Peggy SueŽ surprise. The song was actually never supposed to be called Peggy Sue,Ž as multiple Crickets, including Alli-son, have said in interviews over the years. Originally, the band planned to call it Cindy Lou,Ž named for Hollys niece. But producer Norman Petty had an issue with its cha-cha rhythm, as Allison told NPR in 2000. Allison said he would agree to change it to a paradiddle a rapid drumbeat if Holly would agree to change the name to Peggy Sue,Ž he told NPR. He wanted to impress Gerron. And it apparently worked. I think Buddy was playing a little bit of Cupid there,Ž Gerron told the Austin American-States-man in 1999, referring to the Sacramento Memorial Auditorium performance. Allison and Gerron married once Gerron graduated from high school in 1958, prompting a sequel to Peggy SueŽ written by Buddy Holly called, Peggy Sue Got Married.Ž This is what I heard/ Of course the story could be wrong,Ž he sang in the 1958 track. Shes the one/Ive been told/Well, shes wearing a band of gold/Peggy Sue got married not long ago.Ž Holly recorded the song on a home tape recorder in December 1958 two months before he died tragically in a plane crash in Iowa, along with singer Ritchie Valens, J. P. The Big BopperŽ Richardson and the pilot. The day, Feb. 3, 1959, famously became known as the day the music diedŽ in Don McLeans song American Pie.Ž Pegy Sue, Pegy Sue, immortalized by Buddy Holly, dies at 78In this Jan. 11, 2008, “ le photo, Peggy Sue Gerron unveils her new book What Ever Happened to Peggy SueŽ during a press conference in Tyler, Texas. Gerron, the Texas woman who inspired the 1958 Buddy Holly song Peggy SueŽ died Monday at a Lubbock hospital. She was 78. [JAIME R. CARRERO/TYLER MORNING TELEGRAPH, VIA AP, FILE]

PAGE 5 | Thursday, October 4, 2018 A5the businesses of Fred Trump.It said that, starting in the 1990s, Donald Trump had helped his father lower his tax bills via a sham corporation that processed padded invoices, by using improper tax deductions and by systematically undervaluing his fathers real estate properties.At a briefing later Wednesday, White House press secretary Sarah Huckabee Sanders called the Times story a totally false attack based on an old, recycled news story.ŽBut she declined to identify any specific factual errors, instead referring reporters to statements made in the story by a lawyer for Trump.There was no fraud or tax evasion by anyone,Ž Sanders asserted, adding that the one thing the story correctly conveyed is that Trumps father had a great deal of confidence in him.ŽSanders said there are no immediate plans to release any of Trumps tax returns, something Democrats have long said would help answer questions about the propriety of his business dealings. Sanders said she would have to check to see whether Trumps returns were still being audited. Trump campaign and White House officials have repeatedly cited audits as the reason Trump didnt release his returns, as has become custom in presidential races.The concept of time value of money,Ž which Trump referenced in his tweet, is the idea that money that is available at the present time is worth more than the same amount in the future, due to its potential earning capacity. TRUMPFrom Page A1 it struggles to free itself from the container. An FWC biologist slid a catch pole … a tool similar to what an animal control officer would use to catch a dog … into the trap to steady the plastic jar and allow the cub to pull its head free.After the bear frees itself, officials in the video are heard cheering.The cub was released back into the wild, but officials urge people to help avoid these kinds of predicaments by securing trash and rinsing out recyclables so tempting smells dont entice bears.Bears are particularly active this time of year as they consume up to 20,000 calories a day in preparation for the winter,Ž said FWC officials in an October 2 Facebook post. Please help bears avoid dangerous situations like this by securing your trash and make sure to rinse out recyclables.This will also help keep you and your neighbors safe,Ž it concludes.A media release by FWC says that this is the time of year that black bears are most active in Florida.The agency advises keeping bears away from homes by securing household garbage in a sturdy shed, garage or a wildlife resistant container, putting household garbage out on the morning of pickup rather than the night before, securing commercial garbage in bearresistant dumpsters, protecting gardens, bee yards, compost and livestock with electric fencing, encouraging homeowners associa tion or local governments to institute ordinances to require trash be secured from bears.People can also help by feeding pets indoors or bring in dishes after feeding, cleaning grills and storing them in a secure place, removing wildlife feeders or making them bearresistant, picking ripe fruit from trees and removing fallen fruit from the ground. PRISONFrom Page A1After several hours stuck in a cheese-ball snack jar, a black bear cub is free. [FWC/ORLANDO SENTINEL] elections before it can bring the college to the bargaining table.Once that happens, Morian said, the statewide union can walk them through their first bargaining session.Morian said the energy from the Lake-Sumter fac-ulty had been impressive.When they initially reached out to the United Faculty of Florida, they were told to get 10 organizing members togetherŽ before the union could help them.They had about 30 faculty present at the orga-nizing meeting,Ž Morian said.The formation of the Lake-Sumter State College chapter makes for the 30th chapter of the United Fac-ulty of Florida.The United Faculty of Florida represents faculty at every major state institution, and is considered the collegiate version of the Florida Education Associa-tion, which represents K-12 educators, including those in Lake County. UNIONFrom Page A1 After several hours stuck in a cheese-ball snack jar, a black bear cub is free. [FWC/ ORLANDO SENTINEL]


A6 Thursday, October 4, 2018 | BUSINESS 2,600 2,700 2,800 2,900 3,000 AMJJAS 2,880 2,920 2,960 S&P 500Close: 2,925.51 Change: 2.08 (0.1%) 10 DAYS 23,200 24,000 24,800 25,600 26,400 27,200 AMJJAS 26,320 26,640 26,960 Dow Jones industrialsClose: 26,828.39 Change: 54.45 (0.2%) 10 DAYSAdvanced 1416 Declined 1413 New Highs 68 New Lows 233 Vol. (in mil.) 3,539 Pvs. Volume 3,341 2,963 2,312 1823 1088 44 104 NYSE NASDDOW 26951.81 26789.08 26828.39 +54.45 +0.20% +8.53% DOW Trans. 11414.87 11303.34 11342.96 +61.88 +0.55% +6.89% DOW Util. 730.15 712.99 719.17 -8.19 -1.13% -0.58% NYSE Comp. 13175.61 13101.14 13106.01 ... ...% +2.32% NASDAQ 8053.93 8012.03 8025.08 +25.54 +0.32% +16.25% S&P 500 2939.86 2921.36 2925.51 +2.08 +0.07% +9.42% S&P 400 2013.19 1997.88 2004.06 +7.51 +0.38% +5.45% Wilshire 5000 30412.81 30252.66 30294.91 +39.90 +0.13% +9.00% Russell 2000 1677.17 1656.31 1671.29 +15.25 +0.92% +8.84% HIGH LOW CLOSE CHG. %CHG. YTD Stocks Recap AT&T Inc T 30.13 39.80 33.92 ... ... s s s -12.8 -8.2 7 2.00 Advance Auto Parts AAP 78.81 171.33 167.60 -.80 -0.5 t s t +68.1 +69.7 30 0.24 Amer Express AXP 87.54 111.77 108.45 +.06 +0.1 s s s +9.2 +21.3 16 1.56f AutoNation Inc AN 39.56 62.02 40.09 -.52 -1.3 t t t -21.9 -15.1 10 ... Brown & Brown BRO 24.04 31.55 29.48 +.06 +0.2 t t t ... +22.9 27 0.30 CocaCola Co KO 41.45 48.62 45.87 -.64 -1.4 t s t ... +7.3 87 1.56 Comcast Corp A CMCSA 30.43 44.00 35.19 -.51 -1.4 t t t -11.8 -3.7 17 0.76 Darden Rest DRI 77.93 124.00 107.90 +.85 +0.8 t t t +12.4 +38.6 21 3.00 Disney DIS 96.80 117.90 116.91 -.75 -0.6 r s r +8.7 +19.5 16 1.68 Gen Electric GE 11.21 24.89 12.48 +.16 +1.3 s t s -28.6 -47.9 dd 0.48 General Mills GIS 41.01 60.69 43.00 -.22 -0.5 s t s -27.5 -12.8 10 1.96 Harris Corp HRS 131.52 170.54 169.09 +.59 +0.4 t s t +19.4 +28.7 30 2.74f Home Depot HD 160.53 215.43 203.74 -1.01 -0.5 t t t +7.5 +27.3 26 4.12 IBM IBM 137.45 171.13 153.22 -.53 -0.3 s s s -0.1 +9.0 11 6.28f Lowes Cos LOW 75.36 117.70 111.75 -.84 -0.7 t s t +20.2 +41.5 23 1.92f NY Times NYT 16.95 26.85 23.53 +.54 +2.3 s s s +27.2 +16.5 cc 0.16 NextEra Energy NEE 145.10 175.65 168.24 -1.10 -0.6 s t s +7.7 +18.3 12 4.44 PepsiCo PEP 95.94 122.51 107.52 -1.20 -1.1 t t t -10.3 +2.8 31 3.71 Suntrust Bks STI 56.30 75.08 67.12 +1.19 +1.8 s t s +3.9 +13.0 13 2.00f WalMart Strs WMT 77.50 109.98 94.07 -1.08 -1.1 s t s -4.7 +23.9 22 2.08f Xerox Corp XRX 23.52 37.42 27.20 +.17 +0.6 s t s -6.7 -16.2 34 1.00 52-WK RANGE CLOSE YTD 1YR NAME TICKER LO HI CLOSE CHG %CHG WK MO QTR %CHG %RTN P/E DIVStocks of Local Interest By Marley JayThe Associated PressNEW YORK „ Encour-aging reports on hiring and growth in the service sector sent small companies and banks higher Wednesday and knocked bond prices into a tailspin. The yield on the benchmark 10-year Treasury note spiked to its highest level in more than seven years.Both reports were stronger than analysts expected and suggest the economy is in good shape in spite of rising interest rates and oil prices, and the ongoing trade dis-pute between the U.S. and China."This is evidence of strong economic growth and the likelihood earnings will continue to be good," said Ameriprise Chief Market Strategist David Joy. While some experts think the economy will slow somewhat in the third and fourth quarter, Joy's view is that "we're not going to get much of a slowdown."The S&P 500 index added 2.08 points, or 0.1 percent, to 2,925.51. The Dow Jones Industrial Average gained 54.45 points, or 0.2 percent, to 26,828.39, another alltime high. It was up as much as 177 points earlier. The Nasdaq composite picked up 25.54 points, or 0.3 percent, to 8,025.09.The Russell 2000 index of small-company stocks climbed 15.25 points, or 0.9 percent, to 1,671.29. Those companies, which tend to be more focused on the U.S. market than large multinationals, stand to benefit more from strong economic growth at home. The Russell has fallen since the end of August as investors have grown less worried about trade ten-sions between the U.S. and other countries.The survey on private company hiring by ADP raised expectations for the government's broader jobs report due out on Friday, which tends to have an even bigger effect on markets. The Institute for Supply Management, the trade group, said its index measuring the ser-vice sector reached the highest level in a decade.The solid reports helped companies that do better when businesses and consumers spend more money, like technology and industrial stocks. Apple rose 1.2 percent to $232.07 and Caterpillar rose 2.2 percent to $158.22.Investors were willing to bet on continued economic growth, and that meant bond prices dropped sharply, sending yields soaring. The yield on the 10-year Treasury note rose to 3.18 percent, its highest since July 2011 and up from 3.05 percent a day earlier.That helped banks, which are able to charge higher interest rates on long-term loans when bond yields rise. Comerica rose 2.6 percent to $92.09 and Bank of America added 1.4 per-cent to $30.High-dividend stocks like utilities and household goods makers took sharp losses. Procter & Gamble fell 1.6 percent to $83.03 and Walmart lost 1.1 percent to $94.07. Investors often treat those stocks as alternatives to bonds, and they tend to fall when bond yields rise.General Motors rose 2.1 percent to $34 after Honda agreed to invest $2.75 billion in GM's autonomous vehicle business over the next 12 years. Honda lost 3.6 per-cent to $29.37. Japanese technology firm SoftBank said in May that it would pay $2.25 billion for a 20 percent stake in the GM business, which is called Cruise. It's been trying to catch up to Google's autonomous car division, Waymo.Century Aluminum tumbled after Norsk Hydro said it is shutting down its Alunorte plant in Brazil. Alunorte is the world's largest alumina refinery, and that could leave Century Aluminum without enough of a criti-cal material used in making aluminum. Century Aluminum fell 11.6 percent to $10.52, and shares of Norsk Hydro lost 11.8 percent in Norway.Rival aluminum company Alcoa, which produces its own alumina, rose 3.2 percent to $42.89.Stocks in Europe rose after Italy's economy minister backed down on spending plans that would keep the country's deficit at an elevated level for three years. That relieved investors who were wor-ried about Italy's debts and the possibility of tensions between the country and the European Union.The FTSE MIB in Italy gained 0.8 percent after dropping 5 percent over the previous five days. Italian government bond prices climbed and the yield on the 10-year bond fell sharply, to 3.30 percent from 3.44 percent. That followed sharp rises in the yield over the past three days.The CAC 40 in France rose 0.4 percent while the FTSE 100 in Britain rose 0.5 percent. German markets were closed for a holiday.Strong economic signs lift US stocks; bond prices drop

PAGE 7 | Thursday, October 4, 2018 A7 Donald Trumps approach to trade policy, as with many topics, is different from that of past presidents. His scripts typically include plenty of threats, complaints and drama, designed not just to get his way but to keep the public engaged. Not being drama critics, well let others judge the entertainment merits of his strategy. But when it comes to tangible results, his renegotiation of NAFTA has worked better than his detractors expected. The new United States-Mexico-Canada Agreement, or USMCA, came to fruition in cliffhanger talks with Canada that ended Sunday. It retains most of the valuable parts of the 1994 trade deal, which was designed to facilitate more commerce and greater economic integration among the United States, Canada and Mexico. Under it, trade among the three has grown from about $290 million to $1.2 trillion. But as you would expect of an economic compact drafted before the internet, email and mobile phone use became part of every facet of life, it was due for a renovation to accommodate changes in these North American economies. The ones agreed on by the three governments in recent months reflect that need. For the Midwest, NAFTA has been a boon. Automakers have gained from being able to make and assemble different components wherever efficiency dictates. With some tweaks „ which, regrettably, will make it more expensive to build vehicles in Mexico „ the new accord largely preserves that system. Its no accident that the two biggest customers for Illinois exports are Canada and Mexico, and sales have grown at a solid pace in recent years. That corn you see being harvested when you drive through the countryside? In a normal year, about 40 percent of it is shipped to our North American neighbors. A tariff war with either or both of them, which might have erupted had the talks failed, would have taken a heavy toll on heartland farmers. There are other useful steps, notably stronger protections for intellectual property, which is a particular U.S. strength. Canada and Mexico obtained commitments that they wont be subject to the 25 percent auto duties Trump has threatened to impose on other countries. He won a big concession by persuading Ottawa to take steps to open up its highly protected dairy industry „ which has long blocked U.S. competition with import quotas and tariffs as high as 300 percent. We take it as good news that Dairy Farmers of Canada immediately denounced the change. Wisconsin and other Midwest dairy farmers, who lost sales after Canada tightened its rules last year, are likely to take a more positive view. Trump correctly dropped his demand to get rid of the independent tribunals set up in the original treaty to resolve disputes about trade policy. Some trade hawks see them as an infringement on American sovereignty, but they serve to ensure a fair process to everyone. Keeping them was perhaps the highest priority for Canadians „ who otherwise would have to litigate in American courts, where U.S. companies would enjoy a home-field advantage. The panels function to promote free commerce under established rules, something that benefits all three nations. NAFTA created a mostly open continental market that fosters trilateral growth, cooperation and progress „ and, not least important, Midwestern prosperity. In concluding the new pact, the administration deserves credit for preserving that fundamental achievement. Chicago TribuneANOTHER OPINIONNAFTA rewrite should boost Midwest exports ANOTHER OPINION Michelle Obamas book tour is generating Beyonce-level sales,Ž the Washington Post reports. Front-row tickets to hear her discuss her upcoming memoir BecomingŽ are going for $3,000, which includes a pre-show photo op, a reception with Obama, a signed book and an exclusive VIP gift item.Ž No. No. No. Barack and Michelle Obama were a laudable president and first lady. Professionally, they were highly ethical, while culturally and politically they were exemplary role models. The Obama administration, which for its last six years faced a Republican Congress dedicated above all to Obamas destruction, was among the most scandal-free in U.S. history. There is a reason Republicans spent years re-investigating previous investigations of the madefor-Fox-News pseudoevent known as Benghazi: The genuine scandal pickings were mighty slim. Of course, Obama was succeeded in office by Donald Trump, who has already scaled previously unattained heights in presidential corruption, using the Oval Office as a family profit center. Trump has dedicated his presidency to being Obamas opposite, and on morality and ethics he quickly realized his goal. So why pick on the Obamas for buckraking? The question has been raised before. In 2017, Barack Obama set off alarms with reports that he was shaking the money tree on Wall Street and elsewhere, collecting up to $400,000 per speech. Matthew Yglesias at Vox criticized the money-grubbing as a boon to right-wing populists eager to portray the Democratic icon as just another rotten insider. Daniel Gross at Slate countered that if the success of liberal politics depends on virtue signaling by former presidents, then money-grubbing is the least of liberalisms problems. Im with Yglesias „ and not only because rightwing populism is a toxic and mutating force that requires strong remedies. Countless news articles describe how vast shares of the nations wealth flow to the very richest, while middle incomes have stagnated or declined in recent decades and the poor remain economically marooned. Meanwhile, corporate boards blithely preside over a system in which the ratio of CEO pay to median-worker pay is 130-to-1, according to Bloomberg data. The Obamas are already very wealthy. They are reported to have received a combined $65 million for their two books. And if their finances ever go south, they have the capacity to generate income virtually overnight. Bill and Hillary Clinton were also very wealthy. But, as people often do, they concluded that far more than enough was actually not enough at all. Greed has damaged both of their reputations while supplying fodder for right-wing propaganda. The Obamas have a chance to set a different example, finding a mean between the relative modesty of Jimmy Carter and the wanton moneymaking of the Clintons. Writing a book is a legitimate way for political celebrities to make a lot of money. It requires months of work „ even with a ghostwriter. Like Barack Obamas speeches, however, Michelle Obamas arena book tourŽ looks like a relatively easy way to cash in on the renown and public affection nurtured over a decade in public life. The payoff will be in the millions „ even if 10 percent of arena sales go to charities, as reported. In office, the Obamas showed grace and courage under fire and a keen appreciation, in policy as well as rhetoric, for the travails of the non-rich. They have every right to forge a comfortable and secure life after leaving the White House. No one should begrudge them getting wealthy. But good politics, in the presidential afterlife as in the campaign trenches, requires high public standards and personal scruples. Even in this increasingly unequal society and dangerously polarized era, its OK to get rich from political celebrity. Its not OK to get obscenely rich from it. Francis Wilkinson writes editorials on politics and U.S. domestic policy for Bloomberg Opinion. He was executive editor of the Week. He was previously a writer for Rolling Stone, a communications consultant and a political media strategist.ANOTHER OPINIONThe Obamas shouldnt get too rich OPINIONSteve Skaggs | Publisher Tom McNiff | Executive Editor Whitney Lehnecker | Digital Editor, Lifestyles Editor Tom McNiff, editor 352-365-8250 tom.mcniff@dailycommercial.comWho believes another FBI investigation of Brett Kavanaugh will be the end of it? If the FBI finds nothing to support Christine Blasey Fords testimony that Kavanaugh sexually assaulted her at a high school party, will it be enough for Democrats to vote to confirm him? Republicans say the investigation is limited to her charge and that of a third accuser, Julie Swetnick, whose allegations, detailed in a sworn affidavit, claim she was the victim of gang rape. How many more will come forward? These are delay tactics to get through the November election. Democrats hope voters will return them to power so they can block any Supreme Court nominations and impeach the president, reversing the 2016 election results. Where will the investigation start? Ford testified she cant remember the year the incident happened, she cant remember how she got to the house party or how she got home. How convenient. Mark Judge, Kavanaughs friend, who Ford says was with him at the party, has said in written statements that he does not recallŽ the event. He has now, however, agreed to cooperate with the FBI investigation. Another witness,Ž Leland Ingham Keyser, whom Ford described as a lifelong friend, has said through her lawyer that while she does not refute Fords account, she ...does not know Mr. Kavanaugh and she has no recollection of ever being at a party or gathering where he was present, with or without Dr. Ford.Ž Here are some other things the FBI might look into. Sen. Jeff Flake, R-Ariz., was confronted in an elevator by a woman named Ana Maria Archila. She claimed to have been sexually abused as a child but never told her parents. A CNN camera just happened to broadcast the moment live. Archila is the executive director for the Center for Popular Democracy, a liberal nonprofit advocacy group, which has received funding from the Open Society Foundations, underwritten by liberal activist George Soros, and the Democracy Alliance in which Soros is a member. Could Soros be behind this smear of Kavanaugh? Since no charges have been filed by Ford with any local authority, precisely what will the FBI be investigating? One doesnt have to be Nostradamus to make a prediction. If, in fact, the FBI interviews are limited to those witnesses already named by Ford and their denials are repeated to FBI agents, it is highly doubtful that will be enough for Democrats to vote to confirm Kavanaugh. They will have other excuses. Will it be enough for the moderateŽ Republicans, who frequently bow to the wishes of Democrats but receive no reciprocity, to vote for Kavanaugh? Possibly, but thats not guaranteed. There will be other ploys by some Democrats and liberal activist groups whose goal is to keep another constitutional conservative off the court. Sexual harassment charges are just a means to that end and to them the ends appear to justify any means, including bearing false witness against a good man. Who benefits politically from this fiasco? Rush Limbaugh initially said that if Kavanaugh is not confirmed, Republicans will pay by losing their congressional majority. A day later he said he now believes it will benefit Republicans if they take their anger over Kavanaughs treatment to the polls and oust Democrats for their outrageous behavior. Well know which scenario is correct in about 30 days. Readers may email Cal Thomas at OPINIONDelay, deceive and destroy Cal Thomas


A8 Thursday, October 4, 2018 | By Malcolm Ritter, Jim Heintz and Christopher ChesterThe Associated PressSTOCKHOLM Three sci-entists won the Nobel Prize in chemistry Wednesday for using a sped-up version of evolution to create new proteins that have led to a best-selling drug and other products.The Royal Swedish Academy of Science said their work has led to the develop-ment of medications, biofuels and a reduced environmental impact from some industrial processes. Frances Arnold of the Cali-fornia Institute of Technology in Pasadena was awarded half of the 9-million-kronor ($1.01 million) prize, while the other half was shared by George Smith of the University of Missouri and Gregory Winter of the MRC molecular biology lab in Cambridge, England. Arnold is only the fifth woman to win a chemistry Nobel since the prizes began in 1901.The winners have taken control of evolution and used it for purposes that bring the greatest benefit to humankind, the Nobel committee said.In nature, evolution proceeds slowly as random genetic mutations generate variety in organisms and proteins, and those versions that work best in their environment persist for future generations. The research honored Wednesday mim-icked that process by inducing mutations in proteins and selecting those that best met the goals of the research.Smith, 77, and Winter, 67, worked with viruses called phages that infect bacteria. Smith showed in 1985 that inserting DNA into these viruses would make them display proteins linked to that DNA on their surfaces. It was a way to find an unknown gene for a known protein.Winter adapted the approach to create useful antibodies, proteins that target and grab onto disease-related targets. Winter introduced mutations to make antibodies progressively better at binding to their tar-gets. In 1994, for example, he developed antibodies that grab onto cancer cells.The first pharmaceutical based on Winters work, AbbVies adalimumab, was approved for sale in 2002. Its used to treat immune-system disorders, including rheuma-toid arthritis, psoriasis and inflammatory bowel diseases, the academy said.Sold as Humira in the U.S. and under other brand names elsewhere, it brought AbbVie $18.4 billion in revenue last year, in part because of its price: about $5,000 a month without insurance coverage in the U.S.Other antibodies produced by this approach fight cancer, neutralize the anthrax toxin and slow down lupus, the Swedish academy said.Dr. Wayne Marasco of the Dana-Farber Cancer Institute in Boston said the lab tech-nique developed by Smith and Winter was revolutionary ... and its used today, every day.Arnold, 62, was seeking ways to make improved enzymes, which are proteins that encourage chemical reactions to occur. In 1993, she showed the power of directed evolution for doing that.First she created random mutations in DNA that lets cells produce an enzyme. Then she slipped these mutated genes into bacteria, which pumped out thousands of different variants of the enzyme.One variant did a particu-larly good job at a certain task, so she made a new round of mutations in this variant. That produced another vari-ant that worked better. When she made mutant versions of that variant, she got an even better version. It contained a combination of 10 mutations that nobody could have predicted would work so well, the Swedish academy said.Techniques for directed evolution have improved since then and Arnold has been at the leading edge, the academy said. Her tailored enzymes have become impor-tant for making medications and other valuable substances like renewable fuels.Her work is incredible, Matt Hartings, an associate chemistry professor at American University, told The Associated Press.Arnold, reached by tele-phone at an airport in Dallas, told the AP, I predict that we will see many more Nobel chemistry prizes for women.She learned she had won when she was unceremoni-ously woken up at 4 a.m. in her hotel room in Dallas.The phone rang and I was certain it was one of my kids or some emergency, but it wasnt. First I was stunned, like somebody hit me over the head with something, and then I started to wake up, she said.Smith credited others for the work that led to his breakthrough.Very few research break-throughs are novel. Virtually all of them build on what went on before. Its happenstance. That was certainly the case with my work, he told the AP.Of the pre-dawn phone call from Stockholm inform-ing him of his win, Smith said: Its a standard joke that someone with a Swed-ish accent calls and says You won! But there was so much static on the line, I knew it wasnt any of my friends.Winter said an encounter with a cancer p atient early in his career made him realize the importance of his work.The woman was receiving his then-experimental anti-body treatment. Even though Winter didnt know whether it would work, the patient was grateful for whatever extra time the treatment would give her to spend with her husband.Winter says he realized afterward there was a moral imperative to ensure what was produced could be used for public benefit.In other Nobel prizes this year, the medicine prize went Monday to James Allison of the University of Texas M.D. Anderson Cancer Center and Tasuku Honjo of Kyoto University, who developed an approach for unleashing the immune system on cancers, helping doctors fight many advanced-stage cancer tumors.Scientists from the United States, Canada and France shared the physics prize Tues-day for revolutionizing the use of lasers in research.Arthur Ashkin became the oldest Nobel Prize laureate at 96, while Donna Strickland of the University of Waterloo in Canada became only the third woman to win a physics Nobel. Strickland had worked with the third winner, Frenchman Gerard Mourou of the Ecole Polytechnique and the Uni-versity of Michigan.The winner of the Nobel Peace Prize is to be announced Friday and the Nobel Memo-rial Prize in Economic Sciences will be revealed on Monday.Chemistry Nobel shared by 3 scientistsBiochemical engineer Frances Arnold, George Smith and Gregory Winter have been awarded the 2018 Nobel Prize in Chemistry. [HEIKKI SAUKKOMAA/LEHTIKUVA VIA AP]

PAGE 9 | Thursday, October 4, 2018 B1 SPORTSPaul Jenkins, Sports editor 352-365-8204 paul.jenkins@dailycommercial.comBy Mark LongThe Associated PressGAINESVILLE „ CeCe Jef-fersons eyes filled with tears as he tried to explain what it felt like to watch Kentucky beat Florida for the first time in more than three decades last month.The Gators defensive end, who grew up about an hours drive north of Gainesville, was suspended the first two games of the season for academic reasons, helpless to stop the Wildcats from running for 303 yards in a 27-16 victory in the Swamp.I wanted to sneak and put my uniform on, get back out there that night,Ž Jefferson said. It definitely hurt me knowing that I couldve went out there and made a difference. Not saying I wouldve. ... Its just knowing I couldve made a difference in that game, just my presence. Not being out there really killed me, and I let my teammates down. Thats what hurt me the most.ŽJefferson is trying to make amends.The senior returned the following week and has been part of a defensive turnaround for No. 22 Florida (4-1, 2-1 Southeastern Conference), which hosts fifth-ranked LSU (5-0, 2-0) on Saturday. The Gators have played con-siderably better the last three games, looking much more like the kind of defense that defined the program in recent years than the one that stum-bled down the stretch in 2017 and flopped against the Wild-cats in its SEC opener.Florida credits having Jefferson and linebacker David Reese (ankle) on the field, more physical practices and increased confidence in coor-dinator Todd Granthams system as the main reasons for the improvement.Anytime you get that familiarity with it and you have a comfort level, it allows you to play fast,Ž Grantham said. Its honestly Gators enjoy defensive turnaroundFlorida defensive lineman Cece Jefferson is one reason Florida is enjoying a defensive turnaround. The No. 22 Gators have played considerably better the last three games. Florida hosts “ fth-ranked LSU on Saturday. [AP PHOTO/JOHN AMIS] By Godwin KellyGatehouse MediaDAYTONA BEACH „ After two years of research, devel-opment and practical testing, NASCAR has announced a major rules package change for the 2019 Monster Energy Cup Series.The rules will kick in after the Daytona 500, making it the last Cup race staged at Daytona International Speed-way with restrictor plates. The cars will run a new engine configuration for next Julys Coke Zero Sugar 400. Restrictor plates have been used in all Cup Series races at Daytona since 1988.We have been using the combination of a tapered spacer and restrictor plate at Daytona for the past couple of years to reduce air flow into the engine,Ž Speedway president Chip Wile said.NASCAR has made the tapered spacer package more efficient which, in turn, has allowed the teams to eliminate the need for a restrictor plate.ŽA NASCAR official said plates will be used at Daytona for a variety of reasons including running the biggest event of the season with a known package.ŽAccording to a bulletin issued by NASCAR Tuesday, NASCAR will go to a 550 horsepower, 0.922-inch tapered spacer, which will be used at oval tracks longer than one mile.Aero ducts, which are two openings in the grille area of the car, will be used at a majority of oval tracks larger than 1-mile in length. The tracks exempt include Atlanta, Pocono, Darlington and Homestead.The configuration is similar, but not as restrictive, to what NASCAR used for the All-Star Race at Charlotte Motor Speedway in May. In that event competitors had 400 horsepower engines, a 6-inch spoiler and ear Daytona 500 will be NASCARs last restrictor plate raceBy Frank Jolleyfrank.jolley@dailycommercial.comIf the Florida High School Athletic Association football playoffs began Friday, three teams from Lake and Sumter counties would be advancing to the big dance.According to the FHSAAs newly released Playoff Power Rankings (PPR), The Villages and South Sumter in Class 4A, and South Lake in Class 6A are the areas leading contend-ers to earn postseason berths with several other programs within striking distance.The Villages, which was ranked second in Class 4A-Region 2 in the seasons first set of rankings last week, moved up to the top spot fol-lowing a 64-47 win against Crescent City. The Buffalo have a PPR of 40.20 and lead second-place Alachua Santa Fe (38.00 PPR) by more than two points.South Sumter, ranked eighth last week, vaulted to sixth place. The Raiders have a PPR of 36.67 good for a 3.07-point advantage HIGH SCHOOL NOTEBOOKKing of the RegionThe Villages Mac Harris (2) stretches for extra yards during a game against Lecanto on Sept. 21 in The Villages. The undefeate d Buffalo hold the top spot in the region in the latest playoff rankings. [PAUL RYAN/CORRESPONDENT] The Villages takes top spot in latest playo rankingsThe Villages Cody Goodwin (44) and Corey Goldwire (11) dive for the ball after a blocked kick against Lecanto on Sept. 21 in The Villages. [PAUL RYAN/CORRESPONDENT] By Doug FergusonThe Associated PressSAINT-QUENTINEN-YVELINES, France „ What the Americans need is a Ryder Cup team filled with guys like Patrick Reed. As long as Patrick Reed isnt one of them. Three days on Le Golf National went bad enough for a powerful U.S. team that lost its way off the tee and on the scoreboard. Europe won eight consecutive matches, built a fourpoint lead going into Sundays singles session and never gave the Americans much hope on its way to another victory on home soil. And then Reed managed to make them look even worse. In a telephone interview with The New York Times later Sunday, Reed blamed Jordan Spieth for them not playing together and U.S. captain Jim Furyk for twice leaving Reed on the bench. The issues obviously with Jordan not wanting to play with me,Ž Reed told the Times. I dont have any issue with Jordan. When it comes right down to it, I dont care if I like the person Im paired with or if the person likes me as long as it works and it sets up the team for success. He and I know how to make each other better. We know how to get the job done.Ž Reed doesnt care about relationships forged during the week.COMMENTARYReeds Ryder Cup passion turns poisonousSee GOLF, B3 See GATORS, B3 See NOTEBOOK, B3 See NASCAR, B3


B2 Thursday, October 4, 2018 | SCOREBOARD HOW TO REACH USPaul Jenkins, Sports Editor Email: Phone: 352-365-8204SPORTS RESULTSSchools or coaches can report game results by calling 352-365-8204. Submissions also can be emailed to Results submitted after 9:30 p.m. may not appear in the next days edition of the Daily Commercial.SPORTS ON TV BASEBALL POSTSEASONWILD CARD Tuesday, Oct. 2: Colorado 2, Chicago 1, 13 innings Wednesday, Oct. 3: Oakland (Hendriks 0-1) at New York (Severino 19-8), late DIVISION SERIES (Best-of-5; x-if necessary) American League All Games on TBS Boston vs. New York-Oakland winner Friday, Oct. 5: New York-Oakland winner at Boston (Sale 12-4), 7:32 p.m. Saturday, Oct. 6: New York-Oakland winner at Boston (Price (16-7), 8:15 p.m. Monday, Oct. 8: Boston (Porcello 17-7) at New York-Oakland winner, TBA x-Tuesday, Oct. 9: Boston at New YorkOakland winner, TBA x-Thursday, Oct. 11: New York-Oakland winner at Boston, TBA Houston vs. Cleveland Friday, Oct. 5: Cleveland (Kluber 20-7) at Houston (Verlander 16-9), 2:05 p.m. Saturday, Oct. 6: Cleveland (Carrasco 17-10) at Houston (Cole 15-5), 4:37 p.m. Monday, Oct. 8: Houston (Keuchel 12-11) at Cleveland (Clevinger 13-8), TBA x-Tuesday, Oct. 9: Houston at Cleveland, TBA x-Thursday, Oct. 11: Cleveland at Houston, TBA National League FS1 and MLB Network Milwaukee vs. Colorado Today: Colorado at Milwaukee, 5:07 p.m. (FS1) Friday, Oct. 5: Colorado at Milwaukee, 4:15 p.m. (FS1) Sunday, Oct. 7: Milwaukee at Colorado, 4:37 p.m. (MLB) x-Monday, Oct. 8: Milwaukee at Colorado, TBA x-Wednesday, Oct. 10: Colorado at Milwaukee, TBA Los Angeles vs. Atlanta Today: Atlanta (Foltynewicz 13-10) at Los Angeles (Ryu 7-3), 8:37 p.m. (MLB) Friday, Oct. 5: Atlanta at Los Angeles (Kershaw 9-5), 9:37 p.m. (FS1) Sunday, Oct. 7: Los Angeles at Atlanta, 8:07 p.m. (FS1) x-Monday, Oct. 8: Los Angeles at Atlanta, TBA x-Wednesday, Oct. 10: Atlanta at Los Angeles, TBA LEAGUE CHAMPIONSHIP SERIES (Best-of-7, x-if necessary) American League All Games on TBS Saturday, Oct. 13: Sunday, Oct. 14: Tuesday, Oct. 16: Wednesday, Oct. 17: x-Thursday, Oct. 18: x-Saturday, Oct. 20: x-Sunday, Oct. 21: National League Fox and FS1 Friday, Oct. 12: Saturday, Oct. 13: Monday, Oct. 15: Tuesday, Oct. 16: x-Wednesday, Oct. 17: x-Friday, Oct. 19: x-Saturday, Oct. 20: WORLD SERIES (Best-of-7, x-if necessary) All Games on FOX Tuesday, Oct. 23: Wednesday, Oct. 24: Friday, Oct. 26: Saturday, Oct. 27: x-Sunday, Oct. 28: x-Tuesday, Oct. 30: x-Wednesday, Oct. 31:ROCKIES 2, CUBS 1, 13 INNINGSCOLORADO AB R H BI BB SO AVG. Blackmon cf 3 1 1 0 1 0 .333 Davis p 0 0 0 0 0 0 --e-Valaika ph 1 0 0 0 0 1 .000 Oh p 0 0 0 0 0 0 --McMahon 1b 1 0 0 0 0 0 .000 LeMahieu 2b 6 0 1 0 0 1 .167 Arenado 3b 5 0 1 1 0 1 .200 Story ss 6 1 3 0 0 1 .500 Holliday lf 3 0 1 0 0 2 .333 Parra lf 2 0 1 0 1 0 .500 Desmond 1b 5 0 1 0 0 2 .200 Rusin p 0 0 0 0 0 0 --Wolters c 1 0 1 1 0 0 1.000 Dahl rf-cf 6 0 0 0 0 1 .000 Iannetta c 3 0 0 0 0 2 .000 Ottavino p 0 0 0 0 0 0 --Gonzalez rf 2 0 1 0 0 0 .500 Freeland p 2 0 0 0 0 2 .000 Butera c 2 0 0 0 1 0 .000 Oberg p 0 0 0 0 0 0 --TOTALS 48 2 11 2 3 13 CHICAGO AB R H BI BB SO AVG. Zobrist rf-lf-2b 6 0 1 0 0 1 .167 Bryant lf-3b 6 0 1 0 0 3 .167 Rizzo 1b 4 0 1 0 0 0 .250 1-Gore pr-lf 2 1 0 0 0 2 .000 Baez ss 5 0 1 1 1 2 .200 Almora cf 5 0 2 0 0 2 .400 Murphy 2b-1b 4 0 0 0 1 1 .000 Contreras c 3 0 0 0 2 0 .000 Bote 3b 2 0 0 0 0 2 .000 b-La Stella ph 0 0 0 0 0 0 --Rosario p 0 0 0 0 0 0 --Cishek p 0 0 0 0 0 0 --Strop p 0 0 0 0 0 0 --d-Schwarber ph 1 0 0 0 0 1 .000 Hamels p 0 0 0 0 0 0 --f-Caratini ph 1 0 0 0 0 0 .000 Wilson p 0 0 0 0 0 0 --Hendricks p 0 0 0 0 0 0 --De La Rosa p 0 0 0 0 0 0 --Lester p 1 0 0 0 0 1 .000 a-Happ ph 0 0 0 0 1 0 --Chavez p 0 0 0 0 0 0 --c-Heyward ph-rf 3 0 0 0 0 1 .000 TOTALS 43 1 6 1 5 16 COLORADO 100 000 000 000 1„2 11 1 CHICAGO 000 000 010 000 0„1 6 0a-walked for Lester in the 6th. b-advanced on catcher interference for Bote in the 7th. c-struck out for Chavez in the 7th. d-struck out for Strop in the 9th. e-struck out for Davis in the 10th. f-grounded out for Hamels in the 11th. 1-ran for Rizzo in the 8th. E„Butera (1). LOB„Colorado 11, Chicago 10. 2B„LeMahieu (1), Story (1), Holliday (1), Baez (1). RBIs„Arenado (1), Wolters (1), Baez (1). SB„Baez (1), Gore (1). SF„ Arenado. S„Almora. Runners left in scoring position„Colorado 9 (Holliday 2, Desmond 2, Dahl 5); Chicago 4 (Almora, Heyward 2, Caratini). RISP„ Colorado 1 for 10; Chicago 1 for 6. Runners moved up„Parra. FIDP„Dahl. GIDP„LeMahieu, Rizzo. DP„Colorado 1 (LeMahieu, Story, Desmond); Chicago 2 (Bryant, Murphy), (Murphy, Baez, Rizzo).COLORADO IP H R ER BB SO NP ERA Freeland 6.2 4 0 0 1 6 82 0.00 Ottavino,BS,1-1 1 2 1 1 1 2 26 9.00 Davis 1.1 0 0 0 1 3 24 0.00 Oh 1.2 0 0 0 2 1 26 0.00 Rusin 1 0 0 0 0 0 7 0.00 Oberg, W,1-0 1.1 0 0 0 0 4 20 0.00 CHICAGO IP H R ER BB SO NP ERA Lester 6 4 1 1 1 9 86 1.50 Chavez 1 1 0 0 0 0 11 0.00 Rosario .1 0 0 0 1 0 9 0.00 Cishek .2 0 0 0 0 0 2 0.00 Strop 1 1 0 0 0 2 16 0.00 Hamels 2 2 0 0 1 1 29 0.00 Wilson .1 0 0 0 0 0 3 0.00 Hendricks,L,0-1 1.1 3 1 1 0 0 24 6.75 De La Rosa .1 0 0 0 0 1 6 0.00Inherited runners-scored„Ottavino 1-0, Davis 1-0, Rusin 2-0, Cishek 1-0, De La Rosa 2-0. HBP„Oberg (Gore). WP„Ottavino, De La Rosa. Umpires„Home, Chris Guccione; First, Mark Wegner; Second, Bill Miller; Third, James Hoye; Right, Gabe Morales; Left, Tripp Gibson. T„4:55. A„40,151 (41,649). FOOTBALL College schedule TODAY SOUTH Georgia St. (2-3) at Troy (4-1), 7:30 p.m. SOUTHWEST Tulsa (1-2) at Houston (3-1), 8 p.m. FRIDAY EAST Dartmouth (3-0) at Yale (2-1), 6 p.m. SOUTH Georgia Tech (2-3) at Louisville (2-3), 7 p.m. Middle Tennessee (2-2) at Marshall (3-1), 7:30 p.m. FAR WEST Utah St. (3-1) at BYU (3-2), 9 p.m. SATURDAY EAST Colgate (4-0) at Bucknell (1-4), Noon Illinois (2-2) at Rutgers (1-4), Noon East Carolina (2-2) at Temple (1-3), Noon Kansas (2-3) at West Virginia (4-0), Noon Syracuse (4-1) at Pittsburgh (2-3), 12:20 p.m. Marist (1-3) at Columbia (2-1), 1 p.m. Bryant (3-1) at Duquesne (3-2), 1 p.m. Georgetown (1-4) at Fordham (0-4), 1 p.m. Holy Cross (1-4) at New Hampshire (0-4), 1 p.m. Lehigh (1-3) at Princeton (3-0), 1 p.m. Brown (1-2) at Rhode Island (3-1), 1 p.m. CCSU (2-3) at Robert Morris (0-3), 1 p.m. Harvard (2-1) at Cornell (1-2), 1:30 p.m. Penn (2-1) at Sacred Heart (3-1), 3 p.m. Villanova (3-2) at Maine (2-2), 3:30 p.m. South Florida (4-0) at UMass (2-4), 3:30 p.m. Stony Brook (4-1) at Towson (3-1), 4 p.m. SOUTH San Diego (2-2) at Morehead St. (1-3), Noon Missouri (3-1) at South Carolina (2-2), Noon Boston College (4-1) at NC State (4-0), 12:30 p.m. Jacksonville (1-2) at Davidson (4-1), 1 p.m. SC State (0-4) at Morgan St. (1-3), 1 p.m. Elon (3-1) at James Madison (4-1), 1:30 p.m. W. Carolina (2-1) at Samford (1-4), 1:30 p.m. Wagner (1-4) at Campbell (4-1), 2 p.m. Lane (0-4) at Hampton (1-3), 2 p.m. Presbyterian (2-1) at Kennesaw St. (4-1), 2 p.m. Howard (1-2) at NC Central (1-3), 2 p.m. Alabama St. (1-3) at Alcorn St. (4-1), 3 p.m. Wofford (3-1) at Chattanooga (4-1), 3 p.m. Delaware (2-2) at Richmond (2-3), 3 p.m. Gardner-Webb (1-3) at ETSU (4-1), 3:30 p.m. LSU (5-0) at Florida (4-1), 3:30 p.m. South Alabama (1-4) at Georgia Southern (3-1), 3:30 p.m. Florida St. (3-2) at Miami (4-1), 3:30 p.m. Clemson (5-0) at Wake Forest (3-2), 3:30 p.m. Albany (NY) (2-2) at William & Mary (1-3), 3:30 p.m. MVSU (0-3) at Bethune-Cookman (2-3), 4 p.m. Jacksonville St. (3-1) at E. Kentucky (2-2), 4 p.m. Norfolk St. (3-1) at Florida A&M (3-2), 4 p.m. Louisiana-Monroe (2-3) at Mississippi (3-2), 4 p.m. Old Dominion (1-4) at FAU (2-3), 5 p.m. Charleston Southern (1-2) at Savannah St. (0-4), 6 p.m. Tennessee St. (2-1) at Austin Peay (2-3), 7 p.m. NC A&T (4-1) at Delaware St. (0-4), 7 p.m. Okla. Panhandle St. (2-3) at Grambling St. (1-3), 7 p.m. UAB (3-1) at Louisiana Tech (3-1), 7 p.m. Abilene Christian (2-3) at McNeese St. (4-1), 7 p.m. UConn (1-4) at Memphis (3-2), 7 p.m. West Florida (4-1) at North Alabama (3-2), 7 p.m. Nicholls (3-2) at Northwestern St. (2-2), 7 p.m. SE Missouri (2-2) at Tennessee Tech (0-5), 7 p.m. SMU (2-3) at UCF (4-0), 7 p.m. Vanderbilt (3-2) at Georgia (5-0), 7:30 p.m. Auburn (4-1) at Mississippi St. (3-2), 7:30 p.m. Notre Dame (5-0) at Virginia Tech (3-1), 8 p.m. MIDWEST Buffalo (4-1) at Cent. Michigan (1-4), Noon Tulane (2-3) at Cincinnati (5-0), Noon Maryland (3-1) at Michigan (4-1), Noon Northwestern (1-3) at Michigan St. (3-1), Noon E. Michigan (2-3) at W. Michigan (3-2), Noon Valparaiso (0-4) at Dayton (2-3), 1 p.m. Butler (3-1) at Drake (2-1), 2 p.m. N. Dakota St. (4-0) at N. Iowa (2-2), 2 p.m. N. Illinois (2-3) at Ball St. (2-3), 3 p.m. W. Illinois (2-2) at Illinois St. (3-1), 3 p.m. Missouri St. (2-1) at South Dakota (2-2), 3 p.m. Miami (Ohio) (1-4) at Akron (2-1), 3:30 p.m. Ohio (2-2) at Kent St. (1-4), 3:30 p.m. Iowa (3-1) at Minnesota (3-1), 3:30 p.m. Bowling Green (1-4) at Toledo (2-2), 3:30 p.m. Indiana (4-1) at Ohio St. (5-0), 4 p.m. S. Illinois (1-3) at Youngstown St. (1-3), 6 p.m. Murray St. (1-3) at E. Illinois (1-4), 7 p.m. Indiana St. (2-2) at S. Dakota St. (2-1), 7 p.m. Nebraska (0-4) at Wisconsin (3-1), 7:30 p.m. SOUTHWEST Alabama (5-0) at Arkansas (1-4), Noon Oklahoma (5-0) vs. Texas (4-1) at Dallas, Noon Stephen F. Austin (1-3) at Sam Houston St. (2-2), 2 p.m. Jackson St. (1-2) at Ark.-Pine Bluff (1-4), 3:30 p.m. Kansas St. (2-3) at Baylor (3-2), 3:30 p.m. Iowa St. (1-3) at Oklahoma St. (4-1), 3:30 p.m. SE Louisiana (2-3) at Incarnate Word (2-2), 5 p.m. Houston Baptist (1-3) at Cent. Arkansas (2-2), 7 p.m. UTSA (2-3) at Rice (1-4), 7 p.m. Kentucky (5-0) at Texas A&M (3-2), 7 p.m. Alabama A&M (2-3) at Texas Southern (1-3), 7 p.m. Louisiana-Lafayette (1-4) at Texas St. (1-3), 7 p.m. North Texas (4-1) at UTEP (0-5), 7:30 p.m. FAR WEST UC Davis (3-1) at N. Colorado (0-5), 2:05 p.m. S. Utah (0-4) at E. Washington (4-1), 3:05 p.m. Navy (2-2) at Air Force (1-3), 3:30 p.m. San Diego St. (3-1) at Boise St. (3-1), 3:30 p.m. Arizona St. (3-2) at Colorado (4-0), 4 p.m. Portland St. (1-4) at Montana (4-1), 4 p.m. New Mexico (2-2) at UNLV (2-2), 4 p.m. Weber St. (3-1) at N. Arizona (2-3), 5:30 p.m. Idaho (2-2) at Idaho St. (3-1), 5:35 p.m. Washington (4-1) at UCLA (0-4), 7:30 p.m. Liberty (2-2) at New Mexico St. (1-4), 8 p.m. Washington St. (4-1) at Oregon St. (1-4), 8 p.m. Cal Poly (1-4) at Sacramento St. (2-2), 9 p.m. California (3-1) at Arizona (2-3), 10 p.m. Fresno St. (3-1) at Nevada (3-2), 10:30 p.m. Colorado St. (1-4) at San Jose St. (0-4), 10:30 p.m. Utah (2-2) at Stanford (4-1), 10:30 p.m. Wyoming (2-3) at Hawaii (5-1), 11:59 p.m. PRO FOOTBALL NFL All times Eastern AMERICAN CONFERENCE EAST W L T PCT. PF PA Miami 3 1 0 .750 82 90 New England 2 2 0 .500 95 84 Buffalo 1 3 0 .250 50 106 N.Y. Jets 1 3 0 .250 89 89 SOUTH W L T PCT. PF PA Tennessee 3 1 0 .750 75 73 Jacksonville 3 1 0 .750 88 56 Houston 1 3 0 .250 96 108 Indianapolis 1 3 0 .250 94 100 NORTH W L T PCT. PF PA Cincinnati 3 1 0 .750 126 113 Baltimore 3 1 0 .750 123 65 Cleveland 1 2 1 .375 102 104 Pittsburgh 1 2 1 .375 102 116 WEST W L T PCT. PF PA Kansas City 4 0 0 1.000 145 115 Denver 2 2 0 .500 84 97 L.A. Chargers 2 2 0 .500 111 120 Oakland 1 3 0 .250 97 123 NATIONAL CONFERENCE EAST W L T PCT. PF PA Washington 2 1 0 .667 64 44 Dallas 2 2 0 .500 67 77 Philadelphia 2 2 0 .500 82 81 N.Y. Giants 1 3 0 .250 73 95 SOUTH W L T PCT. PF PA New Orleans 3 1 0 .750 137 121 Carolina 2 1 0 .667 71 60 Tampa Bay 2 2 0 .500 112 139 Atlanta 1 3 0 .250 116 122 NORTH W L T PCT. PF PA Chicago 3 1 0 .750 111 65 Green Bay 2 1 1 .625 92 83 Minnesota 1 2 1 .375 90 110 Detroit 1 3 0 .250 94 114 WEST W L T PCT. PF PA L.A. Rams 4 0 0 1.000 140 67 Seattle 2 2 0 .500 85 81 San Francisco 1 3 0 .250 100 118 Arizona 0 4 0 .000 37 94WEEK 4 Sept. 27L.A. Rams 38, Minnesota 31Sept. 30New England 38, Miami 7 Dallas 26, Detroit 24 Chicago 48, Tampa Bay 10 Green Bay 22, Buffalo 0 Jacksonville 31, N.Y. Jets 12 Cincinnati 37, Atlanta 36 Tennessee 26, Philadelphia 23, OT Houston 37, Indianapolis 34, OT Seattle 20, Arizona 17 New Orleans 33, N.Y. Giants 18 L.A. Chargers 29, San Francisco 27 Oakland 45, Cleveland 42, OT Baltimore 26, Pittsburgh 14Mondays GameKansas City 27, Denver 23 Open: Washington, CarolinaWEEK 5 Thursdays GameIndianapolis at New England, 8:20 p.m.Sundays GamesMiami at Cincinnati, 1 p.m. N.Y. Giants at Carolina, 1 p.m. Denver at N.Y. Jets, 1 p.m. Jacksonville at Kansas City, 1 p.m. Green Bay at Detroit, 1 p.m. Baltimore at Cleveland, 1 p.m. Atlanta at Pittsburgh, 1 p.m. Tennessee at Buffalo, 1 p.m. Oakland at L.A. Chargers, 4:05 p.m. Minnesota at Philadelphia, 4:25 p.m. Arizona at San Francisco, 4:25 p.m. L.A. Rams at Seattle, 4:25 p.m. Dallas at Houston, 8:20 p.m.Monday, Oct. 8Washington at New Orleans, 8:15 p.m. Open: Tampa Bay, Chicago GOLF PGA TOUR SAFEWAY OPEN Site: Napa, Calif. Course: Silverado Resort. Yardage: 7,166. Par: 72. Purse: $6.2 million. Winners share: $1,116,000. Television: Today-Sunday, 5:30-8:30 p.m. (Golf Channel). Defending champion: Brendan Steele. FedEx Cup champion: Justin Rose. Last tournament: Tiger Woods won the Tour Championship. Notes: This is the “ rst tournament of the new PGA Tour season. ... Phil Mickelson is the only Ryder Cup player at the Safeway Open. His management company runs the tournament. ... The tournament “ nished last year shortly before wild“ res closed in on Silverado. ... Mickelson and Patrick Cantlay are the only players in the “ eld who were at the Tour Championship two weeks ago. ... Fred Couples is making a rare PGA Tour start. ... Mark Mulder is playing on a sponsors exemption. The retired Oakland As pitcher won three consecutive American Century Classic titles, a tournament for athletes and celebrities. ... Steele is going for this third straight victory at Silverado. ... The winner receives an exemption to the Masters and to the Sentry Tournament of Champions is Kapalua at the start of next year. ... The PGA Tour leaves for three straight weeks in Asia after this week, returning Nov. 1 in Las Vegas. Next week: CIMB Classic in Malaysia. Online: LPGA TOUR UL INTERNATIONAL CROWN Site: Incheon, South Korea. Course: Jack Nicklaus Golf Club Korea. Yardage: 6,508. Par: 72. Purse: $1.6 million. Winners share: $100,000 per player. Television: Today-Saturday, 9 p.m. to 3 a.m. (Golf Channel). Defending champion: United States. Last tournament: Angela Stanford won the Womens British Open. Notes: Eight countries of four players are divided into two pools, with South Korea and the U.S. leading each pool. ... The “ rst three days feature fouballs, with two points available for a win and one for a halve. Five teams advance to the “ nal round Sunday of singles matches. ... All points from pool play of fourballs carry over to the “ nal day. Cumulative points determine the winner. ... The other countries to qualify through the world ranking are Japan, England, Australia, Thailand, Sweden and Taiwan. ... The South Korean team is the most dif“ cult to make. Its players this year are Sung Hyun Park, So Yeon Ryu, I.K. Kim and In Gee Kim. ... The American team features Michelle Wie, Cristie Kerr, Jessica Korda and Lexi Thompson. ... The International Crown starts the fall Asian swing of the LPGA Tour, “ ve more stops before the tour ends the season at the CME Group Tour Championship in Florida. ... The tournament does not provide Race to CME Globe points. Next week: LPGA KEB Hana Bank Championship. Online: EUROPEAN TOURALFRED DUNHILL LINKS CHAMPIONSHIP Site: St. Andrews, Scotland. Courses: Old Course at St. Andrews (Yardage: 7,307. Par: 72); Carnoustie GL (Yardage: 7,345. Par: 72); Kingsbarn GC (Yardage: 7,227. Par: 72) Purse: $5 million. Winners share: $833,333. Television: Today-Saturday, 8 a.m. to noon (Golf Channel); Sunday, 7:30 a.m. to 12:30 p.m. (Golf Channel). Defending champion: Tyrrell Hatton. Race to Dubai leader: Francesco Molinari. Last tournament: Tom Lewis won the Portugal Masters. Notes: U.S. Open and PGA champion Brooks Koepka is playing with his caddie, Ricky Elliott of Northern Ireland. Koepka, who began his career on the European Tour, previously played with his father. ... The tournament is patterned after the AT&T Pebble Beach, with professionals playing with an amateur partner over three courses before the “ nal round at the Old Course. ... Koepka is among “ ve Ryder Cup players in the “ eld. The others are Tommy Fleetwood, Tony Finau, Hatton and Thorbjorn Olesen. Also playing are four vice captains „ Matt Kuchar, Luke Donald, Padraig Harrington and Robert Karlsson. ... Sponsor exemptions were given to Norman Xiong and Ken Duke. ... Harrington and Hatton are two-time winners of the event, which dates to 2001. ... Carnoustie plays as a par 72 for the Dunhill Links. Next week: British Masters. Online: PGA TOUR CHAMPIONS Last week: Ken Tanigawa won the Pure Insurance Championship at Pebble Beach. Next week: SAS Championship. Charles Schwab Cup leader: Miguel Angel Jimenez. Online: AUTO RACING NASCARGANDER OUTDOORS 400 Site: Dover, Delaware. Schedule: Friday, practice, 11 a.m. (NBCSN), qualifying, 3:40 p.m.; Saturday, practice, 11 a.m. (CNBC), practice, 1:30 p.m. (NBCSN); Sunday, race, 2 p.m., NBCSN. Track: Dover International Speedway (oval, 1 mile). Race distance: 400 miles, 400 laps. Last year: Kyle Busch won after starting second. Last race: Ryan Blaney took “ rst at Charlottes Roval.Ž Fast facts: NASCAR of“ cials announced on Tuesday a pair of baseline rules packages for 2019 that it said will bolster competition with enhanced aerodynamic and engine con“ gurations.Ž A smaller tapered spacer will reduce engine horsepower and aero ducts will foster tighter racing on a majority of speedways measuring longer than a mile. Both features will be in place next year for 17 of 36 races. ...Kyle Busch enters Dover “ ve points ahead of Kevin Harvick. Martin Truex is third, followed by Brad Keselowski and Clint Bowyer. Blaneys win pushed him into eight, just ahead of the cutoff. Next race: 500, Oct. 14, Talladega Superspeedway, Talladega, Alabama. Online: http://www.nascar.comXFINITYBAR HARBOR 200Site: Dover, Delaware. Schedule: Friday, practice, 12:05 p.m. (NBCSN), 2:30 p.m.; Saturday qualifying, 12:05 p.m. (NBCSN), race, 3 p.m., NBCSN.Track: Dover International Speedway Race distance: 200 miles, 200 laps. Last year: Blaney won after starting eighth. Last race: Chase Briscoe won his “ rst series race in Charlotte. Fast facts: Briscoe, who “ nished sixth last year in the truck series standings, picked up his second NASCAR win of 2018. He also won his only truck start at Eldora. ...The playoff “ eld will be cut from 12 to 8 after Saturdays race. Leader Christopher Bell is the only driver to clinch a spot into the next round. ...Justin Allgaier, who entered the playoffs as a serious title contender, has crashed in back-to-back races and is now seventh, 11 points above the cut line. Next race: Kansas Lottery 300, Oct. 20, Kansas Speedway, Kansas City, Kansas. Online: http://www.nascar.comCAMPING WORLD TRUCKLast race: Grant En“ nger clinched a spot in the second round of the playoffs with a victory in Las Vegas. Next race: Talladega 250, Oct. 13, Talladega Superspeedway. Online: http://www.nascar.comFORMULA ONE JAPANESE GRAND PRIXSite: Suzuka, Japan. Schedule: Today, practice, 9 p.m. (ESPN2); Friday, practice, 1 a.m. (ESPN2), practice, 11 p.m. (ESPNU); Saturday, qualifying, 2 a.m. (ESPN2); Sunday, race, 1:10 a.m., ESPN2 Track: Suzuka International Racing Course (circuit, 3.6 miles) Race distance: 191.1 miles, 53 laps. Last year: Lewis Hamilton won Japan from the pole. Last race: Hamilton won his third straight race in Russia and his 49th overall for Mercedes. Fast facts: Hamiltons Mercedes teammate Valterri Bottas won the pole and appeared to be set for his “ rst win of the season. But the team asked him to move aside so Hamilton could extend his lead over Sebastian Vettel. Hamilton did just that, moving a staggering 50 points clear of Vettel in the chase for the title. Valtteri did a fantastic job all weekend and he was a real gentleman to let me by,Ž Hamilton said. ...Hamilton is seeking his fourth title in “ ve years. Vettel won four straight from 2010-13. Next race: U.S. Grand Prix, Oct. 21, Circuit of the Americas, Austin, Texas.Online: http://www.formula1.comNHRA MELLO YELLO DRAG RACINGTEXAS FALL NATIONALSSite: Ennis, Texas. Schedule: Friday, qualifying, 4 & 7 p.m.; Saturday, qualifying, 3 & 6 p.m.; Sunday, “ nals, 4:37 p.m., FS1. Track: Texas Motorplex. Last year: Brittany Force was the Top Fuel champ in Texas in 2017. Last race: Steve Torrence won Top Fuel outside of St. Louis. Fast facts: The third of six playoff events set for this weekend. Eight-time world champion Tony Schumacher has a series-high six wins there, the last coming in 2014. But Schumacher is down 121 points to leader Steve Torrence. ...Clay Millican sits in second, 70 points back of Torrence. ... Robert Hight (Funny Car), Jason Line (Pro Stock), and Eddie Krawiec (Pro Stock Motorcycle) will also be defending titles in Texas. Next race: Carolina Nationals, Oct. 12-14, zMax Dragway, Concord, North Carolina.Online: NASCAR-Monster Energy Cup Points Leaders Through Sept. 30 1. Kyle Busch, 3055 2. Kevin Harvick, 3050 3. Martin Truex Jr., 3038 4. Brad Keselowski, 3025 5. Clint Bowyer, 3015 6. Joey Logano, 3014 7. Kurt Busch, 3014 8. Ryan Blaney, 3013 9. Chase Elliott, 3008 10. Kyle Larson, 3006 11. Aric Almirola, 3001 12. Alex Bowman, 3000 SOCCER MAJOR LEAGUE SOCCERAll times Eastern EASTERN CONFERENCE W L T PTS GF GA Atlanta United FC 19 6 6 63 65 38 New York Red Bulls 19 7 5 62 57 32 New York City FC 15 9 8 53 55 41 Columbus 13 9 9 48 39 38 Philadelphia 14 12 5 47 43 45 Montreal 12 15 4 40 42 52 D.C. United 10 11 8 38 53 48 New England 8 11 11 35 44 49 Toronto FC 9 15 6 33 54 58 Chicago 8 16 7 31 46 57 Orlando City 7 18 4 25 40 66 WESTERN CONFERENCE W L T PTS GF GA FC Dallas 15 6 9 54 49 38 Sporting Kansas City 15 8 7 52 55 37 Los Angeles FC 14 8 8 50 58 46 Portland 13 9 9 48 46 45 Seattle 14 11 5 47 41 32 Real Salt Lake 13 11 7 46 50 50 Los Angeles Galaxy 12 11 8 44 60 59 Vancouver 11 12 7 40 47 59 Minnesota United 11 16 3 36 45 58 Houston 9 13 8 35 50 45 Colorado 6 18 6 24 32 59 San Jose 4 19 8 20 47 66 3 points for victory, 1 point for tieSept. 29Chicago 3, Los Angeles FC 1 Seattle 4, Colorado 0 D.C. United 5, Montreal 0 Philadelphia 0, Columbus 0, tie Toronto FC 4, New England 1 Minnesota United 2, New York City FC 1 Houston 3, San Jose 2 Los Angeles Galaxy 3, Vancouver 0 FC Dallas 0, Portland 0, tieSept. 30New York Red Bulls 2, Atlanta United FC 0 Real Salt Lake 1, Sporting Kansas City 1, tieSaturdays GamesColumbus at Montreal, 3 p.m. New England at Atlanta United FC, 3:30 p.m. Vancouver at Toronto FC, 5 p.m. Minnesota United at Philadelphia, 7:30 p.m. Orlando City at FC Dallas, 8 p.m. Los Angeles Galaxy at Sporting Kansas City, 8:30 p.m. Los Angeles FC at Colorado, 9 p.m. Portland at Real Salt Lake, 9:30 p.m. New York Red Bulls at San Jose, 10:30 p.m.Sundays GameChicago at D.C. United, 1 p.m.2018 U.S. MENS TEAM RESULTS/SCHEDULEAll times Eastern (Record: Won 3, Lost 1, Tied 3)Sunday, Jan. 28 „ United States 0, BosniaHerzogovina 0 Tuesday, March 27 „ United States 1, Paraguay 0 Monday, May 28 „ United States 3, Bolivia 0 Saturday, June 2 „ Ireland 1, United States 1 Saturday, June 9 „ United States 1, France 1 Friday, Sept. 7 „ Brazil 2, United States 0 Tuesday, Sept. 11 „ United States 1, Mexico 0 Thursday, Oct. 11 „ vs. Colombia at Tampa, Fla., 7:30 p.m. Tuesday, Oct. 16 „ vs. Peru at East Hartford, Conn., 7:30 p.m. Thursday, Nov. 15 „ vs. England at London, 2:45 p.m. Tuesday, Nov. 20 „ vs. Italy at site TBA, 3 p.m. TRANSACTIONS COLLEGESGUILFORD „ Named Reid Jacoby mens assistant basketball coach. SAINT JOSEPHS „ Promoted Renie Shields to senior associate athletics director for student experience, Katie Shields to senior associate athletics director for development and Ken Krimmel to assistant athletics director for compliance. Named Emily Saleski assistant athletic trainer, Pete OHara assistant baseball coach and Ahmad Salamah assistant strength and conditioning coach. SANTA CLARA „ Named Mark Marquess special assistant to the director of athletics.AUTO RACING 8:55 p.m. ESPN2 „ Formula One, Honda Japanese Grand Prix, practice, at Suzuka, Japan 12:55 a.m. (Friday) ESPN2 „ Formula One, Honda Japanese Grand Prix, practice, at Suzuka, Japan BOXING 10:30 p.m. ESPN2 „ Oscar Negrete vs. Joshua Franco, for NABF bantamweight title, at Costa Mesa, Calif. COLLEGE FOOTBALL 7:30 p.m. ESPNU „ Georgia St. at Troy 8 p.m. ESPN „ Tulsa at Houston GOLF 8 a.m. GOLF „ European PGA Tour, Alfred Dunhill Links Championship, “ rst round, at St. Andrews, Scotland 5:30 p.m. GOLF „ PGA Tour, Safeway Open, “ rst round, at Napa, Calif. 9 p.m. GOLF „ LPGA Tour, UL International Crown, second round, at Incheon, South Korea 2:30 a.m. (Friday) ESPN2 „ Asia-Paci“ c Amateur Championship, second round, at Singapore MLB BASEBALL 5 p.m. FS1 „ NL Division Series, Game 1, Colorado at Milwaukee 8:30 p.m. MLB „ NL Division Series, Game 1, Atlanta at L.A. Dodgers NBA BASKETBALL 8 p.m. NBA „ Preseason, Indiana at Houston 10:30 p.m. NBA „ Preseason, Sacramento at L.A. Lakers NFL FOOTBALL 8:20 p.m. FOX & NFL „ Indianapolis at New England NHL HOCKEY 7:30 p.m. NBCSN „ Nashville at N.Y. Rangers 10 p.m. NBCSN „ Philadelphia at Vegas SOCCER 5 p.m. FS2 „ 2018 CONCACAF Women's Championship, Group Stage, Group A: Trinidad & Tobago vs. Panama, at Cary, N.C. 7:30 p.m. FS2 „ 2018 CONCACAF Women's Championship, Group Stage, Group A: United States vs. Mexico, at Cary, N.C.East Ridge 3, Lake Minneola 0Lateisha Edwards had six kills and three blocks and Naomi Cabello had 12 kills, 13 assists and three aces to lead East Ridge to a 25-15, 25-11, 25-22 win over Lake Minneola on Tuesday night.East Ridge improved to 19-0 with the win while Lake Minneola fell to 4-11.East Ridge plays at Forest Lake today.HIGH SCHOOL ROUNDUP By Andrew SeligmanThe Associated PressCHICAGO „ No team in the National League piled up more victories than the Chicago Cubs through 162 games. That seems like small consola-tion now.Kyle Hendricks gave up a tiebreaking single to Tony Wolters in the 13th inning, sending the Cubs to a 2-1 loss to the Colo-rado Rockies in a marathon wild-card game on Tues-day night.Chicago lost two home games with a chance to reach the NL Division Series. The Cubs scored a total of two runs over 22 innings, dropping a tiebreaker to Milwaukee for the NL Central championship and then getting knocked out of the playoffs by the Rockies.They squandered a dominant start by Jon Lester, got shut down by Kyle Freeland and wasted several big scoring oppor-tunities. Hendricks came in to retire the final two batters in the 12th and got the first two in the 13th before running into trouble.Trevor Story grounded a single through the left side and Gerardo Parra lined one to right, putting runners at first and third. Wolters „ who came into the game as part of a double switch in the 12th „ then drove an RBI single up the middle.For Cubs, season ends on sour note with loss to RockiesChicago Cubs Albert Almora Jr. strikes out swinging during the 13th inning of the National League wild-card playoff game against the Colorado Rockies on Tuesday in Chicago. The Rockies won 2-1. [AP PHOTO/NAM Y. HUH]


He cares only about winning. Thats the European way. Thats what America needs. Sam Torrance, who won the clinching match in 1985 when Europe won for the first time since 1957, said in one of the inspirational videos for Team Europe leading up to the matches: Its not about taking part. Its about winning. Nothing else.Ž They win as one. They dont lose very often. European captain Thomas Bjorn said poignantly after Europe built a 10-6 advantage going into singles: This is 12 players, and we do this together. Weve been playing with eight in every session, but its about 12, and we felt like weve been a whole team on the golf course every session.Ž But the passion of Reed came off as poison with his remarks to the Times. He made it clear that he is one of 12 only if he gets his way. Reed didnt get to play with Spieth, the only partner he has had in two previous appearances. He said he was blindsided when Spieth was paired with Justin Thomas, a longtime friend making his Ryder Cup debut before a European crowd. Read between the lines of his rant and Reed complained about getting stuck with Tiger Woods, his idol. Any time you get to tee it up with Big Cat, its always fun,Ž Reed said when the pairings came out. Except when you lose. They were 3 up through 10 holes when Francesco Molinari and Tommy Fleetwood made five birdies over the last seven holes to win on the 17th hole. The next morning against the same European juggernaut, Reed was in the water, constantly in the rough, out-of-bounds and usually in his pocket. The match lasted 14 holes. Woods went back out with Bryson DeChambeau. Reed sat again. His performance Saturday morning would not have provided much help in alternate shot Saturday afternoon. For somebody as successful in the Ryder Cup as I am, I dont think its smart to sit me twice,Ž Reed said. Looking back, maybe hes right. Furyk should have sat him three times. That Captain AmericaŽ nickname is going to be hard for Reed to earn back, if he ever does. The loss was not Furyks fault. All a captain can do is get players in position to perform. The performance is up to them. Three of his wild-card picks „ Woods, DeChambeau and Phil Mickelson „ combined to go 0-9. No one was complaining about his picks on the way to Paris. They should call this the Hindsight Cup. No one mentioned problems with the U.S. system after the Americans won two years ago in a home game at Hazeltine. If anything, Europe was having a transition year in the Ryder Cup with six rookies, none of whom qualified or were picked for this team. Yes, the Americans have a problem in the Ryder Cup: They have to play Europe. And now they have another one. Steve Stricker is the likely choice to be the next U.S. captain when the Ryder Cup goes to Whistling Straits, about an hour from where he grew up in Wisconsin. What does he do with a player who publicly puts his own interests ahead of the team? Not that Reed cares what he says. He caused a buzz in Boston when he took to Twitter after going to Fenway Park to sarcastically thank the PGA Tour for free tickets that put him, his wife and her sister in the line drive section.Ž Reed, who earned just short of $5 million this year, said he paid $650 to upgrade the tickets and ended up in the same section as the rest of the PGA Tour at the game. He took a dig at Spieth this year at Bay Hill while asking for relief from a palmetto bush. When denied free relief, Reed said, I guess my name needs to be Jordan Spieth.Ž He then asked for a third opinion from an unbiased source.Ž Reed doesnt mind being portrayed as the Ugly American as long as it means winning the Ryder Cup. It wont make that any easier when hes ugly to his own team. GOLFFrom Page B1 | Thursday, October 4, 2018 B3Tennessee running back Jeremy Banks (33) is tackled by Florida linebacker David Reese II (33) and defensive back Jeawon Taylor (29) on Sept. 22 in Knoxville, Tenn. [AP PHOTO/WADE PAYNE] U.S. players Tiger Woods, Patrick Reed, center, and Jordan Spieth, right, walk on the fairway during a practice round for the 2018 Ryder Cup at Le Golf National in Saint-Quentin-en-Yvelines, France, on Sept. 27. [AP PHOTO/ FRANCOIS MORI] extensionsŽ on either side of the spoiler.The 2019 rules package will allow stock cars to use an open engine (750 horse-power) at short tracks and road courses.These rules are designed to promote more side by side racing and should give teams with light budgets a better chance to compete with NASCARs elite.Scott Miller, NASCAR senior vice president of competition, said the sanctioning body has been working with automakers and race teams for more than two years on this rules package.One thing we dont foresee happening is 40 cars in a gigantic pack bunched together like we see at Daytona and Talladega,Ž Miller said in a phone interview from NASCARs R&D Center in North Carolina.Our intention is not to create pack racing at these 1.5-mile and 2-mile race tracks. We want to tighten the competition and get more side by side racing.ŽBubba Wallace, who is finishing his rookie season driving the No. 43 Richard Petty Motorsports Chevrolet, gave the new rules two thumbs up. Well, I finished second in the Daytona 500 with the current package, led laps at Charlotte with the new package, so I think this is all good,Ž Wallace said.We want to run fast, I think any racer wants to, but I do want whats best for the sport and the fans. Youre going to get a lot of different opinions no matter what you do, but thats why you have the leaders of the sport. They make it fair for everyone and then we go race. I just care about winning.ŽMiller said the new rules should help teams that dont have mass amounts of funding, but said this package wont necessarily level the playing field.A lions share of the races will be won by the best drivers and best teams,Ž he said. No matter what we do ruleswise, certain teams with the resources they have, and certain drivers they have, are going to be the front-running teams.ŽTrack owners and promoters were also excited to see the changes. Marcus Smith, who is president of Speedway Motorsports Inc., which owns Charlotte, was all for the new rules.Racing is all about entertaining the fans,Ž Smith said. The 2019 rules package is designed to create more side-byside racing than ever before. NASCAR, the race teams and the manufacturers deserve a big thank-you for all of the hard work theyve put into this process.Ž NASCARFrom Page B1over seventh-place Interlachen.Mount Dora, in fifth place when the initial rankings were released, dropped to ninth place with a PPR of 32.80.Umatilla (25.00) is 11th in the region.In Class 6A, South Lake (39.20) earned the sixth-highest PPR in Region 2 despite losing its third-straight game last week. The Eagles „ fifth place when the first set of rankings were released „ lead Tampa Chamber-lain (38.60), the regions seventh-place team, and Lake Wales (38.40) in eighth place.Leesburg (29.40) is 21st in the region.In Class 1A, Wildwood remained seventh in Region 4. Despite blasting Pierson Taylor 35-7 last week, the Wildcats (34.67) PPR dropped nearly a full point to fall further behind sixth-place Williston (36.00).In Class 7A-Region 1, Lake Minneola also remained within shouting distance of a playoff berth. The Hawks began last week in ninth place and remained there with a PPR of 37.33 following a 40-36 win against East Ridge.East Ridge (28.80) is 20th in the region.In Class 5A-Region 4, Eustis (35.00) is 13th and Tavares (34.60) is 15th.First Academy of Leesburg and Mount Dora Christian Academy compete in the Sunshine State Athletic Confer-ence and are not included in the PPR.The PPR is an average assigned to each team in the FHSAA. Teams are awarded points based on the results of each game played and the won-loss record of each opponent.Bonus points are awarded for scheduling and playing playoff teams, as well as other criteria.In classes 1A through 4A, the top six teams in each region advance into the postseason. In classes 5A through 8A, four dis-trict champions in each region move on along with the next four high-est PPR.The final rankings, which will determine postseason berths and seedings, will be announced on Nov. 4. MDCAs Gabe Curtis wins prestigious raceMount Dora Christian Academy cross country runner Gabriel Curtis picked up a win recently in the Invitational at Holloway Park in Lakeland.Curtis topped the field in the boys Race of Champions with a time 15 minutes, 57.34 seconds to beat Esteros Hugh Brit-tenham (16:01.96 finish time) by more than four seconds.The MDCA senior led the Bulldogs to a ninthplace finish in the team standings with 273 points, well off the pace established by Miami Belen Jesuit Preparatory School, which won with 71 points. Jackson Pruim, another MDCA senior, finished 25th with a time of 16:53.14.In the girls Race of Champions, The Villages Rebecca Clark finished fourth with a time of 18:11.29. Mont-verde Academy freshman Lily Henne was sixth at 18:20.79.Powered by Henne and teammate Kendyl Cardwell (19:03.90), who finished 14th, Montverde Academy finished fourth in the team standings with 208 points.In the boys High School race, Conrad Prisby fin-ished sixth overall with a time of 17:29.53 to lead The Villages to a 17thplace finish in the team competition with 468 points.In the girls High School race, Ella Kate Daley, a sophomore at The Villages, recorded the top finish for a local runner, finishing 24th with a time of 23:18.99.In the boys Invitational, East Ridges Elijah Wolsefer fin-ished 11th with a time of 17:38.94 and Tavares Dalton Brown was 27th with a time of 18:04.02. East Ridge finished sixth in the team competi-tion with 289 points and Tavares was ninth (333 points).In the girls Invitational, Tavares senior Savannah Schwab with fourth with a time of 20:13.82 and East Ridges Alexis Hill was 18th, stopping the clock in 21:03.20. As a result, Tavares was ninth in the team competition with 276 points and East Ridge was 13th with 401 points.MDCAs girls team was 32nd with 810 points. South Lakes Heuser receives o erBaylee Heuser, South Lakes senior quarterback, announced earlier this week he has received an offer to play at McDan-iel College, an NCAA Division III program in Westminster, Maryland.Heuser has completed 56 percent of his passes this season (56 of 100) for 887 yards with four touchdowns and five interceptions. Last year, he threw for 1,701 yards with 14 scoring passes and only one interception.Nicknamed the Green Terror, McDaniel was known as Western Mary-land College until 2002.Among those who played at McDaniel when it was known as Western Maryland include quar-terback Eugene StoneyŽ Willis, often credited with inventing the shovel pass. Bill Shepherd, who played for the Boston Redskins and the Detroit Lions in the National Football League from 1935 to 1940, also played at Western Maryland.Dick Harlow coached the Green Terror from 1926 to 1934 and recorded three unbeaten seasons during that span. One of Harlows players at Western Maryland was Rip Engle, who was head coach for 16 years at Penn State until he retired after the 1965 season and was replaced by Joe Paterno. Harlow and Engle were eventually inducted into the College Football Hall of Fame.Heuser received his first offer in August to Clarke University, an NAIA school in Dubuque, Iowa. NOTEBOOKFrom Page B1a cumulative effect of all of that thats allowed us to playŽ better.After consecutive road wins against Tennessee and Mississippi State, the Gators return home for arguably their toughest test of the season. The Tigers have won six of the last eight in the series, including the last two in Gainesville.It could be a statement game for us,Ž Florida safety Brad Stewart said. Really we just want to come out and show that we can be one of the top programs and we are one of the top programs still. We want to show everybody, all the doubters, we hear all the words, all the talk and we want to show everybody that we for real.ŽThe defense has made strides since losing to Kentucky, forcing two key turnovers early against the Volunteers and allowing just 202 yards against the Bulldogs. Throw in Colorado State, and the Gators have given up 2.59 yards a carry during their three-game win-ning streak.And they have 12 sacks over the same span.We just have to get to the quarterback,Ž defensive tackle T.J. Slaton said. You have to make him a true quarterback. You cant let him run. We have to make him throw bad balls. We have to keep pressure on him. We have to get hits, not ille-gal hits, but we have to get hits on the quarter-back and we have to get sacks.ŽKentucky handled Florida on both lines of scrimmage, and no one was more surprised than the Gators defenders.Grantham and coach Dan Mullen responded with more intense prac-tice designed to make Florida tougher in the trenches. Jefferson and Reese, who have played a combined 65 games at Florida, returned. They solidified holes and made Florida deep enough to rotate as many as 22 guys on defense. That depth and more experience in Granthams 3-4 scheme also helped.All we need is seven points,Ž Stewart said. The defense is going to come out and do our thing. Were going to come out and were going to ball. Were going to play hard, run to the ball and be physi-cal. All we need is seven points and our offense to manage the game and get good field position. The defense, we should do the rest.ŽNo one would be more pleased with that than Jefferson, especially after being unable to play early.Youve got to be accountable in every situation,Ž Jefferson said. Thats just a part of being a man, and thats what this game teaches you. You got to be accountable. You got to take care of your business. You got to be where youre supposed to be at. And if you dont, the results I got are some of the things that can happen to you.I definitely think the guys, especially the younger guys and some of the older guys, will learn from my mistakes.Ž GATORSFrom Page B1


B4 Thursday, October 4, 2018 | DailyCommercial.comFeb.11: ClashatDaytona(BradKeselowski) Feb.15: Can-AmDuelatDaytona(RyanBlaneyand ChaseElliott) Feb.18: Daytona500(AustinDillon) Feb.25: FoldsofHonor500atAtlanta(KevinHarvick) March4: Kobalt400atLasVegas(KevinHarvick) March11: CampingWorld500(k)atPhoenix(Kevin Harvick) March18: AutoClub400atFontana(MartinTruexJr.) March26: STP500atMartinsville(ClintBowyer) A pril8: OReillyAutoParts500atTexas(KyleBusch) A pril15: FoodCity500atBristol(KyleBusch) A pril21: ToyotaOwners400atRichmond(KyleBusch) A pril29: Geico500atTalladega(JoeyLogano) May6: AAA400atDover(KevinHarvick) May12: GoBowling400atKansas(KevinHarvick) May19: All-StarRaceatCharlotte(KevinHarvick) May27: Coca-Cola600atCharlotte(KyleBusch) June3: Pocono400(MartinTruexJr.) June10: FireKeepersCasino400atMichigan(Clint Bowyer) June24: Toyota/SaveMart350atSonoma(Martin TruexJr.) July1: Chicago400atChicagoland(KyleBusch) July7: CokeZero400atDaytona(ErikJones) July14: QuakerState400atKentucky(MartinTruexJr.) July22: NewHampshire301(KevinHarvick) July29: Pennsylvania400atPocono(KyleBusch) Aug.5: 355attheGlen,atWatkinsGlen(ChaseElliott) Aug.12: PureMichigan400(KevinHarvick) Aug.18: NightRaceatBristol(KurtBusch) Sept.2: Southern500atDarlington(BradKeselowski) Sept.10: Brickyard400atIndianapolis(Brad Keselowski) Sept.16: LasVegas400(BradKeselowski) Sept.22: FederatedAutoParts400atRichmond(Kyle Busch) Sept.30: BankofAmerica500(k)atCharlotteroad course(RyanBlaney) Oct.7: Delaware400atDover Oct.14: Alabama500atTalladega Oct.21: HollywoodCasino400atKansas Oct.28: FirstData500atMartinsville Nov.4: Texas500 Nov.11: Can-Am500(k)atPhoenix Nov.18: FordEcoBoost400atHomestead NASCARTHISWEEK 2018SCHEDULEANDWINNERS 12345678910 KENWILLISTOP10NASCARDRIVERRANKINGSMARTIN TRUEXJR. Wontget spunfrom leadhere KYLEBUSCH GetsaRoval mulligan BRAD KESELOWSKI SeeKyle Busch KEVIN HARVICK WonDover inMay RYAN BLANEY SendJimmie athank-you card KYLELARSON Deservesa Scratch-nDentsponsor deal CHASE ELLIOTT Awedby WhiteCliffs ofDover JOEYLOGANO Betteron Bristols concretethan Dovers KURTBUSCH Endedhis mini-slump TheDaytonaBeachNews-JournalsGodwin Kelly&KenWillishavecoveredNASCARfor nearly60yearscombined.godwin.kelly@ CLINT BOWYER Backin top-10form FEUDOFTHEWEEK SPEEDFREAKSAfewquestionswehadtoask ourselvesGODWINSPICKS FORDOVER MOTORMOUTHS PODCASTItsallleft-handturnsfromhere onout.Butwelladdsomechicanerywhennecessary. Tuneinonlineat w daytonamotormouths CUPSTANDINGS WHATSONTAP QUESTIONS&ATTITUDECompellingquestions...andmaybeafew actualanswers MoreRovals? GODSPEAK: Hopefullyjustone anddone.Charlottehasawinner foritssecondCupSeriesrace,so letsmoveon.Please. KENSCALL: Theendingwasso crazyanddramatic,itseasyto sayyes.Butwithouttheplayoff drama,woulditstillbegreat?I sayyes,letstaketheplungeand dooneortwomore. WhatdoesRyanBlaneyswindo forhimgoingforward? GODSPEAK: Hey,heisthe“rst Rovalracewinner.Thatssomething.LeePettywonthe“rst Daytona500.Iforgetwhowonthe sixth500.Ifnothingelse,acon“dencebuilderforyoungRyan. KENSCALL: Notmuch,since werenowoutofRovalsand, presumably,Blaneywontget thatbigofabreakagain.Butthe trophyisnice. MARTINTRUEXJR.VS.JIMMIE JOHNSON: Johnsonmadea desperatepassingattemptfora last-lapwinbutinsteadgotinto Truex,spinningbothandspringingRyanBlaneytoanunexpected victory. GODWINKELLYSTAKE: Johnson issohungryforawin,hedidnt thinkaboutpoints,anditcost him.Tookmyselfoutofashotat thechampionship,Žhesaid.Truex spunJohnsononthecool-down lap. WINNER: MartinTruexJr. RESTOFTOP5: KyleBusch,Kevin Harvick,JoeyLogano,Chase Elliott FIRSTONEOUT: MattDiBenedetto DARKHORSE: JimmieJohnson DONTBESURPRISEDIF: TheBig 3Žgobacktotheirdominating waysattheMonsterMile.Ž CUPSERIES: GanderOutdoors400 SITE: DoverInternationalSpeedway (1-mileconcreteoval) SCHEDULE: Friday,practice(NBC SportsNetwork,11a.m.),qualifying(NBCSportsNetwork,3:30p.m.). Saturday,practice(CNBC,11a.m.;NBC SportsNetwork,1:30p.m.).Sunday, race(NBCSportsNetwork,coverage beginsat1:30p.m.;green”ag,2:15 p.m.) XFINITY: BarHarbor200 SITE: DoverInternationalSpeedway SCHEDULE: Friday,practice(NBC SportsNetwork,noon).Saturday,qualifying(NBCSportsNetwork,12:30p.m.), race(NBCSportsNetwork,3p.m.) 1.KyleBusch3055 2.KevinHarvick3050 3.MartinTruexJr.3038 4.BradKeselowski3025 5.ClintBowyer3015 6.JoeyLogano3014 6.KurtBusch3014 8.RyanBlaney3013 9.ChaseElliott3008 10.KyleLarson3006 11.AricAlmirola3001 12.AlexBowman3000 13.JimmieJohnson2097 14.AustinDillon2071 15.DennyHamlin2056 16.ErikJones2046 17.RyanNewman609 18.PaulMenard570 19.DanielSuarez566 20.JamieMcMurray553YourRovalreview?Allswellthatendswell,right?Or,if notwell,Žatleastinchaos.Theclosingthreelapswerethebestdrama NASCARhasseeninalong,long time„KyleLarsonsrattletrap,Jimmie Johnsonsdive-bomb,and“nallythe waittoseewhosinandoutofthe playoffs.AsStevePhelpstakesoveras NASCARpresidentthisweek,youhave tobelievehemightask,Shouldwe considermoreofthis?ŽWhosHailieDeegan?Shesa17-year-oldCalifornianwho woninIdahoSaturdaynightinNASCARsK&NWestSeries,becomingthat series“rstfemaleracewinner.K&N isaNASCARfeederseriesconsidered onestepbelowthetopthreenational circuits(Trucks,X“nity,Cup).Deegan notonlywon,butwonwithabumpand-runonherteammateinthe“nal turn.Thatsracin,theysay,sokeepan eyeonher.„KenWillis,ken.willis THREETHINGSTOWATCHCHARLOTTE THREETHINGSWELEARNEDDOVER 1.Roundof12Adozendrivers advancedintothe NASCARRoundof 12playoffsegment. Thefourleftbehind wereJimmieJohnson,AustinDillon, DennyHamlinand ErikJones.Ofthe12, sevenarefromthe Fordcamp,including allfourStewart-Haas Racingdrivers,countingClintBowyer,who jumpedoverthecut line.Prettycrazy,Ž Bowyersaid.I didntexpectthatto happen,butIknewit wasgonnabewild.Ž2.RovalhangoverDoverInternational Speedwayisapretty toughtrack,butafter driversgottheir“rst tasteoftheCharlotte Roval,theMonster MileŽshouldbea breeze.Theinaugural Rovalraceproduced twolate-racecautions,whichhelped determinethe outcome.TheRoval evenofferedupaBig OneŽcrashlikeyou willseeatTalladega inafewweeks.A totalof15carspiled upinTurn1just“ve lapsfromthedramatic“nish.3.Big3ŽagainNASCARsBig3Žall madeitthroughto theRoundof12and sitatopthepoints standings,which wererecalculatedfor thenextthree-race playoffsegment.Kyle Buschleads,with KevinHarvickonly “vepointsoffhisrear bumper.MartinTruex Jr.isamere17points behindBuschinthird place.Buschlimpsin aftercrashingouton theRoval.Thatkind ofsucked,butguess itsagoodthingit didntmatterforus,Ž Buschsaid.„GodwinKelly, godwin.kelly@ news-jrnl.comRyanBlaneycelebratesafterwinningtheNASCAR playoffraceattheCharlotteRoval.Heisoneof sevenForddriverstoadvanceintotheRoundof 12.[AP/MIKEMCCARN] 1.Neverover,untilNASCARp roved again thatitsneverover untilthecheckered ”agfalls(andsometimes,beyondthat). RyanBlaneywasthird onthe“nallapwhen hewatchedJimmie Johnsonwreckinto leaderMartinTruex Jr.inthe“nalturn. ThatsnotthewayId wanttodoit,ŽBlaney said.2.PinballwizardKyleLarsonsNo.42 Chevywastornup, buthecompletedhis “nallapwhilehitting thewalltwice,passed JeffreyEarnhardt,got justenoughpoints toforgeathree-way tiefor11thplacein thestandingsandgot intothenextplayoff roundonatiebreaker. Prettyhecticlastlap forme,ŽLarsonsaid.3.TitanfallsJohnsonisaseventimeNASCAR championwhohas fallenonhardtimes. Heisridinga52-race losingstreakstretchingbacktoJune 2017.Whenhesaw achanceforawin, heoverdrovehiscar andwrecked.Iwish Iwouldnthavebeen sofocusedonarace win,Žhesighed.„GodwinKelly, godwin.kelly@ news-jrnl.comRyanBlaney(12)drivespastthewreckedcarsof JimmieJohnson(48)andMartinTruexJr.(78)to conquerCharlottesinfamousRovalcourse.[AP/ CHUCKBURTON]

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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. B6 Thursday, October 4, 2018 | Looking for a Handyman?Check out theService Directory 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


6865PETSThe Florida Statute 828.29 states that no dog, puppy, cat or kitten may be offered for sale without a health certi cate, nor can any puppy or kitten be sold under the age of 8 weeks, nor can you advertise puppies or kittens with a deposit to hold. | Thursday, October 4, 2018 B7 CROSSWORD PUZZLE


B8 Thursday, October 4, 2018 |

PAGE 17 | Thursday, October 4, 2018 C1 SCENETom McNiff, editor 352-365-8250 tom.mcniff@dailycommercial.comBy Linda FloreaCorrespondentThis weekend is your last chance to catch the British farce Run for Your WifeŽ as karma stirs the pot for a biga-mous husband.Looking ahead, its not too early to get tickets for School House Rock, Jr. by the Bay Street Players next week.The Victorian dance troupe, Phantasmagoria, brings its unique style of theatrics to the stage for some seasonal scari-ness in Eustis Oct. 19 and 20 for Homecoming.ŽIn Clermont Oct. 20, Jour-ney to OzŽ is an audience interactive performance that will get everyone out of their seats, and some on stage. Run for Your WifeThe IceHouse production of the farce Run for Your WifeŽ continues until Sunday at the Sonnentag IceHouse Theatre in Mount Dora The play centers around a bigamist taxi driver whose carefully scheduled life falls apart when he has a traffic incident. He juggles his work shifts to alternate between his homes and marriages.One evening, a minor inci-dent causes him to be taken to the hospital, where confusion over his identity and his street address causes his finely bal-anced lie to begin to unravel in hilarious fashion.Details: Upcoming School House Rock, Jr.ŽThe Bay Street Players Young Peoples Theatre pres-ents School House Rock, Jr.Ž Oct. 11 to 14. In the musical, Tom, a young school teacher nervous about his first day, relaxes by watching televi-sion when various facets of his personality emerge to show him show to win over his stu-dents. Tickets: $12 adults, $6 children. Details: PhantasmagoriaThe Victorian stage troupe, Phantasmagoira, presents HomecomingŽ Oct. 19 and 20 to celebrate the witching season at the Historic State Theatre in Eustis. The Performers Phantastical dance includes explosive stage combat, large scale puppetry and haunting storytelling combining to create a tapes-try of macabre and whimsical horror. Journey through tales from literature, mythology and folklore from Edgar Allan Poe to Mexican Folklore, and from Victorian Horror Poetry to a thundering Vampire from Irish legend. Suggested for ages 18 and older. Tickets: $21 to $36. Details: Journey to OzThe Clermont Performing Arts Center presents Journey to OzŽ for two shows Oct. 20. In this new adaptation, the audience is invited to go to Oz with Dorothy and become part of an experiential production, singing and dancing, and acting alongside professional actors. When the cyclone comes, the entire theater enters the eye of the storm with whisking lights and exciting music created by composer, Josh Totora. Students play 16 individual roles during the play, in addi-tion to a few who are picked to dance in the Emerald City. The entire audience will sing, create sound effects, participate in call and response, and play Munchkins, Winkies, Crows, and Flying Monkeys.Details: ON STAGERun for Your Wife running out of time By Linda FloreaCorrespondentEnjoy the weekend with a cornucopia of fun events.Get on board and ride or sit back and watch the bicycles at the 44th annual Mount Dora Bicycle Festival today through Sunday.Make a scarecrow or just admire the efforts at the Scarecrow Expo and Build Off in downtown Leesburg Saturday.Catapaults and pumpkins make a smashing combination at the 4th Annual Pumpkin Chunkin Contest in Sorrento today.Music lovers have a number of events on Satur-day with A Musical Tribute to Dick Clarks Caravan of Stars in Leesburg, B.J. Thomas in concert in Clermont and the Pioneers of Rock n Soul in Bushnell. The Lake County Folk Festival runs Saturday and Sunday in Eustis. 44th Annual Mount Dora Bicycle FestivalIts two-wheeled nirvana this weekend at the 44th annual Mount Dora Bicycle Festival & Gran Fondo, Floridas only 4-day cycling social.Cyclists can choose from 14 different routes over the 4-day event and the new, optional Gran Fodo chal-lenges Friday and Saturday. If you want to ride, you can register until Friday morning.The weekend begins Thursday afternoon with the 3 p.m. Pink Up social ride for breast cancer awareness. Its a 20-mile ride through the scenic, historic areas of Eustis and Mount Dora including a ride past the new cancer treatment wing of Florida Hospital Waterman. A portion of the festival pro-ceeds will be donated to help in the fight against breast cancer.Even if you dont ride a bike, spectators are invited to watch the start of the rides Rides start from 7:30 to 8:30 am. Friday, Saturday and Sunday in front of the Mount Dora Chamber. Some of the most popular rides are the Bakery ride on Friday and the Swamp Metric and Three Bobs rides on Saturday.One thing that most people pull away from the festival with is the friends they make along the way,Ž said committee member Eric Baker.On Friday evening, there is a Sunset Park Reunion Party for the cycling family with cash bar and live music.The vendor area features everything bicycle, from artwork to bike dealers, to bike vacations and is open 10 a.m. to 5 p.m. Friday and Saturday and 10 a.m. to 2 p.m. Sunday.Details: event-schedule. Scarecrow Expo and Build-o Get your friends, family, work colleagues or schoolmates together and enter the 2018 Scarecrow Expo and Build Off in downtown Leesburg at 9 a.m. Saturday.You can construct your scarecrow at Towne Square or bring your prebuilt sub-mission. Entry is $20, which includes supplies if you con-struct the scarecrow onsite, or $10 for prebuilt. Entries must be sturdy enough to withstand the elements and in good taste. No political, religious themed or storebought scarecrows are allowed and displays must not exceed 10 feet.Entries may display their name on the scarecrow. Categories include general public, merchant or city department. Judging will be Saturday. Prizes include $50 toward school supplies for the winning Leesburg Area School. Scarecrows will be on display until Oct.31. On Tap this weekendThe four-day Mount Dora Bicycle Festival returns this weekend, bringing thousands of cycling enthusiasts to the area. [BRETT LE BLANC / DAILY COMMERCIAL] Teams will launch 3 to 5-pound pumpkins 100 feet in the air during the 4th annual Pumpkin Chunkin Contest 10:30 a.m. today at the East Lake County Library, 31340 County Road 437 in Sorrento. [DAILY COMMERCIAL FILE] A big weekend of fall entertainment coming upSee WEEKEND, C6 By Ed Symkus More Content NowThere shouldnt be any questions about the story in A Star Is Born.Ž That part of it is tried and true, with Hollywood returning to it every couple of decades for a freshenedup remake. Actually, its been four decades since the most recent one, with Kris Kristofferson and Barbra Streisand as the established star on his way down and the newcomer on her way up. The story has always been about the relationship between the two characters and an examination of their careers right around and soon after the time they meet. Now those roles have been handed to Bradley Cooper as a hugely successful country-rocker, and Lady Gaga as a waitress who only wants to sing. The questions for this new one are: Can she act? Can he sing? And even more important, seeing as this is the first time Cooper has called the shots, can he direct? The three questions get three big affirmatives. This is a splashy and spectacular modern-day romantic drama with music. Sure, it can be accused of depending on a string of coincidences to get the story spinning: After a big show, Jackson (Cooper), exhausted and in need of a drink, tells his driver to stop at a bar, any bar. The one he enters; not knowing its a drag bar, which provides some early humor; just happens to be the one where Ally (Gaga) sings at night, hoping to forget her day job and keep her musical dreams alive. And there are plenty of cliches to deal with: Hes a hard drinker and a pill popper, but even in his stupor, the moment he hears her launch into a gorgeous rendition of La Vie en Rose,Ž hes smitten, captivated, both by her voice and by her. Later on, their harmonizing, whether its the vocalizing kind or the romantic kind, is perfect. Even later, after he convinces her to go for it and she begins to attain it, someone else enters the scene, your standard record producer whos looking for the next big thing, trying to make her his own. Yes, all Hollywood cliches, but somehow, none of them get in the way of where this film is going. There are a few points where you start to wonder about who this story is really about; Jackson or Abby. Truth is, its kind of a tie. He falls for her, she falls for him, their careers meld The stars of Bradley Cooper and Lady Gaga keep rising in A Star Is Born remakeSee STAR, C6


C2 Thursday, October 4, 2018 | Christianmusicstar lookstobridgegap tothemainstreamByKristinM.HallTheAssociatedPressThreeyearsago,Lauren DaigletookhomethreeDove Awardsforherdebutrecord, HowCanItBe,Žandthe Louisianasinger-songwriter gotherfirsttasteofthe weightofgenresexpectationsonhershoulders.The 2015album,oneofonlyafew Christianmusicalbumsto havebeencertifiedplatinum inrecentyears,propelledher tothetopoftheChristian musiccharts. Sincethen,the27-yearoldhasmorethanrisentothe challengeofbeinganambassadorforcontemporary Christianmusic.Shesang aduetwithRebaMcEntire ontheAcademyofCountry MusicAwards,recordeda songfortheBladeRunner 2049Žsoundtrack,earned twoGrammynominations andtouredrelentlessly. Herfollowup,LookUp Child,ŽdebutedinSeptemb eratNo.3onBillboards all-genrealbumchartand hadthebestfirstweeksales ofanyChristianalbumin nearlynineyears,accordingtoBillboard.Daigle,who isperformingatthisyears DoveAwardsonOct.16and isnominatedforanAmerican MusicAward,talkedwith TheAssociatedPressabout whyshelikesChancethe Rapperandbreakingdown thewallstoChristianmusic. Thefollowingremarkshave beeneditedforbrevity.AP:Thisnewrecordhasalotof stringsandorchestrationonthe songs.Whatwasthatlikeinthe studio? Daigle:Wegottogointothe studioandlistentoallofthe soundsthatcanbecreated fromanorchestra,from thestrings.Irememberthis moment,theywereinasemicircleandIsatinthemiddle andIhadsomefriendscome inandsittherewithme.And tearsjuststartedfallingdown theirfaces.Itwassopure. Justthatkindofsoundwas sopureandrich.Ilovedthe complementtothelyricthat stringsbring.AP:Youhaveasongcalled LosingMyReligion,Žtellme aboutthemeaningofthatsong. Daigle:Ihadrealizedthereare somanymomentswhereI letthatexpectationdictate myabilitytoperform,my perfectionism.Andasmuch aswewanttocreateawhite picketfence,itsnotreal. Itsafacade.AndIthinkthe soonerwerealizethatpeople canbemessyandpeopleare fragile,themoreweactuallystarttoseethrough theeyesofGod,ortheGod thatIknow.Weexperience kindnessforhumanity.We experiencejoyforhumanity.Andweruntowardthem insteadofbuildingallthese barriers.Andsothatswhat LosingMyReligionŽis.Its takingdownalltheboxes, takingdownallthefences, anditslivingaspureandas wholeaspossible.AP:Hasitalwaysbeenyour goaltoreachpeoplebeyondthe Christianmusicgenre? Daigle:Wehavethissaying inmyteamthatscalled Extendthetentpegs.Ž Anditsnottoleavebehind anybodythathaslistenedto thismusicsofarandthathas beenalongthisjourneywith mebecauseIam100percent grateful.SoIdontwantto leaveanybodybehind,but howtodoIalsomakemusic thatpeoplewhomightnot listentoChristianmusicthey canalsoconnectto?They canalsorelateto?Thats super-importanttometo makemusicthatpermeates allthewallsandjusttearall thewallsdown.Peopleneed love,peopleneedhope.DaiglewantstobreakdownwallsContemporaryChristiansingerandsongwriterLaurenDaigleposesSept.5inFranklin,Tenn.,to promoteherlatestrelease,LookUpChild,ŽwhichdebutedthismonthatNo.3onBillboardsallgenrealbumchart.[MARKHUMPHREY/THEASSOCIATEDPRESS] TOPSONGS 1.GirlsLikeYou(feat.CardiB), Maroon5 2.InMyFeelings, Drake 3.Natural, ImagineDragons 4.TheRinger, Eminem 5.LuckyYou(feat.JoynerLucas), Eminem 6.ILikeIt,CardiB, BadBunny&JBalvin 7.Youngblood, 5SecondsofSummer 8.BetterNow, PostMalone 9.Fall, Eminem 10.FEFE(feat.NickiMinaj&Murd.), 6ix9ine TOPALBUMS 1.Kamikaze, Eminem 2.8Letters, WhyDontWe 3.Bloom, TroyeSivan 4.TheGreatestShowman(Original...,), VariousArtists 5.MyNewMoon, AmosLee 6.LivingwithaFire(Live), JesusCulture 7.IsThisThingCursed?, AlkalineTrio 8.NinaCried Power-EP, Hozier 9.Sweetener, ArianaGrande 10.30GreatestHits, ArethaFrankliniTUNESTOP10FortheweekendingSept.9 FICTION 1.DogMan:LordoftheFleasŽ byDavPilkey(Graphix) 2.Juror?3Ž byJamesPattersonandNancyAllen(Little, Brown) 3.ShadowTyrants:CliveCusslerŽ byCliveCusslerandBoyd Morrison(G.P.PutnmasSons) 4.InHisFathersFootstepsŽ byDanielleSteel(Delacorte) 5.LeverageinDeathŽ byJ.D.Robb(St.Martins) NONFICTION 1.FearŽ byBobWoodward(Simon&Schuster) 2.Girl,WashYourFaceŽ byRachelHollis(ThomasNelson) 3.TheRestlessWaveŽ byJohnMcCain(Simon&Schuster) 4.StrengthsFinder2.0Ž byTomRath(GallupPress) 5.MagnoliaTableŽ byJoannaGainesandMarahStets (MorrowCookbooks) FICTIONE-BOOKS 1.Juror?3Ž byJamesPattersonandNancyAllen(Little, Brown) 2.ShadowTyrants:CliveCusslerŽ byCliveCusslerandBoyd Morrison(G.P.PutnamsSons) 3.TheForbiddenDoorŽ byDeanKoontz(Bantam) 4.LeverageinDeathŽ byJ.D.Robb(St.Martins) 5.CrazyRichAsiansŽ byKevinKwan(Doubleday) NONFICTIONE-BOOKS 1.FearŽ byBobWoodward(Simon&Schuster) 2.Girl,WashYourFaceŽ byRachelHollis(ThomasNelson, Inc.) 3.EducatedŽ byTaraWestover(RandomHouse) 4.ShifttheWorkŽ byJoeMechlinski(MorganJames) 5.ThunderDogŽ byMichaelHingson(ThomasNelson)BEST-SELLINGBOOKSTheWallStreetJournalslistre”ectsnationwidesales ofhardcoverbooksfortheweekendingSept.16ByPabloGorondiTheAssociatedPressNewYork-bornPaulCollins hasbeencarryingthetorchof powerpopfordecadesinbands likeTheNervesandTheBeat aswellasalengthysolocareer. Injust33minutes,OutofMy HeadŽcompletesan11-stopjourneythatsloadedwithmelodies andhooksthatmakeitoneofthe mostenchantingrecordsinhis catalog. Collinssings,playsguitarsand drumsandisassistedmainlyby bassistPaulStingo,whoalsoadds delightfulsupportingvocals. ThejaggedguitarsoloonIn andOutofMyHead,Žtheopeningtrack,mirrorstheconfusion ofsomeonewhoistrappedin feelingsfromapaststillhauntingthepresent.Blinkandyoull missGo,Ž95secondsofenergeticdrumsandstrumsbackinga typicallyadolescentlyricthatany heartbrokenadultcouldsing,too. Inacuriouscaseofcoincidence,orsomethingelse,there arethreesongsinroweach lasting2:23„theKindofGirlŽ couldplayasCharlieBrown makesanotherfailedattemptto approachtheLittleRed-Haired Girl;JustTooBadYoureLeavingŽhasaperfectlymelancholy melody;andEmilyŽapplies gentleHollies-likeharmonies toathemeofuncertaintyand ambiguity. YouBelongtoMeŽdescribes anobsessionwithpossession, andthenoir-ish,bass-driven KillerInsideŽdisturbinglysuggestswereallwalkingaround withonewithinus. Theresamorereflective approachonthelastthreesongs, asuddenpowercutthatmayhave beenmoreeffectivehadLost Again,ŽTickTockŽand BeautifulEyesŽbeeninterspersed amongthefasterones.CollinspowerpoppropelsHead OutofMyHeadPhilCollins(Alive Naturalsound Records) MUSIC & BOOKSMUSICREVIEW BOOKREVIEW ByLinceeRayTheAssociatedPressCadyDrakeisalonerwhois perfectlycontenthidingbehind thelensofhercamera.Aftera sudden,unexpectedloss,her friendlinesupaphotography jobforCadyinFrance.Cadys assignmentissimple:shoot Parisiancarouselsforacoffeetablebook. Thesubjectmattermayseem randomtosome,butCady hasanaffectionforcarousels, thankstoagiftshereceived whenshewasyounger.Hereloquentwoodenrabbitisthought tobesculptedbythefamous FrenchcarouselcarverGustaveBayol.Shesdeterminedto findoutmoreaboutitshistory, especiallywhenshediscovers aphotoandlovenotehiddenin therabbitsbelly. Cadystravelstakeherall aroundFrance,butshefinds herselfdrawntoChateau Clementforitsrichhistoryand mysteriousrumorssurrounding itsoncebeautifulcarousel.The chateauscrustyownerwants nothingtodowiththeAmerican orhernosyquestions.ButCady managestogaintheoldmans trustandsoonfindsherself uncoveringdecadesofcluesand photographspertainingtothe lostcarousel.Andindoingso, sheexposeslong-keptsecrets aboutaprominentfamilyin Provence. AuthorJulietBlackwell isclearlyenamoredbyart, historyandtheallureofParis. Shetakessomethingassimple asacarouselandweavesan intricatestorythatspans generations.Blackwelluses anoutsiderspassiontoshine alightintothedarkpastofa brokenfamilyandhowasweet, woodenrabbitcanbringthem togetheragain.PastcomestolifeinLostCarousel TheLost Carouselof ProvenceByJuliet Blackwell (Berkley)

PAGE 19 | Thursday, October 4, 2018 C3 THURSDAY4TH ANNUAL PUMPKIN CHUNKIN' CONTEST: At 10:30 a.m. at the East Lake County Library, 31340 CR 437 in Sorrento. Teams will launch 3to 5-pound pumpkins 100 feet in the air at a target using catapults or trebuchets they built. Details: 352-383-9980 or OLD TIME RADIO DRAMA CLUB: At 7 p.m. the “ rst Thursday of each month at Savannah Center, 1575 Buena Vista Blvd. in The Villages. Go to READER OF THE PACK: From 4 to 5 p.m. the “ rst Thursday of the month at Leesburg Public Library, 100 E. Main St. Free. All ages are invited to pet and read a book to the PAWS Therapy Dogs to strengthen reading skills and build reading con“ dence. Call Melissa Curry at 352-7289790 or email melissa. curry@leesburg” PALETTES AND PETS: From 5 to 7 p.m. the “ rst Thursday of the month at Orlando Cat Caf, 532 Cagan Park Ave. in Clermont. Order a snack and create a canvas painting with guidance from professional artist Kathie Camara. All materials provided. Cost is $35. Registration required. Go to LAKE COUNTY FARMERS AND FLEA MARKET: From 8 a.m. to noon every Thursday (except holidays) at the Lake County Fairgrounds, 2101 County Road 452 in Eustis. For information, call Cole Scharlau at 352-357-9692. CRAFTY KIDS: From 4:30 to 5:15 p.m. every Thursday at the Leesburg Public Library, 100 E. Main St. Free. Children of all ages are invited to make a craft at the library to take home. Call Penny Richardson at 352-728-9790 or email penny.richardson@leesburg” CHESS CLUB: From 5:45 to 7:45 p.m. every Thursday at Leesburg Public Library, 100 E. Main St. Call 352-7289790 for information. MEDITATION: At 4 p.m. every Thursday at Leesburg Public Library, 100 E. Main St. Guided meditation followed by discussion. Chairs provided or bring yoga mat. Beginners welcome. Call 352-728-9790 to register. QUILTING SISTERS GUILD: From 9 a.m. to 12 p.m. every Thursday at Masonic Lodge, 200 Richey Road. in Leesburg. Call Mary at 352-323-3351 or go to for information. CRAFTERNOONS: From 2 to 5 p.m. every Thursday at Cooper Memorial Library, 2525 Oakley Seaver Drive in Clermont. Bring your current craft project. Call 352-536-2275 for information. KIDS ACTIVITY NIGHT: From 6 to 7 p.m. every Thursday at Astor County Library, 54905 Alco Road. Call 352759-9913 for information. TNT GAMING: From 4 to 5 p.m. every Thursday at Leesburg Public Library, 100 E. Main St. For ages 8 to 18. Call 352-728-9790 for information. LEGO CLUB: From 3 to 4 p.m. every Thursday at Fruitland Park Library, 205 W. Berckman St. For ages 5 to 18. Call 352-360-6561 for information. STORY TIME OUR WORLD: From 10:30 to 11:30 a.m. every Thursday at Leesburg Public Library, 100 E. Main St. For ages 5 and under. With music, movement and “ ngerplays. Call 352-728-9790 for information. PRE-K STORY TIME: From 10:30 to 11:30 a.m. every Thursday at W.T. Bland Public Library, 1995 N. Donnelly St. in Mt Dora. Call 352-735-7180 for information.THURSDAY AND FRIDAYCOLLECTIVE GOODS: From 7 a.m. to 4 p.m. both days in the Mattison Conference Rooms across from the cafeteria at Florida Hospital Waterman in Tavares. Book sale, gifts, as seen on TV items.THURSDAY TO SUNDAY, OCT. 7MOUNT DORA BICYCLE FESTIVAL: Daily events starting in downtown Mount Dora. Details: mountdorabicyclefestival. com/event-schedule. FRIDAY PUBLIC LUNCHEON: From 11 a.m. to 1 p.m. at American Legion Post 18, 401 east Atlantic Highway in Wildwood. $7.50. Call 352-748-7009. FIRST FRIDAY FOOD TRUCKS: From 5:30 to 9 p.m. in downtown Clermont. Featuring live music, kids' zone, plenty of food trucks and stores will stay open late. Go to HOLY HOUR AND HAPPY HOUR: At 7 p.m. the “ rst Friday of the month at Chabad House Center for Jewish Life and Learning, 13030 County Road 103 in Oxford. Beginners Shabbat Service followed by cocktails and traditional dishes. RSVP to 352-3304466 orinfo@jewishmarion. org. Go to for information. STREET PARTY: From 6 to 10 p.m. the “ rst Friday of the month in downtown Eustis. Featuring music, food and friends. Accepting applications for vendors. Go to or call 352-483-5491. DINNER AND ENTERTAINMENT: At 5 p.m. every Friday at Amvets Post 1992, 32201 Amvets Way in Mount Dora. Nonmembers must be signed in by a member of the post. Go to FRIDAY FISH FRY: From 5 to 7 p.m. every Friday at AMVETS Post 2006, 500 N. Canal St. in Leesburg. Non-members must sign in with a sponsor. Wear red to honor those deployed. Call Post Commander or Vice at 352-323-8750, email veteransInfoandEvents@gmail. com or go to amvets2006. com. JAZZ TRIO: From 7 to 10 p.m. every Friday at Lakeside Inn, 100 Alexander St. in Mount Dora. Featuring Johny Carlsson on piano, Barry Smith on drums and Larry Jacoby on bass. STORY TIME: At 11 a.m. every Friday at Marianne Beck Memorial Library, 112 W. Central Ave. in Howey-In-The-Hills. With craft. Call 352-324-0254 for information. CHESS CLUB: From 3:15 to 4:15 p.m. every Friday at Umatilla Public Library, 412 Hat“ eld Dr. Call 352-6693284 for information. SHEAR LOVE SOUL SALON: From 9 a.m. to 12 p.m. every Friday at Wildwood United Methodist Church, 300 Mason St. With Pastor and cosmetologist Krista Olson. Wash hair beforehand and bring Bible. Call 352-203-7258. CHRISTIAN BREAKFAST CLUB: At 8:30 a.m. every Friday at Bloom's Baking House and Restaurant, 610 W. Main St. in downtown Leesburg. Interdenominational and all welcome. Call Dan or Lynda Rushing at 352-530-2518. FARMERS' MARKET: From 9 a.m. to 2 p.m. every Friday in the area between Cagan Crossings Town Center and Community Library in Clermont. With produce, “ sh, eggs and baked goods. For information go to BRUNCH: At 10 a.m. at Hwy 441 Diner, 381 E. Burleigh Blvd. in Tavares. Call 352-223-0654. COMEDY CHAOS IMPROV SHOW: At 7 p.m. at Starlight Ballroom, 414 W. Main Street in Leesburg. $15 advance, $18 at the door. Beer and wine cash bar. Go to A MUSICAL TRIBUTE TO DICK CLARK'S CARAVAN OF STARS: At 7:30 p.m. at Tropic Theater, 122 WW. Main Street in Leesburg. With Ron Seggi. Tickets: B.J. THOMAS CONCERT: At 7:30 p.m. at the Clermont Performing Arts Center, 3700 S. Highway 27. Details: www.clermontpac. com or 352-394-4800. CROCHET CLASS: From 12 to 2 p.m. every Saturday at the W.T. Bland Public Library, 1995 N. Donnelly St. in Mount Dora. Bring a size J crochet hook, yarn and scissors. Class projects include a newborn infants cap, a star-shaped pot holder and a ladys hat with ornamentation. Free. Call 352-735-7180, option 5. DINNER AND ENTERTAINMENT: At 5 p.m. every Saturday at Amvets Post 1992, 32201 Amvets Way in Mount Dora. Nonmembers must be signed in by a member of the post. Go to RANGER HISTORY PROGRAM: From 10:30 to 11:30 a.m. every Saturday unless another event is scheduled at Dade Battle“ eld Historic State Park, 7200 County Road 603 in Bushnell. With historic weapons “ ring demonstration. Call 352-793-4781. CHECKMATE CHESS CLUB: From 10:30 a.m. to 12:30 p.m. every Saturday in the GoZone Room at the Cooper Memorial Library, 2525 Oakley Seaver Drive in Clermont. Details: 352-3938214 or cooperchessclub@ AND SUNDAY, OCT. 7LAKE COUNTY FOLK FESTIVAL: From 10 a.m. to 9 p.m. Saturday and from 11 a.m. to 5 p.m. Sunday at Ferran Park in Eustis. Details: SUNDAY, OCT. 7 RAMCORPS IN CONCERT: At 6 p.m. at GraceWay Church, 10200 Monrningside Drive in Leesburg. Christ-centered, visual brass and percussion ensemble made up of students from the University of Mobile Center for Performing Arts. SUNRISE SALUTATIONS: At 8:30 a.m. every Sunday at Lilly's on the Lake, 846 W. Osceola St. in Clermont. Yoga and Mimosas. Bring mat, water and towel. Cost is $13. Call Mae at 407513-4394 or email events@ SUNSET YOGA: From 4:30 to 5:30 p.m. every Sunday at Clermont Waterfront Park, 330 3rd St. Bring a mat. Free. Call 407-9008039 for information. BREAKFAST BUFFET: From 8:30 to 10:30 a.m. every Sunday at Amvets Post 1992, 32201 Amvets Way in Mount Dora. With biscuits and gravy, bacon, sausage, eggs and pancakes. Cost is $6.50. Free to “ rst responders with ID and kids under 6. Call 352-483-3327. ELECTRONIC BOWLING: At 3 p.m. every Sunday at American Legion John Gella Memorial Post 219, 194 W. Fountain St., Fruitland Park. $1 per game. Non-members must be signed in by member. Call 352-787-2338.CALENDARA night of memories is in store at the Musical Tribute to Dick Clarks Caravan of Stars at 7:30 p.m. Saturday at Tropic Theater, 122 W. Main St. in Leesburg.




DEAR ABBY: I have been in a strong relationship with my girlfriend for ve years. We are very much in love. I have told her I don't want to get married and have kids until I have attained some level of success. She understands my desire to be a good provider, but she's 29 and worried about her biological clock if she waits much longer. I work full time, take night classes and I'm trying to put myself on a promising career path. Is my request unreasonable? We want it to work, but being able to provide at least a middle-class lifestyle is very important to me. -AMBITIOUS GUY IN SAN DIEGO DEAR AMBITIOUS: It would be wonderful if there was a blueprint for success in life and marriage, but too often, "life" intervenes. You and your girlfriend should have a serious discussion about the future, because you both have to be comfortable with what happens next. If she wants to start a family right away and you feel you can't afford it, neither of you will be happy. If she's willing to wait another few years to start a family (her biological clock should still be ticking, or she could freeze her eggs), then it's important you agree about what needs to be in place nancially in order for that to happen.DEAR ABBY: My parents like to visit us and bring along their little dog, "Trufe." We are happy to have them and their dog, however we have an issue. My parents allow Trufe on the furniture. We have a dog and love her to pieces, but feel that furniture is for humans. Because our family likes to relax by sprawling on the couch at times, it's not as pleasant once a pet has been lying there. My husband has voiced this concern but has been ignored. We are going to visit my parents soon, and I'm wondering how to handle this. We love everyone and don't want to hurt their feelings. I appreciate your advice. -OFF THE COUCH IN COLORADO DEAR OFF THE COUCH: If you and your husband prefer that animals stay off the furniture in your home, that's your privilege. In your home, your rules should be respected. If your parents choose to ignore your request, they should stay in a pet-friendly hotel or leave Trufe at home. HOWEVER, when you visit in their home, their rules should apply. And if your husband doesn't want to sit or lie on their couch because of the animal hair or the odor, he should sit on a dining chair that can be wiped down, take a washable cover to throw on the couch or stay home. DEAR ABBY: I've had an online friend for three years. We met on a dating/irt app in high school and recently met in person. We aren't currently dating, but it's inevitable at this point. He's funny, down-toearth and good-looking as hell! What he doesn't know is that prior to meeting him, I had a relationship with a woman, and I think I'm in love with her. I broke things off with her, but now I miss her more and more. I want to reach out to her, but I want him and me to get closer as well. What should I do? -GIRL WITH OPTIONS IN MAINE DEAR G.W.O.: What you should do is be honest with both of them and let the scenario play out naturally. Dear Abby is written by Abigail Van Buren, also known as Jeanne Phillips, and was founded by her mother, Pauline Phillips. Contact Dear Abby at or P.O. Box 69440, Los Angeles, CA 90069. How to play: Fill in the blank squares with the numbers 1 through 9 so that each horizontal row, vertical column and nine-square sub-grid contains no repeated numbers. Puzzles range in diculty from one to six stars. The solution to todays puzzle will be in tomorrows paper. YESTERDAYS SOLUTION BRIDGE CRYPTOQUOTE HOROSCOPES TODAY IN HISTORY DIVERSIONS HAPPY BIRTHDAY FOR THURSDAY, OCT. 4, 2018:This year you present yourself as social and generally upbeat. You always seem ready to have a talk or share information. You naturally express your personality. If you are single, you nd that whether you are conscious of it or not, you like being a free agent. Be honest about your likes and desires. If you are attached, you enjoy your signicant other to no end. The two of you spend a lot of time together. LEO likes to party with you!ARIES (MARCH 21-APRIL 19) Your temper seems to be close to the surface. You might have had some experience taming the anger within, which makes it less likely that you will explode. Be forgiving if someone starts acting out or simply becomes wild. TAURUS (APRIL 20-MAY 20) A domestic issue emerges that could put you deep into thought. Reverie might not be appropriate at work! Extremes seem to mark your day. Connect with others, and express your concerns. You are able to ourish once you get past a hassle. GEMINI (MAY 21-JUNE 20) You have a way of expressing yourself and your needs. You might want to take a break from the immediate situation. Go off and take a walk, then share your thoughts openly. CANCER (JUNE 21-JULY 22) Build yourself up. Consider taking a class, or schedule more frequent gym visits. Be careful when dealing with a partner. Stay centered, and do not allow yourself to be thrown off-kilter. A conversation helps you put together the big picture. LEO (JULY 23-AUG. 22) You beam and draw others toward you. As a result, your positive attitude goes far. Others tend to reveal much more when you are open with them. Watch a tendency to be excessive in your self-expression, no matter what you do! Listen to feedback. VIRGO (AUG. 23-SEPT. 22) You could be dealing with more than your share of details and issues. You also have a lot of information to digest. You will have a new beginning if you decide to change certain patterns. Think deeply about a minor revision of a segment of your life. LIBRA (SEPT. 23-OCT. 22) Get down to basics when having a discussion. You cannot avoid a conversation for long -and the sooner you have it, the better. Your anger is close to the surface. Try to avoid an eruption of fury. Be careful if you feel hot under the collar. SCORPIO (OCT. 23-NOV. 21) You decide to have a long-overdue conversation with a higher-up. You could have difculty getting a situation under control, especially as you might be harboring some undened resentment or anger. Honor your differences. SAGITTARIUS (NOV. 22-DEC. 21) When trying to piece together a problematic situation, detach and try to imagine what it is like to be in the other persons shoes. Identifying with others helps you come up with a reasonable solution for all parties involved. CAPRICORN (DEC. 22JAN. 19) You are able to look at a problem from a unique perspective. As a result of your unusual view, you see what others dont. In fact, a solution might not be needed, but rather understand ing and empathy toward each other. Ask questions, if necessary. AQUARIUS (JAN. 20-FEB. 18) Defer to others, and let them clearly express their agendas. You are unlikely to lose yourself if you allow another person to dominate for a while. You also might understand why you do not like being as passive as you are. PISCES (FEB. 19-MARCH 20) Deal with a work-related matter. Your schedule might be intense and very busy. You could wonder what way would be best to present a new idea. You might want to wait for now. Ask a close loved one if you are projecting negativity. Couple looking to the future differs on starting a family | Thursday, October 4, 2018 C5 license tocruise...Place your auto ad in the and watch it go! Call Classieds Today!352-314-FAST (3278) TODAY IS THURSDAY, OCT. 4, the 277th day of 2018. There are 88 days left in the year. TODAY'S HIGHLIGHTS IN HISTORY: On Oct. 4, 1957, the Space Age began as the Soviet Union launched Sputnik 1, the rst articial satellite, into orbit. ON THIS DATE: In 1940 Adolf Hitler and Benito Mussolini conferred at Brenner Pass in the Alps. In 1959 the Soviet Union launched Luna 3, a space probe which transmitted images of the far side of the moon. In 1960 an Eastern Air Lines Lockheed L-188A Electra crashed on takeo from Bostons Logan International Airport, killing all but 10 of the 72 people on board. In 1970 rock singer Janis Joplin, 27, was found dead in her Hollywood hotel room. In 1989 Triple Crown-winning racehorse Secretariat, suering a hoof ailment, was humanely destroyed at age 19. In 1991 26 nations, including the United States, signed the Madrid Protocol, which imposed a 50-year ban on oil exploration and mining in Antarctica. In 2004 the SpaceShipOne rocket plane broke through Earth's atmosphere to the edge of space for the second time in ve days, capturing the $10 million Ansari X prize aimed at opening the nal frontier to tourists.


C6 Thursday, October 4, 2018 | DailyCommercial.comDetails: Fall Scavenger Hunt Mazes and Pumpkin PatchLake Catherine Blueberries is bringing fall fun to the farm weekends until Oct. 28 with sun hemp mazes and a pumpkin patch. There are free tractor train and hayrides before dark. The Fall Maze, recommended for younger children, is $5 per person. The Lake Catherine Labyrinth for the more adventurous is $10 per person. These are the only mazes where flashlights are allowed after dark.The Catherines Revenge maze is $10 and the Dark Forest Trail of Terror is $15, which may be too intense for young children and sandals are not recommended.Tickets: lake-catherine-farms A Musical Tribute to Dick Clarks Caravan of StarsA night of memories is in store at the Musical Tribute to Dick Clarks Caravan of Stars at 7:30 p.m. Saturday at Tropic Theater, 122 W. Main St. in Leesburg. Featured in the two hour concert are some of the great songs from artists like Frank Sinatra, Ray Charles, Dean Martin, Elvis Pres-ley, Gene Pitney, Bobby Darin, Roy Orbison per-formed by Ron Seggi with his 15 piece orchestra and back up singers. Tickets are $25 at Lake County Folk FestivalMore than 50 folk groups will take the stages at the Lake County Folk Festival from 10 a.m. to 9 p.m. Saturday and from 11 a.m. to 5 p.m. Sunday in Eustis. The main music stage is in Ferran Park at the band shell. Indoor show are at the Historic Bay State Theatre and Lake Eustis Museum of Art. Additional venues are Wine Cellars Uncorked, Fountain Green and Por-ters Frame Shop. Bring your instruments for the jam tents under the trees at the Lake Eustis Museum of Art and Alexander Park.Also visit the food and craft vendors and a childrens area. Get into the funny song contest with an application online. The event is free.For a schedule, go to B.J. Thomas ConcertB.J. Thomas comes to the Clermont Performing Arts Center, 3700 S. U.S. Highway 27 at 7:30 p.m. Saturday with some of his greatest hits, including the Oscar-winning Raindrops Keep Fallin On My Head,Ž the mil-lion-selling (Hey, Wont You Play) Another Some-body Done Somebody Wrong SongŽ and his career-igniting cover of Hank Williams Im So Lonesome I Could Cry.Ž Tickets are $27.50 to $45 at or 352-394-4800. The Pioneers of Rock n SoulBilly Buchanan presents The Pioneers of Rock n Soul pays tribute to greats like Ray Charles, Sam Cooke, Chuck Berry and Little Richard 7:30 p.m. Saturday at the Orange Blossom Opry in Weirsdale. Cost: $22 to $28. Details: Humor Harvest Improv ShowGet ready to laugh at the Humor Harvest Improv Show 7 p.m. Saturday at Starlight Ballroom, 414 W. Main Street in Leesburg. The Vaudeville Performing Arts troupe will create scenes based on audience suggestions. Doors open at 6, show starts at 7 p.m. Cash beer and wine bar will be avail-able. Tickets are $15 in advance, $18 at the door. Details: 4th annual Pumpkin Chunkin ContestTeams will launch 3 to 5-pound pumpkins 100 feet in the air at a target using catapults or trebuchets they built at the 4th annual Pumpkin Chunkin Contest 10:30 a.. today at the East Lake County Library, 31340 County Road 437 in Sorrento. Details: 352-383-9980. Break the Silence-Stop the Violence 5KClermont Police Department will be host-ing Lake Countys first Break the Silence … Stop the Violence 5K to benefit the Haven of Lake and Sumter Counties 6 p.m. Saturday at Clermonts Waterfront Park, 100 Third St. A portion of each entry fee paid benefits the Haven of Lake & Sumter Counties. Proceeds will be used to help build a new pet shelter at the Haven for pets of domestic and sexual violence victims.Register at CLERMONT/SUNSETFUNRUNWITHCHUCK Street PartyFor shopping and music, bring the family and friends to the Street Party in downtown Eustis from 6 to 10 p.m. Friday. Shop at the street vendors, visit downtown stores and two bands, Smokin Torpedos and Cat.4 Band. Details: WEEKENDFrom Page C1 for a while. But then his hard-living begins to take its toll, and her ambition sparks her rise. Theyre a happy couple, for a while, and Cooper does a nice job establishing that in close-ups of them together, but he also excels at showing them and their differences in separate closeups of them. He also displays a confidence in directing actors, getting a couple of the best performances from; no surprise; Sam Elliott as Jacks older brother Bobby, whos back story discloses that hes taken care of Jack since childhood, and continues to as his manager, and from the fellow who plays Abbys Sinatra-loving and showbiz-savvy dad Lorenzo. It wasnt till the credits ran at the end that I realized it was Andrew Dice Clay. Theres a great deal of energy in the film, even when the drama of it starts to bring the mood down via jealousy, drugand drinking problems, and the clashing of career paths. The script has no qualms about aiming barbs at the stardom it at first appears to be celebrating. That record producer forces her to put on lots of makeup, add costumed dancers to her act, and change the style of music shed been singing. It also seemed to me that the songs in the latter parts of the film are far more formulaic than what she did earlier. Take that, music business. If youve seen any of the previous versions, you know what course this one will take, and how youll feel at the end. If this is all new to you, you might want to bring along a couple of tissues, for purposes of eye dabbing. STARFrom Page C1The 2018 Scarecrow Expo and Build Off returns to downtown Leesburg at 9 a.m. Saturday. [DAILY COMMERCIAL FILE]