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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Weather ......................A10 Opinion ........................B1 Sports..........................C1 Diversions ....................C8 Classifieds ...................C9 Around Town .................E1 Volume 142, Issue 84 2018 GateHouse Media Home delivery: 352-787-0600 LOCAL & STATE | A3A DAY FILLED WITH ENTERTAINMENT AT EUSTIS BUSKER FESTIVAL SPORTS | C1LACROSSE CATCHING ON IN A BIG WAY IN SOUTH LAKE @dailycommercial YOUR LOCAL SOURCE FOR LAKE & SUMTER COUNTIES Sunday, March 25, 2018 $1.50 SPORTS | C1TAVARES CAPTURES LIFTING REGIONAL By Tom McNifftommcniff@dailycommercial.comTAVARES „ Hundreds of demonstrators marched Saturday in memory of the victims of the Valentines Day massacre at Marjory Stoneman Douglas High School in South Florida and to call for restrictions on assault rifles. As hundreds of thousands of students participated in the March For Our Lives in the nations capital, about 200 people „ mostly senior citizens „ staged a smaller but spirited protest through Mount Dora Saturday morn-ing, and then another group of 300 or so marched from Wooton Park in Tavares to the county courthouse sev-eral blocks away.The Lake County marches were notable for the lack of teen participation because so much of the gun-control and school safety debate since the Parkland shooting Feb. 14 has drawn its energy from young people who have confronted political leaders in Tallahassee and Washington demanding what they call common-sense gun A call to disarmProtesters chant while walking along Donnelly Street during the March for Our Lives event in Mount Dora on Saturday. [PAUL RYAN / CORRESPONDENT] Hundreds in Lake join gun-control marches SaturdayBy Paul WisemanThe Associated PressWASHINGTON „ President Ronald Reagan once likened trade wars to the pie fights in old Hollywood comedies. One pie in the face leads to another. And then another.Pretty soon, Reagan said in a 1986 radio address, everything and everybody just gets messier and messier. The difference here is that its not funny. Its tragic. Protection-ism becomes destructionism. It costs jobs.ŽSuddenly, the worlds finan-cial markets are gripped by fear that an escalating trade Why Trump risks trade war By Lisa Mascaro and Matthew DalyThe Associated PressWASHINGTON „ With passage of an enormous budget bill, the GOP-controlled Con-gress all but wrapped up its legislating for the year. But will it be enough to convince voters to give Republicans another term at the helm?In two big ways, Republicans have done what they promised. They passed a long sought tax overhaul bill that slashed tax rates. Theyve rolled back regulations, in ways they claim are boosting the economy. In the Senate, they confirmed a justice to the Supreme Court.But there are signs Americans wanted more: immigration reforms, gun control legislation, even an infrastructure plan that Presi-dent Donald Trump promised voters. Tax cuts, for now, will have to do.Its very clear that tax reform was going to be the biggest legislative crown jewel of this Congress,Ž said Matt Gorman, the spokesman for the House GOPs campaign arm, the National Republican Congressional Committee. That is a massive centerpiece of our campaign.Ž But polls swing wildly these days, strategists said. Voters are rarely focused for too long on single issues that can make or break campaigns, as when Republicans seized control of Will GOP accomplishments be enough?A early morning runner crosses in front of the U.S. Capitol as he passes the ” ags circling the Washington Monument on Sept. 27 in Washington. [ASSOCIATED PRESS FILE PHOTO] By Ashraf Khalil and Calvin WoodwardThe Associated PressWASHINGTON „ In a his-toric groundswell of youth activism, hundreds of thousands of teenagers and their supporters rallied across the U.S. against gun violence Sat-urday, vowing to transform fear and grief into a votethem-outŽ movement and tougher laws against weapons and ammo.They took to the streets of the nations capital and such cities as Boston, New York, Chicago, Houston, Minneap-olis, Phoenix, Los Angeles and Oakland, California, in the kind of numbers seen during the Vietnam era, sweeping up activists long frustrated by stalemate in the gun debate and bringing in lots of new, young voices.They were called to action by a brand-new corps of lead-ers: student survivors of the school shooting in Parkland, Florida, that left 17 people dead Feb. 14.If you listen real close, you can hear the people in power shaking,Ž Parkland survivor David Hogg said to roars from the protesters packing Penn-sylvania Avenue from the stage near the Capitol many blocks back toward the White House. Were going to take this to every election, to every state and every city. Were going to make sure the best people get in our elections to run, not as politicians but as Americans.Because this,Ž he said, pointing behind him to the Capitol dome, this is not cutting it.ŽSome of the young voices were very young. Yolanda Renee King, the Rev. Martin Luther King Jr.s 9-year-old granddaughter, drew from the civil rights leaders most famous words in declaring from the stage: I have a dream that enough is enough. That this should be a gun-free Masses of teens demand gun controlVote them out!: Hundreds of thousands of young people and supporters across the US take a stand See DISARM, A6 See DEMAND, A6 See TRUMP, A7 See GOP, A7


A2 Sunday, March 25, 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: frank.stand“ ...............352-374-8257 REPORTER Roxanne Brown: ................352-365-8266 YOUR LOCAL NEWS SOURCE FOR LAKE AND SUMTER COUNTIESPrint delivery available within the newspaper distribution area only. By submitting your address and/or email, you understand that you may receive promotional offers from Gatehouse Media and its related companies. You may unsubscribe from receiving any such offers at any ti me by calling 352-787-0600. The advertised price does not include the charges for any premium editions. Premium editions are published to p rovide additional information and value to our readers. 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As an illustrative example, if you select a subscription of up to 12 week s at a cost of $48.00, and two premium editions at $2.00 each are published and delivered to you during that subscription period, your subscription wi ll be shortened by 1 week because the weekly cost of the subscription is $4.00 per week and the premium edition charges total $4.00. Depending upo n the length of your subscription and the timing of the publication and delivery of premium editions, you will not be charged for any premium e ditions if none are published and delivered to you during your subscription. As such, in that case only, the length of your subscription will not b e shortened. The timing of the publication and delivery of premium editions is variable. There will be no more than 1 premium edition published each mo nth during the subscription term. Visit for examples of premium editions. For more info or to cancel your subscription ple ase call 352-787-0600.The Daily Commercial (ISSN 0896-1042) is published daily for $178.47 per year (plus Florida sales tax) by GateHouse Media at 21 2 East Main Street, Leesburg, Florida. Periodicals postage is paid at the USPO, Leesburg, FL. POSTMASTER: Send all address changes to the Daily Commercial, P.O. Box 490007, Leesburg, FL 34749-0007. All material contained in this edit ion is property of the Daily Commercial and is protected under the copyright laws of the United States of America. Reproduction is forbidden without written consent from the publisher. MISSED YOUR NEWSPAPER?: Call 352-787-0600 in Lake County or 877-702-0600 in Sumter County from 7 a.m. to 10 a.m. Monday through Friday. Call from 7 a. m. to 10 a.m. on Saturday and from 7 to 10 a.m. on Sunday. If youre going on vacation, call circulation 48 hours ahead to stop service. ANNOUNCEMENTS, CALENDAR, GAME RESULTS: Email upcoming events, along with news about awards and personal or professional milestones „ with a photo, if you desire „ to 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 OUR COMMITMENT TO ACCURACY: The Daily Commercial promptly corrects errors of fact appearing in its pages. If you believe we have made an error, call the n ews department at 352-365-8250. Retail Advertising .........................................................352-314-3278 Classi“ ed Advertising ...................................................352-314-3278 Lake Circulation............................................................352-787-0600 Sumter Circulation .......................................................877-702-0600 Billing ...........................................................................352-787-0600 Accounting ...................................................................352-365-8212 SUBSCRIPTION RATES Home delivery (Daily/Sunday) 3 months: 41.70 ....................Tax: 2.92 ..........................Total: 44.62 6 months: 88.40 ....................Tax: 5.84 ..........................Total: 89.24 1 year: 166.80 .......................Tax: 11.68 ........................Total: 178.47 FOR HOME DELIVERY: Call 352-787-0600 (Lake) or 877-702-0600 (Sumter) between 8 a.m. and 5 p.m. Mon.-Fri. Prepayments for 3 months or more, mail to: Circulation Dept., the Daily Commercial, P.O. Box 490007, Leesburg, FL 34749-0007. Billed monthly at the rates shown. LOTTERY LONDONWatchdog evaluates evidence from Cambridge AnalyticaBritains information regulator said Saturday it was assessing evidence gathered from a raid on the office of data mining firm Cambridge Ana-lytica, part of an investigation into alleged misuse of personal information .More than a dozen investigators from the Information Commissioners Office entered the companys central London office late Friday, shortly after a High Court judge granted a warrant. The investigators were seen leaving the premises early Saturday after spending about seven hours searching the office.The regulator said it will consider the evidence before deciding the next steps and coming to any conclusions.ŽLONDONLights go dark for Earth Hour to highlight climate changeIn Paris, the Eiffel Tower went dark. In London, a kaleidoscope of famous sites switched off their lights „ Tower Bridge, Big Ben, Piccadilly Circus, the London Eye.That scene was repeated over and over across the world on Saturday night: at Sydneys Opera House; at New Delhis great arch; at Kuala Lumpurs Petronas Towers; at Edinburgh Castle in Scotland; at Branden-burg Gate in Berlin; at St. Basils Cathedral in Moscow.It lasted for just an hour and its power is purely symbolic. But in countries around the world, at 8:30 p.m., people were switch-ing off their lights for Earth Hour, a global call for international unity on the importance of addressing climate change.PHILADELPHIAMore bodies, including child, found at scene of blazeThree more bodies, including that of a 3-year-old, were found at the scene of a deadly fire in north Philadelphia earlier in the week, the citys fire com-missioner said.Commissioner Adam Thiel told reporters Friday night at the scene of Tuesdays blaze on North 21st Street that the bodies of a 64-year-old man, his 25-year-old daughter and her 3-year-old son were found on the third floor of an illegal rooming house.Firefighters earlier found a mans body at the scene late Tuesday night that also sent two firefighters to the hospi-tal. Thiel said a collapsed floor blocked access to the room where the bodies were found, and crews were unaware that three other people were inside. The Associated PressIN BRIEF By Sharon Cohen and Matt SedenskyThe Associated PressCHICAGO „ Its a scandal of privacy, politics and an essential i ngredient of busi-ness success „ public trust.Facebook is confronting a costly, embarrassing public relations debacle after revela-tions that Cambridge Analytica may have misused data from some 50 million users to try to influence elections. Among its marquee clients: President Donald Trumps general election campaign.Now a company known as much for reminders of a long-lost friends birthday and documentation of acquaintances every whim is grappling with outrage„ and the possible loss of confidence „ from users around the globe that have made the social media site a part of their daily routine.I trust somebody until they give me a reason not to trust them,Ž said Joseph Holt, who teaches business ethics at the University of Notre Dame. And Facebook has increasingly given me reasons not to trust them.ŽLosing that would be a disas-ter, not just for Facebook, but for any Silicon Valley company that relies on users to open up their private lives.The amount of trust placed in technology has soared. Cars sync with cell phones. Refrig-erators know when theres no more milk and reorder it. Vir-tual assistants field answers to nearly any inane question.And with each turn of the steering wheel, sip of milk or request for dinner reservations, a trail of digital crumbs is left for companies to collect, analyze and profit off.The public has largely been willing to accept the trade-off, knowing in exchange for giving up some data, Netflix will offer spot-on show suggestions, Amazon will prompt a diaper order and Google will figure out what to search before a user finishes typing it.Not everyone understands the darker side of data brokers in an always-con-nected society.Every time a person shops online or at a store, loyalty cards linked to phone numbers or email addresses can be linked to other databases that may have location data, home addresses and more. Voting records, job history, credit scores (remember the Equifax hack?) are constantly mixed, matched and traded by companies in ways regulators havent caught up with. While Facebook let slip data profiles on millions of people, its much more than that,Ž says James Grimmelmann, a professor at Cornell Law School. Trying to pin down any one breach as being the source of all the privacy harms out there is futile.ŽFor Facebook, whose power and value are built on being so ever-present in peoples lives, the impact has been immediate „ its share price is down nearly 14 percent since the scandal broke March 16.Investors fear that Facebook users will start to think twice before posting the latest snapshots of their puppy, or clicking likeŽ on a news story or movie trailer.Its something thats going to remain in peoples memory,Ž says Mike Chapple, a University of Notre Dame professor with expertise in cybersecurity. I think its changed peoples perceptions.ŽAfter the scandal broke, Facebook CEO Mark Zucker-berg apologized, admitted his companys mistakes and said security needs to be enhanced to protect users data. He noted that this is a major trust issue for the public.It follows closely on the heels of the company acknowledg-ing it helped spread fake news and propaganda from Russian-linked trolls disrupting the 2016 presidential election.While some disenchanted Facebook users have deactivated their accounts, others point out that breaking up can be hard to do. If a credit card company or an airlines data is breached, its easy enough to switch allegiances. But for most of Facebooks 2 billion users theres no real substitute, says Aaron Gordon, a partner at Schwartz Media Strategies, a Miami-based public relations and crisis management firm.Its a lot harder to just up and leave,Ž he says. So you go to Twitter or Instagram? Its not the same.Ž(Besides, Instagram is owned by Facebook.)Holt, the business ethics professor, loved Facebook, but with all thats come out, he feels like hes in an abusive relationship. He estimates he cut his usage from about 30 minutes daily to about 10 minutes every other day and would happily flee altogether if a viable alternative emerged that more zealously protected data.I havent left it yet, but I go less often and I feel less good about it,Ž he says.Facebook is not the only company to deal with misuse of private information that has weakened public confidence. Equifax, the credit reporting agency, and Target, the retail giant, both suffered massive data breaches affecting tens of millions of people. Wells Fargo faced stiff govern-ment fines for a fake accounts scandal.The public tends to get numb to this steady drumbeat of bad news, says brand strategist Rachel Brand.People pick their battles and daily outrage,Ž she says. Facebook messed up royally, but most people are on a daily outrage roller-coaster and arent sure if this is the hill worth dying on.ŽCan Facebook restore public trust?A pedestrian looks at his phone near steam vented from a grate near the Philadelphia Museum of Art on a cold morning in Philadelphia in 2012. [MATT ROURKE/ASSOCIATED PRESS FILE PHOTO] DATELINESZAGREB, CROATIAPeople wave Croatian ” ags Saturday during a protest against an international convention they say indirectly legalizes gay marriages and gives rights to transgender people, in Zagreb, Croatia. Croatias conservative opposition and the Catholic Church say they are for combating violence against women and domestic violence, which is the main point of the convention, but are against its alleged introduction of a third gender into society. [DARKO VOJINOVIC/AP]CAIROSecurity members stand guard as investigators search the area after a bomb exploded Saturday in Alexandria, Egypt. The bomb, placed under a nearby car, exploded as the city security chiefs convoy passed by, killing two policemen and wounding four others, the Interior Ministry said. No group immediately claimed responsibility for the explosion, which happened in the vicinity of a police station in the central district of Roshdi. [MOHAMED KHALIL/ AP] Friday, March 23 Fantasy 5: 7-8-10-32-36 Lucky Money: 14-26-27-44-14 Mega Millions: 4-8-23-53-59-17 x3 Saturday, March 24 Pick 4 Afternoon: 6-5-7-0 Evening: 3-3-1-9 Pick 3 Afternoon: 7-4-4 Evening: 4-7-2

PAGE 3 | Sunday, March 25, 2018 A3 LOCAL & STATETom McNiff, editor 352-365-8250 By Christine SextonNews Service of FloridaTALLAHASSEE „ Gov. Rick Scott signed 74 bills into law Friday, including a tax-cut package, a measure that declares the Legislatures intent to observe daylight saving time year-round and a bill that prevents most minors from getting married.The tax package (HB 7087), which totals about $171 million in tax and fee cuts, authorizes a threeday tax holidayŽ in early August that will allow back-to-school shoppers to buy clothes and school supplies without paying sales taxes. Also, the bill will lead to a similar seven-day holidayŽ in early June for residents to buy tax-free hurricane supplies.The bill also includes tax breaks for farmers and ranchers who suffered damage in Hurricane Irma and trims a commerciallease tax paid by many businesses. Other parts of the package include a property-tax break for homeowners displaced by Hurricane Irma and a break for nursing homes and assisted living facilities that purchase electric generators.Scotts office released the list of 74 bills Friday evening. Scott signs 74 bills into lawGov. Rick Scott signed 74 bills into law Friday, including a taxcut package, a measure that declares the Legislatures intent to observe daylight saving time year-round and a bill that prevents most minors from getting married. [MARK WALLHEISER/THE ASSOCIATED PRESS] By Carlos E. Medinacmedina@dailycommercial.comClermont Councilman Ray Goodgame likes to send constituents a copy of the agenda before ev ery City Council meeting. He calls it Rays AgendaŽ and it usually opens with his short musings, often unrelated to city business.In a previous edition, he updated folks on his vacation cruise, just after lamenting the number of crazy people with guns.ŽIn the most recent Rays Agenda, ahead of Tuesdays meeting, he commented on the recent yo-yo temperatures.One day I have the AC on and the heat the next day. Sure is confusing. I blame this on Al Gore and lots of other things,Ž he wrote.Goodgame then went on to express his interest in checking out the citys newest business „ a Luckys supermarket. Please let me know when it is safe to go to Luckys. Every time I drive past on Hwy 50, the parking lot is full. Some-one knew just what Clermont needed and the results are evident.Ž Keep them coming, Ray. Tax Time is Scam TimeHelena Hicks of Leesburg NOTES & QUOTESChecking out Rays agenda and a tax scam warning EUSTIS „ It was a day packed with entertainment of all kinds during the third annual Busker Festival on Saturday in downtown Eustis.The festival featured more than 40 acts at various busk stopsŽ in Ferran Park and in front of down-town businesses throughout the day.The acts traveled to Eustis from as far away as Minne-sota and Massachusetts to entertain the crowd.Getting in on the actBusker Festival entertains the crowd in EustisThe Unicycling Unicorn does a few tricks for the crowd at the Eustis Busker Festival on Saturday. [BOB SNOW / CORRESPONDENT] Big Taki and The Mia Tais perform at the Eustis Busker Festival on Saturday. [BOB SNOW / CORRESPONDENT] RIGHT: A large crowd watches as Crazy Indy does his comedy/tricks at the Eustis Busker Festival on Saturday. [BOB SNOW / CORRESPONDENT] BEST BETS FOR TODAYLANDSCAPE AND GARDEN FAIR: From 10 a.m. to 3 p.m. at Lake County Extension Centers Discovery Gardens, 1951 Woodlea Road in Tavares. With speakers, childrens activities and merchants. WINE AND SEAFOOD FESTIVAL: From 11 a.m. to 5 p.m. at Lakeridge Winery, 19239 N. US Highway 27 in Clermont. Cost is $10 and free for ages 12 and under. Go to lakeridgewinery. com for details. ALWAYS, PATSY CLINE: At 2 p.m. at IceHouse Theatre, 1100 N. Unser St. in Mount Dora. Cost is $22 for adults, $15 for students with ID and $10 for ages 5 to 17. Go to for tickets. SUNNYLAND ANTIQUE BOAT SHOW: At 8:30 a.m. at Wooton Park in Tavares.NEWS BRIEFSTAVARES Campione, Wofford to speak to Republican WomenThe Lake Federated Republican Womens Club will hold its monthly meeting from 11:45 a.m. to 1 p.m. on April 11 at the Tavares Civic Center, 100 E. Caroline Street.Guest speakers are Monica Wofford, District 32 House of Representatives candidate, and Leslie Campione, District 4 County Commission candidate.Cost for lunch is $15. Call 352-735-8630 by April 6 for reservations.TITUSVILLERobotics project prompts school shutdownAuthorities said a suspicious device that shut down a Florida high school turned about to be a students robotics team project.Florida Today reported that Titusville High School and sur-rounding roads were closed on Thursday after the device was found in the schools courtyard.Police said investigators determined Friday morning that the device was meant to shoot makeshift missiles, similar to a T-shirt cannon. Police said the student left the device uninten-tionally, and no criminal charges were reported.TALLAHASSEEFlags ” own at half staff for fallen Naval of“ cersGov. Rick Scott directed American and Florida flags to be flown at half-staff from sunrise to sunset on Saturday at various government buildings to com-memorate the service of two Naval officers who died when their aircraft crashed earlier this month in Key West.On March 14, Lt. Caleb Nathaniel King of Port Orange „ along with Lt. Cmdr. James Brice Johnson of Virginia Beach, Virginia „ died when his F/A-18F Super Hornet crashed on final approach near Naval Air Station.King and Johnson were assigned to the BlacklionsŽ of Strike Fighter Squadron 213, Carrier Air Wing Eight based at Naval Air Station Oceana, Virginia.A private funeral service for King was held Saturday in South Daytona.GAINESVILLEUF board of trustees selects new chairmanIn a unanimous vote Friday, the University of Florida selected Mori Hosseini of Ormond Beach as the new chair See BRIEFS, A4By Jim SaundersNews Service of FloridaTALLAHASSEE „ In a case stemming from the death of a man after an altercation in a bar, Attorney General Pam Bondis office Friday urged the Florida Supreme Court to uphold a ruling that a car can legally be considered a weapon.The Supreme Court said in January that it would take up an appeal by Adam Lloyd Shepard, who was convicted on a charge of manslaughter with a weapon after fatally striking Spencer Schott with a car after leaving a Jacksonville Beach bar in January 2011. The men were University of Kansas basketball fans, but as their team lost a game, the amicable relationship between Schott and Shepard began to deteriorate,Ž according to a brief by Shepards attorneys.Under state law, the use of a weapon bumped up the manslaughter charge from a second-degree felony to a first-degree felony, carrying a longer prison sentence. After a jury found him guilty of manslaughter, Shepard challenged the reclassi-fication of the crime to a first-degree felony based on the car being consid-ered a weapon.ŽCourt to decide if car can be a weaponSee CAR, A5 See SCAM, A4 See SCOTT, A5


Marvin Wayne Jones, age 94, of Mount Plymouth, FL passed away on Thursday, March 22, 2018. Marvin was born December 17, 1923 in Waynesville, IL. He was the son of Floyd Leland Jones and Wilma Buck Jones of South Bend, IN. Marvin was preceded in death by his beloved wife, June Lorraine Jones, of 63 years. He is survived by his beloved daughter, Kay Jones Maybury and her husband, James H. Maybury of Mount Plymouth, FL. Marvin served in the U.S. Navy in World War II as a Coxswain; drove a landing craft for the USS Sarasota (APA-204) in the South Paci“c and won numerous medals including 3 Bronze Stars. The discipline and patriotism he learned in the Navy never left him, as family and friends will attest. After the war, he attended college for an Architectural degree. In 1960, Marvin moved his wife, June and daughter, Kay to Ft. Lauderdale and worked until retirement in 1991. Both he and his wife pursued their passions; living in Cashiers, NC, traveling and boating. Marvin will be dearly missed by his family and many friends. Arrangements have been entrusted to Steverson, Hamlin & Hilbish Funerals and Cremations, 226 E. Burleigh Blvd., Tavares, FL 32778, (352)343-4444. Online condolences may be left on the Tribute Wall at www. steversonhamlinhilbish. com Catherine Rohalla Aspinwall, 77, was born May 26, 1940 and passed away March 22, 2018. She was a longtime resident of the area and moved to Florida as a young woman, graduated from Eustis High School and resided in Leesburg until her passing. Catherine was proud of being a stay at home Mom. Her greatest joy was her family and she especially enjoyed keeping her great grandchildren. She was a devout Catholic and attended St. Pauls Catholic Church, locally. A beloved mother, she is survived by her children: daughter Sherry (Gary) Odum and son Jay (Vickie) Aspinwall, all of Leesburg; granddaughter Tiffany (Corey) Radford of Mt. Dora and great grandchildren Payton and Landry Radford. She was preceded in death by her husband of 54 years, Harold in 2012 as well as a sister and 4 brothers. A visitation will be held in the Chapel of Beyers Funeral Home, Leesburg on Tuesday March 27, 2018 from 6-8 PM with the Funeral Services on Wednesday March 28, 2018 beginning at 11 AM. Interment will follow at Lone Oak Cemetery, Leesburg. Condolences may be left at www. Arrangements entrusted to Beyers Funeral Home and Crematory, Leesburg, FL.Marvin Wayne Jones Catherine Rohalla Aspinwall Funeral Services Funeral Services Funeral Services A4 Sunday, March 25, 2018 | of its 13-member board of trustees.Hosseini, who has served on the board since 2016, will replace James W. Heavener. The appointment marks Hosseinis third chairmanship in the higher education arena, following stints with his alma mater, Embry-Riddle Aeronautical University, and the State University Systems Board of Governors.The board of trustees sets the policy for the school while serving as its legal owner and final authority. Hosseini „ the chairman and CEO of ICI Homes, Volusia Countys largest homebuilder „ told the UF board he wants to emphasize the schools focus on students. Other priorities include bolstering UFs health program and continuing the deve lopment of the universitys athletic program because the sense of community it fosters.Hosseini called his new appointment an awe-some responsibility.ŽHosseini has served on Embry-Riddle Aero-nautical Universitys board of trustees since 1999 and has been chair of ERAU since 2014 … the same year he was appointed chair of the Board of Governors. BRIEFSFrom Page A3 called to report a spate of robocalls claiming to be from the IRS. The record-ings said she owed back taxes and if she did not pay she would face arrest on fraud charges. Pure bunk.The IRS does not make calls without sending a bill in the mail first. They also will not demand immediate payment or ask for credit card or debit card numbers.They sound so convincing. There are so many elderly people here in Lake County that could be taken advantage of,Ž Hicks said.The IRS advises you hang up immediately and report the calls at or call 1-800-366-4484.With tax time approaching the scammers work overtime. Anyone can become a target.The same day Hicks called to warn of the calls, two Daily Commer-cial employees received similar calls just minutes apart.Thanks for the heads up, Helen.With contributions from Roxanne Brown. SCAMFrom Page A3

PAGE 5 | Sunday, March 25, 2018 A5The measures were passed during the legislative ses-sion that ended March 11. About two-dozen of the measures were what are known as localŽ bills, which involve issues in individual communities across the state.The daylight saving time bill (HB 1013) drew widespread attention during the legislative session. It expresses the Legislatures support for keeping Florida on daylight saving time throughout the year.While the Legislature and Scott agree on the issue, such a change would ultimately require congressional approval. To that end, U.S. Sen. Marco Rubio, R-Fla., has filed legislation to begin the p rocess of making the change.Scott on Friday also approved a measure (SB 140) that bars people under age 18 from getting marriage licenses. The bill includes an exception, though, for 17-year-olds who have written consent from their parents or guardians. Also, the 17-year-olds could not marry people who are more than two years older than them.The Legislature passed 195 bills during this years session, and Scott has signed 154 into law. To date, he hasnt vetoed any bills.Scott, however, issued a signing letter Friday with a bill (HB 7043) that would allow the Florida Department of Environmental Protection to assume administration of a federal wetland-per-mitting program. Scotts letter said the bill gives the department authority to undertake rulemaking to explore whether the state should issueŽ permits now administered by the fed-eral government.The Department of Environmental Protec-tions rulemaking process is done with public input and scrutiny,Ž Scott wrote. Also, the Depart-ment of Environmental Protection must demon-strate that their permitting programs standards are just as stringent, if not more stringent, than what is in place currently with the federal government.Ž SCOTTFrom Page A3While the 1st District Court of Appeal rejected Shepards argument, it acknowledged that its conclusion differed from a ruling in a separate case in the 2nd District Court of Appeal. Shepard took the issue to the Supreme Court, but lawyers in Bon-dis office filed a 43-page brief Friday that contended a vehicle can be a weapon.In this case, petitioner (Shepard) used the car against the victim to attack or defeat him,Ž the brief said. Petitioner spe-cifically drove the car into the victim in a manner that was likely to cause death or great bodily harm. Moreover, although a car may not be a traditional weapon, it has become a modern weapon of choice for a variety of criminals, including those who use it to try to strike people or police officers, and terrorists who use cars as a bomb or a weapon of mass destruction to mow down pedestrians on a sidewalk.ŽBut in a brief filed last month, Shepards attorneys argued that vehicles are not considered weap-ons under a law that allows reclassification of felo-nies. The brief said the law does not define weaponŽ but that previous Supreme Court opinions have made clear that the reclassifi-cation statute only applies to instruments commonly understood as having the purpose of inflicting death or serious bodily injury to others.ŽUnder (guidelines from those opinions), Shepards vehicle could not be considered a weapon because the commonly recognized purpose of a vehicle is for transporta-tion, not as an instrument of combat,Ž Shepards attorneys wrote. There-fore, the trial court erred in reclassifying Shepards manslaughter conviction to a first-degree felony.Ž The Supreme Court has not said when it will hear oral arguments in the case, which also involves arguments about whether Shepards car was improperly seized without a warrant. Shepard, now 37, is an inmate at Cross City Correctional Institution. CARFrom Page A3


A6 Sunday, March 25, 2018 | DailyCommercial.comPeople start to march at the March for Our Lives event at Gilbert Park in Mount Dora on Saturday. [PAUL RYAN / CORRESPONDENT] control, including a ban on assault weapons.Almost all the marchers at the Lake County events Saturday were past retire-ment age. The organizers of the Mount Dora march, which began and ended at Gilbert Park, speculated that many students had left town to participate in the massive Washington, D.C., event.But the adults who turned out for the 10 a.m. march said they nonethe-less drew inspiration from the conviction and tenac-ity of the Parkland teens in the days and weeks after the shooting.Bob and Judy Prange drove to Mount Dora from Sanford to march and said the movement reminded them of the 1960s protests against the Vietnam War and for civil rights.When I heard about the students marching in Washington D.C., we said we want to do something for those poor kids,Ž Judy Prange said.Like so many others, the Pranges said they are frus-trated that gun control efforts gain only momen-tary traction in the wake of every school shooting, then wane.Thats what makes me so mad,Ž Judy said, because something hap-pens like Sandy Hook and then it goes away. We dont want it to go away this time.ŽThe Mount Dora march-ers made their way up through the downtown area, then circled back to the park, where two students from Mount Dora High School made brief remarks. Mount Dora Mayor Nick Girrone also read the names of the Parkland victims as orga-nizers released a balloon skyward for each victim.A lot of people say its not a gun issue, its a mental health issue,Ž said Cheyenne Glover, a Mount Dora High senior who helped organize Sat-urdays event. But there are so many people with no mental health issues who are committing these violent acts.ŽThe Tavares event was somewhat larger than the one in Mount Dora and had a decidedly more political tone, drawing a number of speakers who are running for office against Republi-can state lawmakers. They marched less than half a mile, loudly chant-ing slogans like Vote for change, real change,Ž and Protect our kids, not guns.ŽThe protesters gathered on the courthouse steps and listened to speakers call for a ban on assault weapons and pledges to vote out incumbents who refuse to do so.Our fight is not about taking away anyones Second Amendment rights. This is a matter of public safety, pure and simple,Ž march organizer Danielle Olivani said to cheers from the crowd. We owe it to our children and future generations to not worry about living in a world where they are in fear of being shot.ŽRichard Norford of Mount Dora said he was a child during World War II but vividly recalls the air raid drills when students had to seek cover under their desks. He sees the similarities between that period and today, when students are participating in active shooter drills. With one major difference. We fought a war to get rid of that,Ž Norford said. Theres one way to do it. Vote out politicians who wont.ŽThe protesters in both Mount Dora and Tavares drew a fair amount of support from onlookers and passersby. In Mount Dora, downtown shoppers and shopkeepers lined the sidewalks to watch the march and clapped or gave thumbs up. In Tavares, motorists pass-ing the courthouse during the speeches honked their horns in approval and a couple shouted encouragement.There were a couple of critics, however. One passing motorist rolled down his window and shouted, Go NRA.Ž Another young woman yelled at the protesters, Get a job.ŽOne of the protesters shot back, Its Saturday.Ž DISARMFrom Page A1 world. Period.ŽBy all appearances „ there were no official numbers „ Washing-tons March for Our Lives rally rivaled the womens march last year that drew far more than the pre-dicted 300,000.The National Rifle Association went silent on Twitter as the protests unfolded, in contrast to its reaction to the nationwide school walkouts against gun violence March 14, when it tweeted a photo of an assault rifle and the message Ill control my own guns, thank you.ŽPresident Donald Trump was in Florida for the weekend and did not weigh in on Twitter either.White House spokesman Zach Parkinson said: We applaud the many courageous young Americans exercising their First Amendment rights today.Ž He pointed to Trumps efforts to ban bump stocks and his sup-port for school-safety measures and extended background checks for gun purchases.Since the bloodshed in Florida, students have tapped into a current of gun control sentiment that has been building for years „ yet still faces a powerful foe in the NRA, its millions of supporters and lawmakers who have resisted any encroach-ment on gun rights.Organizers are hoping the electricity of the crowds, their sheer numbers and the under18 roster of speakers will create a tipping point, starting with the midterm congressional elections this fall. To that end, chants of Vote them out!Ž rang through the Washington crowd. DEMANDFrom Page A1

PAGE 7 | Sunday, March 25, 2018 A7the House in 2010 amid the economic downturn or Democrats pushed to the majority in 2006 over opposition to the Iraq and Afghanistan wars and congressional ethics scandals.Trumps mixed messages on the GOPs accomplishments only make the campaigning more difficult. At the White House on Friday, he toyed with a veto of the $1.3 trillion budget pack-age, complaining it lacked his immigration deal and smacked of overspending, before ultimately signing it. Such shifting views leave Republicans without a reliable partner as they try to push through political headwinds in whats expected to be a tough battle for majority control of the House and Senate.Lawmakers left town for a two-week recess that marks the unoffi-cial end of the legislating season having shelved resolution of other issues.Congress failed to pass legislation to curb rising health insurance premiums or protect young immigrants known as Dreamers from deporta-tion, two issues that have stirred voters this year. And ahead of the nation-wide March for Our LivesŽ protests against gun violence, lawmakers took modest steps to boost school safety funds and improve compliance with the federal gun pur-chase background check system.Kris Brown, co-president of the Brady Campaign to Prevent Gun Violence, said the measures are just not enough.ŽThe American people have been screaming from the rooftops for real, bold change to fight againstŽ tragedies such as the Florida and Las Vegas shootings, Brown said. We have seen the consequences of Congresss inaction.ŽCongress spring agenda is thin. It includes modest plans to finish a banking bill that rolls back some of the regula-tions put in place after the financial crisis and pass a big farm bill that sets agriculture and school nutrition policies. The Senate also has to begin confirmation hearings for Trumps nominees for secretary of state and CIA director.rift between the United States and China „ the two mightiest economies „ could smear the world with a lot of splattered cream and broken crust. If it doesnt prove tragic, as Reagan warned, it may still inflict far-reaching pain.The Dow Jones industrial average lost a combined nearly 1,150 points Thurs-day and Friday after President Donald Trump set his administration on a path to restrict Chinese investment in the United States and impose tariffs on up to $60 billion of Chi-nese products.We should be very worried,Ž said Bryan Riley, director of the conservative National Taxpayer Unions Free Trade Ini-tiative. Its very possible this could escalate into something that neither country intends.ŽThe trade sanctions that Trump unveiled Thursday are meant to punish Beijing for pilfering technology from American companies or for forcing them to hand over technology in exchange for access to Chinas market. The announcement followed a seven-month investiga-tion by the Office of the U.S. Trade Representative into the tactics China has deployed to try to overtake American technological supremacy.China has not been playing by the rules,Ž said Stephen Ezell, direc-tor of global innovation policy at the Information Technology & Innovation Foundation think tank.Unbowed, China immediately threatened to retaliate if the United States followed through on its actions.On Friday, Beijing unveiled a broad list of U.S. products „ from apples and wine to pork to steel pipe „ that could face retaliatory Chinese tariffs in a separate trade spat with Washington. That dispute is over taxes that Trump imposed this month on imported steel and aluminum.We dont want a trade war, but we are not afraid of it,Ž said Hua Chunying, a spokeswoman for Chinas Foreign Ministry.The stakes are even higher in the standoff over Beijings technology policies than in the old-school dispute over metals. An industrial nations ability to harness technology is increasingly vital to healthy economic expansion. If China dominates the industries of the future, it will be very difficult for the United States to have an economic future,Ž Peter Navarro, a key White House trade adviser, told reporters. TRUMPFrom Page A1 GOPFrom Page A1


A8 Sunday, March 25, 2018 | DailyCommercial.comBy Sarah KaplanThe Washington PostSome 70,000 years ago, when humans and Nean-derthals shared the planet, an alien star streaked through the outer edges of our solar system and jostled its contents, astronomers say. In a study of hundreds of solar system objects with unusual orbits, the scientists also single out eight comets that may also have interstellar origins.This idea that a star recently sideswiped our solar system was first raised three years ago by University of Rochester astronomer Eric Mamajek. He and his colleagues had noticed something strange while studying a binary stellar system named Scholzs star, which com-prises two small, dim stars orbiting each other.Even though Scholzs star is just 20 light-years from Earth a near neighbor, by astronomical standards it appeared to move incred-ibly slowly across the night sky. The best explanation was that Scholz star was cruising away from us. Which means at some point, it must have been quite close by.Of 10,000 simulations of the stars potential orbits, 98 percent showed it pass-ing through the inner Oort cloud a region of scattered tiny icy bodies encircling the edge of the solar system. Even at its closest approach, within 0.8 light-years of the sun, the dim star would have been 50 times too faint to be seen by the naked eye. It probably flew through the solar system unnoticed by anyone living in it.There is a very, very small chance that prehistoric hominins did look up to see a new red light in the sky: Mamajek and his colleagues point out that magnetic activity may have caused Scholzs star to flare, producing a brief burst of visible light.But Scholzs star did leave other evidence of its passing, scientists say. The new study, published in the May edition of the Monthly Notices of the Royal Astro-nomical Society, bolsters Mamajeks original theory by looking at the paths of more than 300 small bodies in our solar system with hyperbolic orbits.Alien star sideswiped our solar system, scientists say

PAGE 9 | Sunday, March 25, 2018 A9By Lori HinnantThe Associated PressTREBES, France „ The French police officer who swapped places with a female supermarket employee being held hostage had already received a lifetime of accolades by the time he walked unarmed into the store under attack by an extremist gunman.Known for his courage and sang-froid, Lt. Col. Arnaud Beltrame was acclaimed by neighbors, colleagues and French authorities as a hero Sat-urday after his death from wounds the day before. President Emmanuel Macron announced plans for a national ceremony to formally honor him.After agreeing to the hostage swap, Beltrame surrendered his weapon „ but kept his cellphone on, allowing authorities out-side the Super U market in the southern French town of Trebes to hear what was happening inside.Thanks to Beltrames quick thinking, special police units heard gunshots inside the store Friday and stormed the building immediately, killing the attacker.Beyond his job, he gave his life for someone else, for a stranger,Ž his brother, Cedric, told RTL radio in France. He was well aware he had almost no chance. He was very aware of what he was doing ... if we dont describe him as a hero, I dont know what you need to do to be a hero.ŽArnaud Beltrame died in the service of the nation to which he had already given so much,Ž Macron said. In giving his life to end the deadly plan of a jihadi terrorist, he fell as a hero.ŽThe date of the cere-mony for Beltrame wasnt immediately set.The hostage whose life he saved, an employee named Julie, was in a catastrophic state,Ž her manager said.Beltrames entire career seemed to lead inexorably to the moment when he responded to the attack Friday in Trebes, a 15-minute drive from the gendarme unit he had led since last August.He joined Frances elite police special forces in 2003 and served in Iraq in 2005. A former member of the presidential guard, he earned one of Frances highest honors, the Order of Merit, in 2012.In December, Beltrame organized a counterterror-ism training session for just such a hostage situation „ down to the location in a supermarket. At the time, he armed his officers with paintball guns, according to the Depeche du Midi newspaper.We want to be as close to real conditions as pos-sible,Ž he said then.In addition to the four people killed by the gunman Friday, 15 others were injured.Investigators searched the home of the attacker, Moroccan-born Redouane Lakdim, 25, and found what a judicial official said were notes that alluded to the Islamic State and appeared like a last testament.Ž They also found a computer and a phone.Inside the market itself, investigators found three homemade explosive devices, a handgun and a hunting knife, the official said. He wasnt authorized to speak publicly amid the investigation.The weapons suggested an intent to do further damage.Macron called a special Defense Council meeting with key ministers Satur-day to decide the countrys next steps in combating terror. Hundreds of inves-tigators were on the case, pouring into Lakdims background.Across the Atlantic, U.S. President Donald Trump tweeted We are with you @EmmanuelMacron!Ž and condemned the violent actions of the attacker and anyone who would provide him support.ŽFrench police and soldiers have been a prime target of attacks by extrem-ists, with 10 killed in recent years, including Beltrame. Dozens of others have been wounded.Beltrames mother told RTL radio that, for her son, to defend the homelandŽ was his reason to live.ŽHe would have said to me, Im doing my job, Mom, nothing more,Ž she said. Flowers piled up in front of the Gendarmerie headquarters in the French medieval city of Carcassone to pay tribute to Beltrame. Flags at all gendarmeries were flying at half-staff.Two people have been detained in the case, one woman close to Lakdim and a 17-year-old male friend.Lakdim was known to police for petty crime and drug dealing. But since 2014, he was also on the Fiche S list, a government register of people suspected of being radicalized but who have yet to perform acts of terror. Despite this, Paris prosecutor Francois Molins said there was no warning signŽ that Lakdim would carry out an attack.French praise fallen hero in hostage swapIn this image dated March 2013 and provided by regional newspaper Ouest France, Arnaud Beltrame poses for a photo in Avranches, western France. Beltrame died Saturday after he swapped places with a female supermarket employee being held hostage by an extremist gunman the day before in Trebes, France. [OUEST FRANCE VIA THE ASSOCIATED PRESS]


A10 Sunday, March 25, 2018 |

PAGE 11 | Sunday, March 25, 2018 B1HAVE YOUR SAYWe welcome signed letters and guest columns. Letters should not exceed 300 words and columns should not exceed 500 words. Columns need to include a recent headshot of the writer. We edit for length, clarity, and grammar. Mail: Voices, P.O. Box 490007, Leesburg, FL 34749-0007 Email: Fax: 352-365-1951 ANOTHER OPINION OPINIONSteve Skaggs | Publisher Tom McNiff | Executive Editor Whitney Lehnecker | Digital Editor, Lifestyles Editor Tom McNiff, editor 352-365-8250 tom.mcniff@dailycommercial.comIt was one of the most disappointing developments of Floridas 2018 legislative session. Bills that would have made texting while driving a primary offense were on the fast track to becoming law. One sailed through the House with ease, because unlike the previous attempt last year, this time Speaker Richard Corcoran made passing it a priority. Another breezed through three Senate committees. But just when it approached the finish line, the measure came to a screeching halt in the Appropriations Committee, where it, and the issue, died when the session ended March 11. Blame Sen. Rob Bradley, R-Fleming Island, chairman of Appropriations, for applying the brakes. He said he was worried the bill would allow police to view the content of citizens cellphones, and he also shared concerns expressed by several African-American lawmakers that it could lead to more racial profiling. Those are legitimate issues, but they can be addressed by erecting legislative guardrails to keep law enforcement on the straight and narrow path. Florida is one of only four states that makes texting while driving merely a secondary offense, which means police must stop drivers for a different reason before ticketing them for texting. Elevating it to a primary offense as most states do would allow police to ticket motorists if they are observed fiddling with their phones, just as drivers can be pulled over and cited simply for not wearing their seatbelts. The discrepancy in the law makes little sense. Failing to use your seatbelt puts your life at risk. Texting while driving threatens the lives of everyone on the road. According to the National Highway Transportation and Safety Association, texting while driving is six times more likely to cause an accident than driving drunk. The National Safety Council estimates one in four automobile crashes are caused by a driver using a cellphone. Giving police more power to detain citizens always should come with extra scrutiny to ensure it isnt abused. Bradley feared that drivers privacy could be infringed if officers seized and searched their phones. Black legislators pointed to a 2014 study by the American Civil Liberties Union that found that black drivers in the Florida were nearly twice as likely as whites to be stopped for violating the seatbelt law. Theyre worried that making texting a primary offense would give law enforcement more opportunities to use it as a pretext to pull over minorities and search for more serious criminal violations. However, the legislation addressed those concerns. The bills forbid police from searching the phones without the users consent or a warrant. According to Rep. Emily Slosberg, D-Boca Raton, the House bills primary sponsor, no other state with similar texting laws has that provision. In addition, the measures required law enforcement officers to record the race and ethnicity of each violator. All law enforcement agencies would have to report that data annually to the governor, the president of the Senate, and the speaker of the House. That would allow the state to track whether the law was being applied equitably. Nevertheless, those provisions didnt persuade Bradley to relinquish his hold on the bill. That setback should not dissuade supporters of the texting while driving bills from trying again next year. Next time, lawmakers should go the extra mile and increase safeguards against profiling. They could dig down to the granular level by requiring police departments to keep statistics for each officer and by offense. They could broaden the information to include how many people were pulled over for cellphone-related offenses but not ticketed, and how many pulled over for texting were subsequently searched. Civil liberties can be protected along with public safety.OUR OPINIONDont quit on texting law Bill Mathias is going for a triple Based on a recent story in the Daily Commercial, Lake County School Board member Bill Mathias is going for a triple. First is the report of his comments regarding the proposed change of insurance brokers for the District in, Board balks on changing broker,Žwhich in my view, reflect his unabashed ignorance. Assuming that the historical facts contained in the article are correct, it appears that the District has been flummoxed by Brown and Brown for years and for Mr. Mathias to suggest that a continuing relationship is warranted is beyond belief. The fact that Brown and Brown is now willing to cut its charges by nearly half of what it has charged for a decade is also beyond belief. Second, and more telling of Mr. Mathias's proclivities, were the comments of the Facebook ForumŽ that were published in that same edition of the Daily Commercial. Mr. Mathias's Facebook posting exhibited his total lack of empathy in the face of the tragedy that occurred and his morbid ignorance for having bought into the totally unsubstantiated fake newsŽ about the so-called crisis actors.Ž This man has no more business being a representative of the people of Lake County than does the Tin Man. I can hardly wait for his third gaffe! While I am not a resident of Lake County, I do feel moved to comment upon blatant ignorance when I see it. And I would also rely on that great American philosopher, Forrest Gump, when he observed, Stupid is as stupid does.Ž He must have known Bill Mathias.Daniel Andrews, The Villages Mass shootings need less coverage Before 1968, and before the Kennedy and King assassinations, teenagers in New York City regularly carried their rifles to school because there were many shooting ranges in school basements. Things have changed. While firearms are the most common murder weapon, accounting for over half of the murders each year, handguns are used in 19 times as many murders than rifles, including the semi-automatic AR-15. After every mass shooting, gun control supporters want to take advantage of recent school shootings and call for the banning of a weapon that looks mean. Few point out the rifle only shoots a bullet about the size of a .22 rifle bullet. Banning sales of military-style weapons resonates with both legislators and the public, especially after a mass shooting. It is said, Civilians do not need to own guns designed for use in war zones.Ž AR-15's are not used in war. Liberals who want more gun control say, The AR-15, shooting a .223 Remington cartridge, travels at approximately 2,700 feet per second causes a significant cavitation effect when entering a body by sending shock waves and severely damaging or killing tissue.Ž True. But wait „ almost all rifle bullets have this capability because rifle barrels are longer than hand gun barrels. It is also said, Polls show the majority of Americans continue to support a ban on assault weapons.Ž Lets not forget, a true assault weapon is automatic, not semi-automatic, and without a permit those weapons are already banned. Two answers to mass shootings are to not publish the shooters name and stop covering the shooting 24-7 for the next week. Maybe, if a future nutcaseŽ knows his name wont be in the media, we will have eliminated two reasons these sick people do what they do.Sonny Heninger, LeesburgLETTERS TO THE EDITOR In 1972, country music legend singer and songwriter Tom T. Hall wrote Old Dogs and Children and Watermelon Wine,Ž which became a No. 1 hit. I was 34 years old that year and loved the song, but the full meaning of it really didn't hit home until several decades later. I turn 80 Wednesday and can better relate to this song because of the years I have now lived and experienced. The song was based on an actual experience Hall had While performing in Miami. He was in a lounge in the late hours, and along with Hall and the bartender, there was a 65-year-old gray-haired black gentleman cleaning up the lounge. He initiated a conversation with Hall, which led to the song. Among the observations he made to Hall during their conversation were these words: Ain't but three things in this world that's worth a solitary dime, but old dogs and children and watermelon wine.Ž He said, Women think about they selves when menfolk ain't around. And friends are hard to find when they discover that you're down. I tried it all when I was young and in my natural prime. Now it's old dogs and children and watermelon wine. FROM THE RIGHTOld Dogs and Children and Watermelon Wine Russ SloanPresident Donald Trump spoke of ending carnageŽ in the U.S. at his inaugural address. With his disparaging remarks about immigrants, black people living in ghettos, siding with the good guysŽ who shouted anti-Semitic chants in Charlottesville and banning Muslims from entering our country, we have seen an increase in crimes. These crimes are not being committed by illegal immigrants who historically commit fewer crimes than U.S. citizens. The carnage is being done by white nationalists and neo-Nazis, who have found support for their white supremacist beliefs in the White House. The Southern Poverty Law center found that 43 people were killed and 67 wounded by young men associated with the alt-right over the past four years. Seventeen of the deaths came in 2017.Ž The FBI has reported an increase in hate crimes. Why dont we have a presidential special-reporting mechanism for the 6,121 criminal incidences of hate crimes recorded by law enforcement in 2016 against people because of their race, ethnicity, religion, sexual orientation or gender identity? The carnage from gun violence in the U.S. has escalated since the NRA stopped supporting gun safety FROM THE LEFTProtect citizens from the NRA and stop the carnage Kathy WeaverSee WEAVER, B2See SLOAN, B2


B2 Sunday, March 25, 2018 | OPINIONFIRST AMENDMENTCongress shall make no law respecting an establishment of religion, or prohibiting the free exercise thereof; or abridging the freedom of speech, or of the press; or the right of the people peaceably to assemble, and to petition the Government for a redress of grievances. ANOTHER OPINION Perhaps Vladimir Putin was using his experience meddling in U.S. elections to meddle in his own. Putin wonŽ re-election last Sunday with about 76 percent of the vote, not as much as the 99 percent Iraqi dictator Saddam Hussein wonŽ and maybe not as impressive as the nearly unanimous vote by the National Peoples Congress to allow Chinas Xi Jinping to effectively be president for as long as he wishes, but impressive nonetheless. Well, not really all that impressive since Putin effectively wiped out (or rubbed out) any serious opposition. And speaking of wiping out, how about his alleged (and here I use the word only in a legal sense) use of deadly WWII nerve gas in an attempt to extinguish two former spies who served as double agents? They remain in critical condition in a London hospital. In a style familiar to those who remember the Cold War, Russian toadies blame everyone but themselves „ the UK, the U.S. and other foreigners. But they creditŽ the Wests criticism of Russia for the high voter turnout. The UK Daily Mail, which often reports U.S. stories before the American media get to them, tells of wrestlers, nuns and independent monitorsŽ caught on video stuffing ballot boxes and otherwise fixing votes for Putin. A Putin spokesman told the Interfax news agency that Putin won an incredible victoryŽ and that the large percentage of votes that went to him speaks for itself.Ž Given the corruption, it certainly does. The larger question for the West is what happens next? Will Putin feel emboldened to be even more aggressive than he has been against neighboring countries, perhaps invading another one with some sort of phony excuse to paper over his aggression? Will even more Putin enemies, including journalists who dare to print the truth about him and his tactics, wind up dead under suspicious circumstances? Will that nerve agent that nearly killed „ and may still kill „ the two former Russian spies, and which has been banned for decades by international law governing chemical weapons, start showing up in other places and become a weapon of choice for Russia? And then there is the ultim ate question. What will and what can President Trump do about all this? During the 2016 presidential campaign, Trump was solicitous of Putin, refusing to condemn him for his aggressive tactics in Ukraine and later as president reluctant to conclude that Russia interfered in the U.S. election. President Obama was similarly solicitous, almost obsequious, with Putins puppet, President Dmitry Medvedev. Obama told Medvedev in 2012 during one of those caught on open mic momentsŽ that he would have more flexibilityŽ to address Russias concerns about European missile defense after he won re-election, to which Medvedev replied, I understand. I will transmit this information to Vladimir.Ž Must America and the West return to a Cold War mentality and prepare for a type of Soviet Union 2.0? Are we headed back to the doctrine of mutually assured destructionŽ with growing numbers of ICBMs pointed at each other? In January, President Trump slapped sanctions on a list of Russian oligarchs, but refused to apply broader sanctions against the country. The pressure is on for him to go further. If he does, will it make a difference, or will Putin continue his make Russia great againŽ policies? Ronald Reagan believed in peace through strengthŽ and contributed to the downfall of the Soviet Union by successfully employing that policy. Does Trump have a similar policy when it comes to modern Russia? Does he have any policy? He had better because Putin has one and a corrupt election is only part of it.FROM THE RIGHTThoughts on the Russian election Cal ThomasSomething came awake in them. That has to be the explanation. As they cowered in closets, as they said goodbyes and waited, with gunfire echoing down the halls, to die, something inside stirred itself. And when they didnt die, when these teenagers left the campus of Marjory Stoneman Douglas High in Parkland alive „ something 17 of their classmates and teachers did not do „ this newly awakened thing drove them like a truck, and they pulled out their cellphones and got to work. The latest results of that work happened at Saturdays March For Our LivesŽ in Washington. Nobody had a cellphone in Montgomery. Nobody in the world had ever tweeted, Facebooked, Snapchatted or Instagrammed. In Montgomery, in December of 1955, the cutting edge of communications technology was rotary dial telephones and mimeograph machines. Yet armed with those primitive devices, people there organized a mass movement. It inspired other mass movements and combined, they changed the trajectory of history. All of which renders incomprehensible our acceptance of the most onerous status quo of this era. We, after all, have cellphones. In other words we have an ability to reach people, to organize, to make ourselves heard, that previous generations could never have imagined. Yet mass gun tragedy becomes an everyday thing „ and it leads to ... nothing. We treat it like bad weather „ vexing, but also immutable. Last week, a puppy died in an airplane overhead bin. Three days later, Louisiana Republican Sen. John Kennedy introduced a bill to safeguard pets. But after Columbine and Aurora, after the Navy Yard, Sandy Hook and West Paducah, after Las Vegas, Fort Lauderdale, Orlando and San Bernardino, after Charleston, after Tucson, after Fort Hood, after Sutherland Springs, we settle for a thin gruel of cliches „ thoughts and prayers, good guys with guns and now is not the time. Sure, puppy lives matter. But human lives do, too. So the fact that something came awake in these kids is the most stirring news of the year. They are indignant, impatient with the okey-doke. And they are rewriting the playbook, forcing the forces of guns uncontrolled to adapt, as opposed to the other way around. Its been fascinating to watch. When NRA enforcer Dana Loesch makes another of her threatening doomsday videos, these kids, who came out of the womb filming, fire back with a video that slices her to ribbons. They inspire a mass student walkout. A politician in Maine has to abandon his candidacy after insulting two of them. And, miraculously, they get legislators in Florida „ the Gunshine State „ to defy the NRA and pass gun-control legislation. One cant help but be proud. Also, vaguely embarrassed; these kids are only doing what their elders should have done. Protest is an expression of belief in the possibility of change. Maybe the rest of us lost that belief somewhere along the way. Now these kids are reminding us, but thats not their job. They should have been able to just be kids. That they werent „ indeed, that they almost died „ speaks to our failures. It is good that we support them now with our prayers, presence and treasure. But that doesnt mitigate the failure. This never should have become ordinary. Ask Beth Gonzalez, whose daughter Emma is one of the most recognizable faces in the movement. Shes thankful people are standing behind her child. But as she told 60 MinutesŽ: We should have been in front of her. I should have been in front of her. All adults ... we shouldve dealt with this 20 years ago.ŽFROM THE LEFTParkland kids are rewriting the playbook Leonard Pitts Old dogs care about you even when you make mistakes. God bless little children while they're still too young to hate.Ž When he moved away, Hall found his pen and copied down that line: Old dogs and children and watermelon wine.Ž We got my first dog when I was 4. It was a mixed-breed female, fawn colored and a tad larger than a beagle. We named her Tippy because of her whitetipped tail. I had her from age 4 to 18. Virtually all of my boyhood experiences were shared with this dog. No matter what kind of a day I had in school, athletics or personal relationships, Tippy was always there to greet me, wagging her tail and wanting to be acknowledged. The day she died, she had ventured into some nearby woods to die as dogs sometimes do. I found her and we spent her final hours together. As I stroked her head and body, knowing her time had come, a flood of precious memories flowed through my mind and matched the tears streaming down my cheeks. The song was correct: Old dogs care about you even when you make mistakes.Ž The line, God bless little children while they're still too young to hate,Ž was best illustrated when our oldest son was in kindergarten. He walked about six blocks to school in 1965 in a small town when it was still safe to walk unaccompanied. Many days he would come home from school and tell my wife about one of his classmates who would join him at about the halfway point. He would talk about what she wore, how her hair was arranged and other personal observations, always positive. It was not until one very rainy day that my wife drove to pick him up that she saw the classmate he had been describing for weeks. She was black, but he never saw color in all of his descriptions of her to my wife. I thought at the time, how wonderful it would be if we never outgrew that color blind aspect of young children. Thankfully, he never outgrew being color blind nor did his brother and sister. I've addressed old dogs and children but watermelon wine is unknown to me as it was to Hall. However, I will substitute watermelon rindŽ for watermelon wine.Ž Few things as a boy were as satisfying with family or friends as sharing one or more watermelons, eating as much of that sweet red melon right down to the rind. The one sad aspect of the old man's observations in Hall's poignant song was that he seemingly missed the experience or value of the love of a woman in his life. Both Hall and I were blessed with experiencing that love. But as I turn 80 I can fully relate to his feeling for old dogs and children and for me ... watermelon, down to the rind. SLOANFrom Page B1in the interest of selling more guns. They now lobby for lax gun regulations, while telling people the government is going to take their guns away. More than 20 years of NRA-backed legislation has brought about this carnage. Under Federal Law (1996-Dickey Amendment) the CDC could no longer use funds to study deaths from gun violence. The NRA feared the information could be used for gun regulations. The Federal Assault Weapons Ban of 1994 was not renewed in 2004, under the Republican-controlled House and Senate. In 2011 under Governor Rick Scott, local governments in Florida were banned from creating and enforcing their own gun ordinances. The NRA supported Docs v. Glocks, a Florida GOP legislature that banned doctors from asking patients about guns in their homes, so they won't advise gun safety to new parents. The GOP spent $1.1 million in legal fees to support this unconstitutional bill. First, Florida passed the stand-your-ground law in 2005, then stand your ground on steroids was signed into law June 2017 by Gov. Scott, requiring prosecutors to disprove the defendants' self-defense in a pretrial. In February 2017, U.S. Rep. Dennis Ross, Rep. Daniel Webster and Senator Marco Rubio „ all A-rated by the NRA „ voted to allow those deemed "adjudicated to be incompetent" by the Social Security administration the right to purchase guns. It was signed into law by President Trump, whose campaign received $30 million from the NRA. After the shooting deaths of 17 students and teachers at Marjory Stoneman Douglas High School in Parkland, students and parents are demanding gun control legislation. In response, Florida passed a bill that covers waiting periods, background checks, increasing the minimum age to 21 for buying a rifle, arming school employees, bans of bump stocks but nowhere in this bill is a ban on the sale of assault weapons or large-capacity magazines, which were used in this massacre. President Trump spoke of bans on assault weapons but is now talking about background checks and mental health. The U.S. House bill would turn our schools into fortresses but do nothing to ban the weapons of war used in this shooting. Since our federal and state legislature have refused to address the actual carnage in our country from gun violence and hate crimes, voters must look to candidates who will work to unite us for the benefit and safety of everyone. Stop the NRA propaganda. Our government isnt going to confiscate more than 300 million guns from law-abiding citizens in this country, nor are gun owners going to win a war against our military. Support legislation that bans assault weapons, large-capacity magazines and commonsense gun regulations to protect the citizens of this country from the lawlessness and greed of the NRA. Its time for NRA lobbyists, such as Floridas Marion Hammer, to retire and for the carnage to end. WEAVERFrom Page B1

PAGE 13 | Sunday, March 25, 2018 B3 TRAVEL ByRebeccaEvansWhereTraveler.comNowthatitsspring,its timetoenjoytheoutdoors. Howaboutcombining sunshineandbreezewith adeliciousmealatoneof themanypatiorestaurantsinthePhoenixarea?PizzeriaBiancoPizzeriaBiancoisagreat placetoeataftervisiting theworld-classexhibits attheArizonaScience Center.SetinPhoenixs historicHeritageSquare, thisfamouslocalehasall thecharmofthe1800s, whentheareawasbuilt. Patiodinerscanenjoythe tree-linedpathwaysborderedbygrass,manicured hedgesandbougainvillea. Forlunchthemenu includeswood-firedartisanalpizzas,sandwiches andsalads,allprepared withfresh,organictomatoes.Dontmissthesavory antipasti,alargeplate ofroastedvegetables, soppressataandaminieggplantparmigiana.A fineselectionofwines,as wellasfull-bodiedcoffee,completethemeal. 623E.AdamsSt.,Phoenix;602-258-8300, pizzeriabianco.comPradoExperienceSpainat PradoatOmniScottsdale Resort&SpaatMontelucia.Togettothepatio,go throughthemainrestaurantwithitsSpanishmasters-inspiredpaintingsand itsMoroccan-influenced, colorful,exoticpillowson comfycouches.Thepatio offersabreathtakingview ofapalatialSpanishgarden,completewithceramic tiles,fountains,orangeand cypresstrees,flowersand shadypathways.Thefood equalsthequalityofthe scene.Foranappetizer,try thelobsteravocadosalad, delicatelyspiced.Themenu alsoincludestapas,paella, steakandcalamari.4949 E.LincolnDrive,Scottsdale;480-627-3020, scottsdale-montelucia/ dining/pradoTheFarmatSouthMountainSitsurroundedbyrows ofvegetables,herbsand flowers;alargepecan grove;andhappyfamilies anddogsenjoyingsoothingsunshineandasoft breeze.TheFarmatSouth Mountainsidyllicspace includesthreeplacesto eat.MorningGloryCaf isopenforbreakfastand lunch.Themenuincludes omelettes,eggs,pastriesandfreshfruit. TheFarmKitchenisa casualplacewherecustomersorderatthecounter andcansitoutsideatcaf orpicnictables.Thisis theperfectplacetotake youngchildrenwhowant toeatfastandthenplay outsidewhileparentseat. Quiessenceisafinediningrestaurantforromanticevenings.Aftereating exploreBotanica,ashop thatsellshandmadejewelry,soaps,lotionsand gourmetfoods.6106S. 32ndSt.,Phoenix;602276-6360,thefarmatsouthmountain.comCant-misspatiorestaurantsinPhoenixPradoatOmniScottsdaleResort&SpaatMontelucia.[COURTESY OMNISCOTTSDALERESORT&SPAATMONTELUCIA] ByGillianGloverWhereTraveler.comAtruepictureofNorth Floridasvisual-arts scenecanbepainted bestwithawidebrush. Housedineverythingfromcontemporaryurbanloftstofunky beachsidecottagestostate-ofthe-artexhibitionspaces,the areasartgalleriesofferafull spectrumofpaintings,photographs,sculptureandcrafts. Manygalleriesarewithin walkingdistanceofeach other,andorganizedartwalks heldmonthlyareperhapsthe bestwaytoexperienceallthe FirstCoasthastooffer. AmeliaIsland Hometoseveralupscalegalleriesandtalentedartists, theislandsSecondSaturday ArtrageousArtwalkfocuseson CentreStreetinseasideFernandinaBeach.Enjoygreatart, goodconversation,appetizersandwineasyouadmire photography,pottery,copper, metal,stainedglass,watercolors,acrylics,oilsandbatik. StartthenightatIslandArt AssociationGallery, acooperative withsome50memberswho showworksinavarietyof media.OtherparticipatinggalleriesincludeShadyLadiesand BlueDoorArtists,whichyoull recognizebythebrightblue doorandfunkypaintedstairs. TheArtwalkrunsfrom5to8 p.m.AprilthroughSeptember. Jacksonville AtDowntownVisionsFirst WednesdayArtWalk,some 8,000artenthusiaststurnout eachmonthtovisitdozensofgalleries,museums,restaurantsand barsindowntownJacksonville from5to9p.m.HemmingPark hostsaplethoraofartistsseekingtoshowandselltheirworks. Shopamixofunique,handmadeitems„frompaintingsto jewelry„craftedbyemerging andestablishedartists.ThePen Crafterpeddleshandmadewriting instruments;OffensiveMesells paintingsandprintsofpop-culture-inspiredpieces(thinkStar WarsŽcharactersandsuperheroesdoneinbrightcolors);andPandorasBoxessells,youguessed it,boxes,craftedfromdomestic andexoticwoodsfromaround theworld.Youllalsofindlive musicandDJsetsatthePark, plusyogaclassesthatwelcome alllevels.AKidZoneonLaura Streetfeaturesinteractivemural art,magic,musicandmore. JacksonvilleBeach EverysecondTuesdayofthe monthbringstheJaxBeach ArtWalk,from5to9p.m.The family-friendlyeventtakes placealongFirstStreet,from BeachBoulevardNorthtoFifth AvenueNorth.Dozensoftalentedlocalartistssetuptheir waresalongsidebusinesseslikeBeachsideSwimwearandtheShim ShamRoom,manyofwhichoffer specialsandlivemusicbylocal musiciansduringtheevent. NorthBeach InthecoastalcitiesofAtlantic BeachandNeptuneBeach,the NorthBeachesArtWalksetsup shopeverythirdThursdayfrom 5to9p.m.Theevent,which recentlycelebratedits10th anniversary,isheldatmultiple venues,includingArc hwayGallery,FirstStreetGallery andAdele GrageCulturalCenter,wherea differentartistisfeaturedevery month.Over55localartists„ fromwoodworkerstojewelry designers„andliveperformerssharetheirtalentseach month,turningthestreetsof theBeachesTownCenterinto anoceanofartandcreativity. St.Augustine Atonetimeintheearly20th century,thecitywashometothe largestartcolonyintheSouth. Today,theAncientCitysFirst FridayArtWalkinvitesartloverstovisiteclecticgalleriesand enjoynewexhibits,refreshments andliveentertainmentfrom5to 9p.m.Foundedandsponsored bytheArtGalleriesofSaintAugustine,thepopulareventwinds throughthehistoricdowntown andconsistsofover25participatinggalleriesrepresentingover 450artists.Findeverything fromclassicalandmodernart toceramicsandtextilescreated bylocalandnationalartists.Experiencethe sceneatFloridas FirstCoast Walkofart VisitorscheckoutvendorsatdowntownJacksonvilles FirstWednesdayArtWalk.[COURTESYVISITJACKSONVILLE] Butter“eldGarageArt GalleryinSt.Augustine.[GLENNHASTINGS/COURTESY FLORIDASHISTORICCOAST.COM]


B4 Sunday, March 25, 2018 | OUR SCHOOLS Tom McNiff, editor 352-365-8250 tom.mcniff@dailycommercial.comStaff Report LEESBURG „ Author, edu-cator and eighth-generation Floridian Diane Roberts brings her razor-sharp commentary to the Beacon Salon Speaker Series season at 7 p.m. on April 17 at Beacon College.Roberts, a professor of English at Florida State Uni-versity in Tallahassee „ and a fervent Seminoles fan „ will explore 21st Century Tribalism: How College Football Explains America.Ž Her talk is based on her latest book, Tribal: College Football and the Secret Heart of America,Ž which tackles the controver-sies plaguing college athletics, tracing the dubious historical unde rpinnings of Americans most popular sport, offering a visceral and often funny anal-ysis of its tribal thrills and deep contradictions,Ž according to addition to Tribal, Roberts has penned several other books focused on Florida and southern rhythms. These include: "Dream State: Eight Generations of Swamp Lawyers," "Conquistadors," "Confederate Daughters," "Banana Republicans," and "Other Florida Wildlife;" "Faulkner and Southern Wom-anhood;" and "The Myth of Aunt Jemima: White Women Representing Black Women: Representation of Race and Region."She also has carved out a niche as a commentator on NPRs Weekend Edition Sunday. She contributes to The Tampa Bay Times as a political columnist and pro-duces documentaries for BBC Radio in London.Roberts closes out the inau-gural season of the Beacon Salon Speaker Series. The April event will be staged at the Student Center, 118 East Main Street in Leesburg. Beacon Salon events are free and open to the public. Free heavy hors d'oeuvres are served. Registration is required at Bea-conCollege. edu/Salon.NPR pundit Diane Roberts to speak at Beacon in AprilAuthor, educator and eighth-generation Floridian Diane Roberts brings her razor-sharp commentary to the Beacon Salon Speaker Series season at 7 p.m. on April 17 at Beacon College. [SUBMITTED] Staff ReportElementary students in Sumter participated in the first LEGO League Jr. 2018 season expo at Lake Panasoffkee Elementary School in February.In the Aqua Adventure Challenge, 76 students were challenged to find where the water we use in our daily life comes from and what happens on its way to us.Each year, First LEGO League Jr. presents a new and exciting challenge to ignite the creativity of elementary aged children. Each team of up to six children begins the exploration of this real-world theme with a LEGO Education Inspire Model. Using this model as a starting point, they design a new model with LEGO elements. As they work, they learn basic engineering and programming skills with LEGO Education WeDO and apply those concepts to make their model move. Teams also document their work in an engineering notebook and share their journey through a team Show Me Poster.Sumter County Schools received funding to bring this program to elementary schools through the United State Foundation for Inspiration and Recognition of Science and Technology (FIRST).Teams from each of Sumters elementary schools participated in the 12-week program with the encouragement and support of their teacher coaches.What a great opportunity for our students to learn outside the box with a live, hands-on experience,Ž Sumter Superintendent Rich-ard Shirley said.Coaches for this season were Shelby Burbank, Laura Gorham, Lauren Duckworth, Stephen Rockey, Maribel Vera, Pamela Evans, Tracy Gandy, Paige Rotarius and Darlene Lanham.During the Expo teams shared their water solutions with other teams and with reviewers who assigned awards.The district will host another expo with a new group of students in May at Webster Elementary School.Hands-on learningStaff ReportSouth Sumter Middle School has been named an AVID National Demonstra-tion School, the first school in the Sumter County district to earn the distinction.AVID (Advancement Via Individual Determination) isa college-readiness system designed to narrow the achievement gap between the lowestand highestperforming students by supporting students to be successful in academically rigorous coursework to ensure college and career readiness. As a demonstration school, South Sumter will be visited by educators as a center for teaching and learning.Our school district is so proud of this accomplishment by the South Sumter Middle School students, teachers, staff and administrators,"School Superintendent Richard Shirley said. "To be nationally recognized as an AVID demonstration school is an amazing accomplishment and speaks well for the lead-ership at the school level and commitment of South Sumter Middle School staff to fully adopt this research-based program to help students reach even higher goals.ŽMembers from AVID Centers National Validation Team included Shanda Martin, Christie McMullen and Phil Pautienus. The AVID Center team spent the day at South Sumter listening to the leadership presentation, observing students and teachers in the classrooms, participating in the Student/Parent/Teacher/AVID Tutor Panel, and then ended with a celebration and announcement of the AVID National Demonstration School Status.Being 1 of only 9 middle schools in the state of Florida to earn National Demonstration status, coupled with recognition as a Schoolwide Site of Distinction, is an exciting, and well deserved accomplishment for our students, staff, parents, and community who have worked so hard for this achievement," said South Sumter Principal Allen Shirley. "To have a global organization, like AVID, rec-ognize the great things going on at our school, and refer to us as a center for teaching and learning is humbling.ŽAVID Demonstration Schools undergo a rigorous validation process and are required to be revalidated every few years to ensure high levels of implementa-tion, with quality and fidelity to AVID strategies schoolwide. At an AVID National Demonstration School, visitors can observe evidence of student achievement; strong and committed leadership to college readiness for all students at both school and district levels; committed team of trained AVID educa-tors dedicated to successful implementation of the AVID College Readiness System; models for excellent inquirybased AVID tutorials, both in the AVID Elective and content classrooms.South Sumter Middle named AVID demonstration schoolSumter County Schools employees, from left, Summer Bisignano (district of“ ce), David Williams (school board member), Allen Shirley (SSMS), Richard Shirley (superintendent), Jennifer Wyatt (SSMS), Amanda Woythaler (SSMS), Cindy Simmons (SSMS), Phil Pautienus (AVID Center), Deanna Strickland (SSMS), Joel Camp (SSMS), Debbie Mof“ tt (district of“ ce) and Jennifer Boyett (school board member). [SUBMITTED] Staff ReportThe Sumter County School Board recently announced that Helen Christian received the 2018 National Association of Federal Education Program Administrators State Lead-ership Award. Christian, director of Ele-mentary Education for the Sumter County School Dis-trict, represented the state of Florida at the NAFEPA conference in Washington, D.C. on March 19.I am truly humbled to be able to represent the hard work of all of the educators in Florida by receiving this award,Ž said Christian. My goal is to support stu-dents, teachers, and families by providing guidance and resources.ŽChristian is a graduate of the Sumter County School District and became a teacher at Webster Elemen-tary in 1988, then became its principal in 2003. She has experience working in many of the Sumter schools as a teacher, assistant prin-cipal and principal. District officials described her as someone who cares for students, coworkers and the community with respect and dignity and is a great asset to the school district as well as the local community.We are very proud that Mrs. Christian not only rep-resented the state of Florida during the NAFEPA confer-ence but the entire Sumter County School District,Ž said Superintendent Richard A. Shirley. This award exemplifies her hard work, dedication, and commitment to ensuring equitable funding and positive results for all students.ŽChristian earned her bach-elor of science in education from the University of Cen-tral Florida and master of science in educational lead-ership from Nova Southern University. She continues to be a leader in the state of Florida through her leader-ship on the Board of Florida Association of State and Federal Education Program Administrators and has a proven history of raising academic achievement and a deep concern for assisting schools in meeting the aca-demic goals of their students as well as providing a safe learning environment.Christian receives State Leadership AwardHelen Christian receives the 2018 National Association of Federal Education Program Administrators State Leadership Award. [SUBMITTED] Sumter elementary students participate in LEGO League Jr. expoThe models created by students in the LEGO League 2018 challenge allowed students to explore basic engineering concepts. [SUBMITTED] Students perform an engineering activity during the LEGO League 2018 event. [SUBMITTED]

PAGE 15 | Sunday, March 25, 2018 C1 SPORTS BASEBALL | C4NATIONAL LEAGUE SEASON PREVIEW Paul Jenkins, Sports editor 352-365-8204 paul.jenkins@dailycommercial.comBy Frank Jolleyfrank.jolley@dailycommercial.comCLERMONT „ Lacrosse is one of the oldest sports known to man, with origins dating back nearly 1,000 years.But in Lake County, lacrosse is just in its infancy.At the high school level, only three area schools field teams for boys and girls. Lake Minneola, East Ridge and Montverde Academy have boys programs, while Lake Minneola, East Ridge and South Lake field teams for girls. However, a relatively small but dedicated fan base, along South Lake County schools join growing lacrosse boomPicking up sticksPlayers dash toward the ball during a lacrosse match between East Ridge High School and Lake Minneola High School in Clermont on March 15. [PHOTOS BY PAUL RYAN / CORRESPONDENT] Lake Minneolas Kevin Ray (12) carries the ball during a lacrosse match against East Ridge in Clermont on March 15. By Paul Jenkinspaul.jenkins@dailycommercial.comSpring break wasnt all that much of a break for the Tava-res boys weightlifting team.Instead, the Bulldogs used the time off from school to get in the gym early and put in two to three hours a day of work.Tavares enjoyed the fruits of all that labor on Saturday when the Bulldogs won the Class 1A-Region 5 title at Key-stone Heights.Tavares got weight-class wins from Christian Kilfoyle (119), Kaleb Leafers (129), Zachary Money (154), Andrew Todtenhagen (169) and Niko-las Gonzalez (183) to edge Keystone Heights 57-52.Im very, very proud of these kids,Ž Tavares coach DJ Fernandez said. Its been two years in the making. I started being the head coach for weightlifting two years ago and the team was mostly juniors and sophomores. They just trusted the process and put in the work to get to this point. The kids are just ecstatic.ŽAlso posting strong finishes for Tavares were Kamron Pat-terson (139) and John Douglas (unlimited) placing second, Gabriel Albright (119) and Jef-frey Lambert finishing third, Adan Leal (230) placing fourth and Alex Gross (139) placing sixth.Tavares wins weightli ing regional See LACROSSE, C6A er two wins Saturday, No. 1 spot in the world isnt far o By Doug FergusonThe Associated PressAUSTIN, Texas „ Justin Thomas won two matches Saturday to reach the semifinals of the Dell Tech-nologies Match Play.One more and he gets to No. 1 in the world.Thomas made quick work of Si Woo Kim in the morn-ing, and then trailed for the first time all week against Kyle Stanley „ just not for long. Thomas won three straight holes to start the back nine, made a 6-foot par putt to stay in control and closed out Stanley, 2-and-1.Dustin Johnson didnt win a match this week and will not get any world ranking points. That means Thomas only has to reach the championship match today to become the seventh American to reach No. 1.In his way was Bubba Watson, who is back to playing like a two-time Masters champion.It will and would be a great accomplishment,Ž Thomas said. But Im just worried about trying to beat Bubba Watson tomorrow.ŽWatson made all the key putts in a battle of Georgia southpaws when he beat Brian Harman in the morn-ing, and then he turned a tight match into a runaway against Kiradech Aphibarn-rat by winning five of six holes on the back nine for a 5-and-3 victory.That put Watson, who won last month at Riviera, in the semifinals for the first time since his Match Play debut in 2011.Alex Noren extended his run at Austin Country Club by winning for the ninth time in his last 10 matches. His only loss was to Johnson a year ago in the quarterfinals, and he needed only 31 holes to beat Patrick Reed and Cameron Smith of Australia.Noren and Thomas are the only semifinalists who have not lost a match this week.Kevin Kisner reached the semifinals with a big putt and a big blowout. He made a birdie on the 18th hole to beat Matt Kuchar, and then matched the shortest match of the week with an 8-and-6 victory over Ian Poulter, who was disappointed for more than just losing.Probably didnt see that one coming,Ž Kisner said. I thought it was going to be a difficult match. Obvi-ously, Ians match-play record speaks for itself. I got off to a good start making a few birdies. He made a few mistakes, and I was able to capitalize on those. And things just snowballed from there.ŽThomas reaches semi nals in AustinThe Tavares boys weightlifting team pose after winning the Class 1A-Region 5 title on Saturday in Keystone Heights. [SUBMITTED] See TAVARES, C7 See THOMAS, C7By Paul NewberryThe Associated PressATLANTA „ Sister Jean and the Loyola Ramblers are headed to the Final Four.This improbable NCAA Tournament just took its cra-ziest turn yet.Ben Richardson scored 23 points and 11th-seeded Loyola romped to a 78-62 victory over Kansas State on Saturday night, capping off a remarkable run through the bracket-bust-ing South Regional.The Ramblers (32-5) matched the lowest-seeded team ever to reach the Final Four, join-ing LSU (1986), George Mason (2006) and VCU (2011). Those other three all lost in the national semifinals.Dont bet against Loyola, which emerged from a regional that produced a staggering array of upsets. The South became the first regional in the tournament history to have the top four seeds „ including overall No. 1 Virginia „ knocked out on the opening weekend.In the end, it was the Ram-blers cutting down the nets.After three close calls, this one was downright easy.Final Four! Final Four!Ž the scarf-clad faithful from Chicago chanted as the final seconds ticked off.Loyola continued to be inspired by its 98-year-old team chaplain, Sister Jean Dolores-Schmidt, who led a prayer in the locker room before the game, then was pushed onto the court in her wheelchair to join the celebra-tion when it was done. Joining the celebration were Jerry Harkness and other members of the Ramblers 1963 national championship team, which played one of the most socially significant games in college basketball history on its way to the title.Ramblin On: Loyola-Chicago reaches Final Four with 7862 winSee RAMBLERS, C7


C2 Sunday, March 25, 2018 | SCOREBOARD HOW TO REACH USPaul Jenkins, Sports Editor Email: Phone: 352-365-8204SPORTS RESULTSSchools or coaches can report game results by calling 352-365-8204. Submissions also can be emailed to Results submitted after 9:30 p.m. may not appear in the next days edition of the Daily Commercial.SPORTS ON TVAUTO RACING 2 p.m. FS1 „ NASCAR, Monster Energy Series, STP 500, at Ridgeway, Va. BOWLING 2 p.m. ESPN „ PBA Tour, Roth/ Holman Doubles Championship, at Columbus, Ohio COLLEGE BASEBALL 1 p.m. ESPN2 „ LSU at Vanderbilt COLLEGE BASKETBALL 2:20 p.m. CBS „ NCAA Tournament, East Regional, “ nal, Villanova vs. Texas Tech, at Boston 5:09 p.m. CBS „ NCAA Tournament, Midwest Regional, “ nal, Duke vs. Kansas, at Omaha, Neb. COLLEGE HOCKEY 4 p.m. ESPN2 „ NCAA Tournament, Northeast Regional, “ nal, Cornell-Boston U. winner vs. MichiganNortheastern winner, at Worcester, Mass. COLLEGE SOFTBALL 7 p.m. ESPN2 „ Texas A&M at Florida GOLF 10 a.m. GOLF „ PGA Tour, WGC-Dell Technologies Match Play, semi“ nals, at Austin, Texas 2:30 p.m. GOLF „ PGA Tour, Corales Puntacana Resort & Club Championship, “ nal round, at Punta Cana, Dominican Republic 3 p.m. NBC „ PGA Tour, WGCDell Technologies Match Play, “ nals, at Austin, Texas 5 p.m. GOLF „ Champions Tour, Rapiscan Systems Classic, “ nal round, at Biloxi, Miss. 7 p.m. GOLF „ LPGA Tour, Kia Classic, “ nal round, at Carlsbad, Calif. MLB BASEBALL 1 p.m. MLB „ N.Y. Yankees vs. Tampa Bay, at Port Charlotte 9 p.m. MLB „ L.A. Dodgers at L.A. Angels NBA BASKETBALL 1 p.m. NBA „ Cleveland at Brooklyn 6 p.m. NBA „ New York at Washington 8:30 p.m. NBA „ Utah at Golden State NHL HOCKEY 12:30 p.m. NBC „ Philadelphia at Pittsburgh 7:30 p.m. NBCSN „ Boston at Minnesota RUGBY 10 a.m. NBCSN „ English Premiership, Leicester Tigers vs. Wasps RUNNING Noon NBCSN „ IAAF, Half-Marathon Championships, at Valencia, Spain (taped) SKIING 11:30 p.m. NBCSN „ Alpine skiing, U.S. Championships, at Sun Valley, Idaho (sameday tape) WINTER SPORTS 3 p.m. NBCSN „ Curling, Women's World Championship: Gold Medal match, at North Bay, Ontario WOMEN'S COLLEGE BASKETBALL Noon ESPN „ NCAA Tournament, Lexington, Ky. Regional “ nal, Oregon St. vs. Louisville 7:30 p.m. ESPN „ NCAA Tournament, Kansas City, Mo. Regional “ nal, Mississippi St. vs. UCLA AUTO RACING NASCAR MONSTER ENERGY STP 500 LINEUPSaturday qualifying, ccd.; race Sunday At Martinsville Speedway Martinsville, Va. Lap length: 0.526 miles Car number in parentheses 1. (78) Martin Truex Jr., Toyota. 2. (18) Kyle Busch, Toyota. 3. (22) Joey Logano, Ford. 4. (2) Brad Keselowski, Ford. 5. (12) Ryan Blaney, Ford. 6. (11) Denny Hamlin, Toyota. 7. (42) Kyle Larson, Chevrolet. 8. (4) Kevin Harvick, Ford. 9. (14) Clint Bowyer, Ford. 10. (10) Aric Almirola, Ford. 11. (41) Kurt Busch, Ford. 12. (3) Austin Dillon, Chevrolet. 13. (20) Erik Jones, Toyota. 14. (31) Ryan Newman, Chevrolet. 15. (21) Paul Menard, Ford. 16. (88) Alex Bowman, Chevrolet. 17. (17) Ricky Stenhouse Jr., Ford. 18. (48) Jimmie Johnson, Chevrolet. 19. (43) Darrell Wallace Jr., Chevrolet. 20. (24) William Byron, Chevrolet. 21. (9) Chase Elliott, Chevrolet. 22. (37) Chris Buescher, Chevrolet. 23. (19) Daniel Suarez, Toyota. 24. (34) Michael McDowell, Ford. 25. (47) AJ Allmendinger, Chevrolet. 26. (1) Jamie McMurray, Chevrolet. 27. (6) Trevor Bayne, Ford. 28. (38) David Ragan, Ford. 29. (95) Kasey Kahne, Chevrolet. 30. (51) Harrison Rhodes, Chevrolet. 31. (32) Matt DiBenedetto, Ford. 32. (13) Ty Dillon, Chevrolet. 33. (15) Ross Chastain, Chevrolet. 34. (23) Gray Gaulding, Toyota. 35. (72) Cole Whitt, Chevrolet. 36. (00) Landon Cassill, Chevrolet. 37. (96) DJ Kennington, Toyota. 38. (55) JJ Yeley, Chevrolet. COLLEGE BASKETBALL MENS BASKETBALL NCAA TOURNAMENTAll times Eastern EAST REGIONAL At TD Garden, Boston Regional Semi“ nals FridayVillanova 90, West Virginia 78 Texas Tech 78, Purdue 65Regional Championship TodayVillanova (33-4) vs. Texas Tech (27-9), 2:20 p.m.SOUTH REGIONAL At Philips Arena, Atlanta Regional Semi“ nals March 22Loyola of Chicago 69, Nevada 68 Kansas State 61, Kentucky 58Regional Championship SaturdayLoyola of Chicago (31-5) vs. Kansas State (25-11), lateMIDWEST REGIONAL At CenturyLink Center Omaha, Neb. Regional Semi“ nals FridayKansas 80, Clemson 76 Duke 69, Syracuse 65Regional Championship TodayKansas (30-7) vs. Duke (29-7), 5:05 p.m.WEST REGIONAL At STAPLES Center, Los Angeles Regional Semi“ nals March 22Michigan 99, Texas A&M 72 Florida State 75, Gonzaga 60Regional Championship SaturdayMichigan (31-7) vs. Florida State (23-11), lateFINAL FOUR At The Alamodome, San Antonio National Semi“ nals March 31South champion vs. West champion East champion vs. Midwest championNational Championship April 2Semi“ nal winnersNATIONAL INVITATION TOURNAMENTSemi“ nals At Madison Square Garden, New York TuesdayWestern Kentucky (27-10) vs. Utah (22-11), 7 p.m. Penn State (24-13) vs. Mississippi State (25-11), 9:30 p.m.Championship ThursdaySemi“ nal winners, 8 p.m.COLLEGE BASKETBALL INVITATIONALChampionship Series (Best-of-3; x-if necessary) MondayNorth Texas (18-17) at San Francisco (21-15), 10 p.m.WednesdaySan Francisco (21-15) at North Texas (18-17), 8:30 p.m.March 30x-San Francisco (21-15) at North Texas (18-17), 7 p.m.COLLEGEINSIDER.COM TOURNAMENT Quarter“ nals March 21UIC 83, Austin Peay 81 Northern Colorado 86, San Diego 75March 22Sam Houston 76, UTSA 69SaturdayLiberty 84, Central Michigan 71Semi“ nals WednesdayUIC (19-15) at Liberty (22-14), 7 p.m. Sam Houston State (21-14) at Northern Colorado (24-12), 9 p.m.Championship March 30Semi“ nal winners, 7 p.m.NCAA DIV. II TOURNAMENTAt Sioux Falls, S.D. Championship SaturdayFerris State 71, Northern State 69NCAA WOMENS TOURNAMENT All times Eastern ALBANY REGIONAL Regional Semi“ nals Saturday At Albany, N.Y.South Carolina 79, Buffalo 63 UConn 72, Duke 59Regional Championship MondaySouth Carolina (29-6) vs. UConn (35-0), 7 p.m. SPOKANE REGIONAL Regional Semi“ nals Saturday At Spokane, Wash.Notre Dame 90, Texas A&M 84 Oregon (32-4) vs. Central Michigan (30-4), lateRegional Championship MondayNotre Dame vs. Oregon-Central Michigan winner, 9 p.m. KANSAS CITY REGIONAL Regional Semi“ nals Friday At Kansas City, Mo.Mississippi State 71, N.C. State 57 UCLA 84, Texas 75Regional Championship TodayMississippi State (35-1) vs. UCLA (27-7), 7:30 p.m. LEXINGTON REGIONAL Regional Semi“ nals Friday At Lexington, Ky.Oregon State 72, Baylor 67 Louisville 86, Stanford 59Regional Championship TodayOregon State (26-7) vs. Louisville (35-2), noonFINAL FOUR At Columbus, Ohio National Semi“ nals March 30Albany champion vs. Spokane chamion, 7 or 9:30 p.m. Kansas City champion vs. Lexington champion, 7 or 9:30 p.m.National Championship April 1Semi“ nal winners, 6 p.m.WOMENS NATIONAL INVITATION TOURNAMENT Third Round ThursdayIndiana 73, Purdue 51 Virginia Tech 81, Fordham 50 St. Johns 65, Duquesne 52 Alabama 61, Georgia Tech 59 South Dakota 85, Michigan State 83, OT TCU 81, New Mexico 72FridayWest Virginia 67, James Madison 55 UC Davis 71, Kansas State 69Quarter“ nals TodayUC Davis (28-6) at Indiana (20-14), 2 p.m. Alabama (20-13) at Virginia Tech (21-13), 2 p.m. St. Johns (19-14) at West Virginia (24-11), 4 p.m. TCU (22-12) at South Dakota (29-6), 7 p.m.WOMENS BASKETBALL INVITATIONAL Semi“ nals SaturdaySouth Alabama (21-12) at Yale (17-13), 5 p.m. Nevada (19-16) at Central Arkansas (24-9), 6 p.m.Championship Wednesday or ThursdaySemi“ nals winner, TBANCAA WOMENS DIV. II TOURNAMENTAt Sioux Falls, S.D. Championship FridayCentral Missouri 66, Ashland 52 PRO BASKETBALL NBAAll times EasternEASTERN CONFERENCEAtlantic Division W L PCT. GBx-Toronto 54 19 .740 „ x-Boston 49 23 .681 4 Philadelphia 41 30 .577 12 New York 26 47 .356 28 Brooklyn 23 50 .315 31Southeast Division W L Pct GBWashington 40 32 .556 „ Miami 39 34 .534 1 Charlotte 32 41 .438 8 Orlando 21 51 .292 19 Atlanta 21 52 .288 19Central Division W L Pct GBx-Cleveland 43 29 .597 „ Indiana 42 31 .575 1 Milwaukee 38 34 .528 5 Detroit 32 40 .444 11 Chicago 24 48 .333 19 WESTERN CONFERENCESouthwest Division W L Pct GBy-Houston 58 14 .806 „ San Antonio 43 30 .589 15 New Orleans 43 30 .589 15 Dallas 22 50 .306 36 Memphis 19 53 .264 39Northwest Division W L Pct GBPortland 44 28 .611 „ Oklahoma City 44 30 .595 1 Minnesota 42 31 .575 2 Utah 41 32 .562 3 Denver 40 33 .548 4Paci“ c Division W L Pct GBy-Golden State 54 18 .750 „ L.A. Clippers 38 34 .528 16 L.A. Lakers 31 40 .437 22 Sacramento 24 49 .329 30 Phoenix 19 54 .260 35 x-clinched playoff berth; y-won division PRO HOCKEY NHLEASTERN CONFERENCEAtlantic Division GP W L OT PTS GF GA x-Tampa Bay 74 51 19 4 106 271 211 x-Boston 73 46 17 10 102 243 188 Toronto 74 44 23 7 95 251 210 Florida 72 37 28 7 81 219 222 Montreal 75 27 36 12 66 188 237 Detroit 74 27 36 11 65 189 229 Ottawa 73 26 36 11 63 201 257 Buffalo 74 23 39 12 58 173 243Metropolitan Division GP W L OT PTS GF GA Washington 74 43 24 7 93 230 217 Pittsburgh 75 42 27 6 90 246 229 Columbus 75 42 28 5 89 214 206 Philadelphia 75 38 25 12 88 226 223 New Jersey 74 38 28 8 84 223 224 Carolina 74 32 31 11 75 203 237 N.Y. Rangers 74 32 34 8 72 214 240 N.Y. Islanders 74 31 33 10 72 241 270WESTERN CONFERENCE Central Division GP W L OT PTS GF GA x-Nashville 73 48 15 10 106 238 183 Winnipeg 74 45 19 10 100 245 192 Minnesota 73 41 24 8 90 227 210 Colorado 75 41 26 8 90 239 218 St. Louis 74 41 28 5 87 207 195 Dallas 75 38 29 8 84 214 204 Chicago 75 30 36 9 69 211 233Paci“ c Division GP W L OT PTS GF GA Vegas 75 47 21 7 101 250 204 San Jose 75 43 23 9 95 232 203 Los Angeles 75 41 27 7 89 219 187 Anaheim 75 38 24 13 89 212 200 Calgary 76 35 31 10 80 205 231 Edmonton 74 33 36 5 71 214 236 Arizona 74 25 38 11 61 184 237 Vancouver 75 26 40 9 61 193 246 x-clinched playoff spot; 2 points for a win, 1 for OT loss. Top three teams in each division and two wild cards per conference advance to playoffs GOLF INTERNATIONAL FEDERATION OF PGA TOURSWORLD GOLF CHAMPIONSHIP DELL TECHNOLOGIES MATCH PLAYSaturday at Austin Country Club, Austin, Texas Yardage: 7,108. Par: 71 (seedings in parentheses)Fourth RoundBubba Watson (35), United States, def. Brian Harman (18), U.S., 2 and 1. Kiradech Aphibarnrat (28), Thailand, def. Charles Howell III (59), U.S., 1 up. Kyle Stanley (45), U.S., def. Sergio Garcia (7), Spain, 3 and 1. Justin Thomas (2), U.S., def. Si Woo Kim (50), South Korea, 6 and 5. Cameron Smith (46), Australia, def. Tyrrell Hatton (12), England, 2 and 1. Alex Noren (13), Sweden, def. Patrick Reed (19), U.S., 5 and 3. Ian Poulter (58), England, def. Louis Oosthuizen (25), South Africa, 2 and 1. Kevin Kisner (32), U.S., def. Matt Kuchar (16), U.S., 1 up.Quarter“ nalsBubba Watson (35), United States, def. Kiradech Aphibarnrat (28), Thailand, 5 and 3. Justin Thomas (2), U.S., def. Kyle Stanley (45), U.S., 2 and 1. Alex Noren (13), Sweden, def. Cameron Smith (46), Australia, 4 and 2. Kevin Kisner (32), U.S., def. Ian Poulter (58), England, 8 and 6.Third Round FridayMarc Leishman (11), Australia, halved with Branden Grace (23), South Africa. Bubba Watson (35), United States, halved with Julian Suri (64), U.S. Brian Harman (18), U.S., def. Rory McIlroy (6), Northern Ireland, 5 and 3. Peter Uihlein (57), U.S., def. Jhonattan Vegas (44), Venezuela, 4 and 3. Phil Mickelson (14), U.S., def. Rafa Cabrera Bello (17), Spain, 1 up. Charles Howell III (59), U.S., def. Satoshi Kodaira (40), Japan, 2 and 1. Kiradech Aphibarnrat (28), Thailand, def. Jon Rahm (3), Spain, 4 and 3. Chez Reavie (43), U.S., halved with Keegan Bradley (63), U.S.. Matt Fitzpatrick (31), England, def. Paul Casey (10), England, 3 and 2. Kyle Stanley (45), U.S., def. Russell Henley (51), U.S., 1 up. Sergio Garcia (7), Spain, def. Xander Schauffele (20), U.S., 3 and 1. Dylan Frittelli (41), South Africa, def. Shubhankar Sharma (62), India, 1 up. Gary Woodland (24), U.S., def. Pat Perez (15), U.S., 1 up. Si Woo Kim (50), South Korea, def. Webb Simpson (37), U.S., 2 up. Justin Thomas (2), U.S., def. Francesco Molinari (21), Italy, 7 and 5. Patton Kizzire (48), U.S., def. Luke List (60), U.S., 4 and 2. Charley Hoffman (22), U.S., def. Tyrrell Hatton (12), England, 3 and 2. Brendan Steele (36), U.S., def. Alexander Levy (55), France, 3 and 1. Patrick Cantlay (30), U.S., def. Hideki Matsuyama (5), Japan, 4 and 3. Cameron Smith (46), Australia, halved with Yusaku Miyazato (53), Japan. Alex Noren (13), Sweden, def. Tony Finau (29), U.S., 1 up. Thomas Pieters (39), Belgium, halved with Kevin Na (61), U.S.. Patrick Reed (19), U.S., def. Jordan Spieth (4), U.S., 2 and 1. Charl Schwartzel (49), South Africa, def. Li Haotong (34), China, 3 and 2. Tommy Fleetwood (9), England, def. Daniel Berger (26), U.S., 2 and 1. Ian Poulter (58), England, def. Kevin Chappell (33), U.S., match conceded after 9 holes. Louis Oosthuizen (25), South Africa, def. Jason Day (8), Australia, 2 up. Jason Dufner (42), U.S., def. James Hahn (56,) U.S., 3 and 2. Matt Kuchar (16), U.S., def. Ross Fisher (27), England, 6 and 4. Yuta Ikeda (47), Japan, halved with Zach Johnson (54), U.S.. Kevin Kisner (32), U.S., def. Dustin Johnson (1), U.S., 4 and 3. Adam Hadwin (38), Canada, halved with Bernd Wiesberger (52), Austria.PGA TOURCORALES PUNTACANA RESORT & CLUB CHAMPIONSHIPSaturdays leaders at Corales Puntacana Resort & Club, Punta Cana, Dominican Republic Purse: $3 million. Yardage: 7,670; Par: 72 (36-36)Third RoundBrice Garnett 63-68-69„200 Corey Conners 64-71-67„202 Tyler McCumber 67-70-67„204 Tom Lovelady 69-68-68„205 Seamus Power 68-67-71„206 Denny McCarthy 66-69-71„206 Seungsu Han 67-67-72„206 Harris English 71-69-67„207 Kevin Tway 67-72-68„207 Troy Matteson 66-73-68„207 Martin Flores 68-71-68„207 George McNeill 67-71-69„207 Geoff Ogilvy 69-67-71„207 Keith Mitchell 66-66-75„207 Andrew Putnam 70-68-70„208 Paul Dunne 67-70-71„208 Kelly Kraft 68-69-71„208 Matt Atkins 69-67-72„208 Xinjun Zhang 66-68-74„208 Steve Wheatcroft 66-66-76„208 Retief Goosen 70-70-69„209 Fabin Gmez 69-70-70„209 Shawn Stefani 68-72-70„210 Nate Lashley 70-70-70„210 Troy Merritt 69-70-71„210 Adam Schenk 70-71-69„210LPGA TOURKIA CLASSICFridays leaders at Aviara GC, Carlsbad, Calif. Purse: $1.8 million. Yardage: 6,609; Par: 72 (36-36) (a-denotes amateur)Second RoundCristie Kerr 67-64„131 Lizette Salas 69-67„136 In-Kyung Kim 67-69„136 Hee Young Park 66-70„136 Caroline Hedwall 66-70„136 Jeong Eun Lee 68-69„137 Wei-Ling Hsu 72-66„138 Ally McDonald 71-67„138 Eun-Hee Ji 70-68„138 Carlota Ciganda 70-68„138 Danielle Kang 69-69„138 Thidapa Suwannapura 69-69„138 Cindy LaCrosse 69-69„138 So Yeon Ryu 68-70„138 Chella Choi 70-69„139 Laetitia Beck 70-69„139 Brooke M. Henderson 69-70„139 Lydia Ko 68-71„139 Ariya Jutanugarn 67-72„139 Nicole Broch Larsen 67-72„139 Shanshan Feng 72-68„140 Angela Stanford 72-68„140 Pornanong Phatlum 72-68„140 Jane Park 71-69„140 Maude-Aimee Leblanc 70-70„140 Kris Tamulis 70-70„140 Caroline Masson 70-70„140 Beatriz Recari 69-71„140 Jennifer Song 68-72„140 Mariah Stackhouse 73-68„141 Caroline Inglis 72-69„141 Tiffany Chan 72-69„141 Kim Kaufman 72-69„141 Anna Nordqvist 71-70„141 Sun Young Yoo 71-70„141 Ayako Uehara 71-70„141 Pernilla Lindberg 71-70„141 Lindsey Weaver 70-71„141 Nanna Koerstz Madsen 70-71„141 Kelly W Shon 69-72„141 Austin Ernst 69-72„141 Bronte Law 69-72„141 Mirim Lee 74-68„142 Moriya Jutanugarn 73-69„142 Katherine Kirk 73-69„142 Lindy Duncan 73-69„142 Brianna Do 72-70„142 a-Hyejin Choi 72-70„142 Sei Young Kim 72-70„142 Brittany Lang 71-71„142 Azahara Munoz 71-71„142 Inbee Park 71-71„142 Megan Khang 71-71„142 Aditi Ashok 70-72„142 Perrine Delacour 70-72„142 Jin Young Ko 70-72„142 Marina Alex 70-72„142 Charley Hull 70-72„142 Sarah Jane Smith 74-69„143 Amelia Lewis 74-69„143 Mi Jung Hur 74-69„143 Lee-Anne Pace 74-69„143 Emma Talley 72-71„143 Michelle Wie 71-72„143 Mina Harigae 71-72„143 Jenny Shin 71-72„143 Peiyun Chien 70-73„143 Kassidy Teare 70-73„143 Angel Yin 75-69„144 Amy Olson 74-70„144 Luna Sobron 73-71„144 Ola“ a Kristinsdottir 73-71„144 Minjee Lee 73-71„144 Brittany Lincicome 72-72„144 Nasa Hataoka 72-72„144 Jing Yan 72-72„144 Wichanee Meechai 72-72„144 Morgan Pressel 71-73„144 Sydnee Michaels 71-73„144 Mel Reid 71-73„144 Lexi Thompson 70-74„144 Ryann OToole 69-75„144 Jackie Stoelting 66-78„144Failed to make the cutKarine Icher 76-69„145 Gaby Lopez 76-69„145 Jaye Marie Green 76-69„145 Mi Hyang Lee 75-70„145 Dani Holmqvist 74-71„145 Mariajo Uribe 74-71„145 Sandra Gal 73-72„145 Haeji Kang 72-73„145 Mo Martin 72-73„145 Madelene Sagstrom 71-74„145 Haru Nomura 77-69„146 Yani Tseng 75-71„146 Ashleigh Buhai 74-72„146 Tiffany Joh 74-72„146 Katie Burnett 73-73„146 Maria Hernandez 72-74„146 Jacqui Concolino 72-74„146 Paula Creamer 72-74„146 Celine Boutier 72-74„146 Sung Hyun Park 72-74„146 Rebecca Artis 71-75„146 Yu Liu 71-75„146 Anne-Catherine Tanguay 77-70„147 Jodi Ewart Shadoff 76-71„147 Emily K. Pedersen 75-72„147 Christina Kim 74-73„147 Juli Inkster 72-75„147 Alena Sharp 71-76„147 Robynn Ree 76-72„148 Hannah Green 76-72„148 Jessica Vasilic 75-73„148 Gemma Dryburgh 73-75„148 Erynne Lee 73-75„148 Catriona Matthew 72-76„148 Georgia Hall 72-76„148 Cydney Clanton 73-76„149 Giulia Molinaro 72-77„149 Lauren Coughlin 80-70„150 Katelyn Dambaugh 79-71„150 Sherman Santiwiwatthanaphong 76-74„150 Benyapa Niphatsophon 76-74„150 Brittany Altomare 73-77„150 Maria Torres 73-77„150 Lee Lopez 77-74„151 Paige Lee 76-75„151 P.K. Kongkraphan 76-75„151 Jessy Tang 76-75„151 a-Ji-Hyun Kim 76-75„151 Beth Allen 74-77„151 Hyo Joo Kim 73-78„151 Cheyenne Woods 79-73„152 Simin Feng 78-75„153 Sandra Changkija 77-76„153 Alison Lee 76-77„153 Su Oh 74-79„153 Candie Kung 80-75„155 Celine Herbin 77-78„155 Paula Reto 77-79„156 Laura Gonzalez Escallon 77„WD Laura Davies 82„WDPGA TOUR CHAMPIONSRAPISCAN SYSTEMS CLASSICFridays leaders at Fallen Oak, Biloxi, Miss. Purse: $1.6 million. Yardage: 7,088; Par: 72First RoundJoe Durant 33-33„66 Mark Calcavecchia 36-31„67 Steve Stricker 35-33„68 Billy Mayfair 34-35„69 Billy Andrade 36-33„69 David McKenzie 35-34„69 Wes Short, Jr. 34-36„70 Glen Day 37-33„70 Jerry Kelly 35-35„70 Gene Sauers 36-34„70 Jesper Parnevik 37-33„70 Rod Spittle 38-33„71 Mike Goodes 37-34„71 Jeff Sluman 35-36„71 Todd Hamilton 39-32„71 Tommy Armour III 37-34„71 Tom Pernice Jr. 36-35„71 Michael Allen 36-35„71 Tom Lehman 35-36„71 Paul Broadhurst 37-34„71 Stephen Ames 36-35„71 Bernhard Langer 37-34„71 Kevin Johnson 37-34„71 Tom Byrum 35-37„72 Scott Parel 35-37„72 Dan Forsman 37-35„72 SOCCER MAJOR LEAGUE SOCCERAll times Eastern EASTERN CONFERENCE W L T PTS GF GA New York City FC 3 0 1 10 8 3 Columbus 2 0 1 7 5 2 Atlanta United FC 2 1 0 6 7 6 Philadelphia 1 0 1 4 2 0 New England 1 1 1 4 4 5 New York Red Bulls 1 1 0 3 4 1 Montreal 1 2 0 3 4 5 D.C. United 0 1 2 2 4 6 Orlando City 0 2 1 1 2 5 Chicago 0 2 0 0 4 6 Toronto FC 0 2 0 0 0 3 WESTERN CONFERENCE W L T PTS GF GA Los Angeles FC 2 0 0 6 6 1 Minnesota United 2 1 0 6 6 5 Sporting Kansas City 2 1 0 6 7 7 Vancouver 2 1 0 6 5 6 Houston 1 1 1 4 7 4 FC Dallas 1 0 1 4 4 1 Real Salt Lake 1 1 1 4 3 6 San Jose 1 1 0 3 5 5 Los Angeles Galaxy 1 1 0 3 3 3 Colorado 0 1 0 0 1 2 Seattle 0 2 0 0 0 4 Portland 0 2 0 0 1 6 3 points for victory, 1 point for tie ODDS PREGAME.COM LINENATIONAL BASKETBALL ASSOCIATIONTodayFAVORITE LINE O/U UNDERDOG Cleveland 6 228 at Brooklyn at Milwaukee Off Off San Antonio at Indiana 3 207 Miami Boston 6 200 at Sacra. at Washington 10 217 New York at Toronto 8 226 L.A. Clippers at Oklahoma City 3 216 Portland at Houston Off Off Atlanta Utah 3 203 at Golden StateCOLLEGE BASKETBALLTodayFAVORITE LINE UNDERDOG Villanova 6 Texas Tech Duke 3 KansasMondayat San Francisco 3 North TexasTuesdayWestern Kentucky 1 Utah Penn State 2 Mississippi StateNATIONAL HOCKEY LEAGUE TodayFAVORITE LINE UNDERDOG LINE at Pittsburgh -165 Philadelphia +155 at Winnipeg Off Nashville Off at Dallas -270 Vancouver +240 at Minnesota Off Boston Off at Edmonton Off Anaheim Off Updated odds available at TRANSACTIONS BASEBALLAmerican LeagueBOSTON RED SOX „ Traded INF Deven Marrero to Arizona for a player to be named or cash. Optioned INF Tzu-Wei Lin and LHPs Roenis Elias and Robby Scott to Pawtucket (IL). Reassigned C Dan Butler, INF Ivan De Jesus Jr. and OFs Rusney Castillo and Aneury Tavarez to minor league camp. Signed C Christian Vazquez to a three-year contract extension. CLEVELAND INDIANS „ Released RHP Carlos Torres. DETROIT RED WINGS „ Released SS Alexi Amarista. KANSAS CITY ROYALS „ Released OF Michael Saunders and RHP Ricky Nolasco. MINNESOTA TWINS „ Claimed DH Kennys Vargas off waivers from Cincinnati. NEW YORK YANKEES „ Optioned RHP Domingo German to Scranton/Wilkes-Barre (IL). Signed C Kellin Deglan to a minor league contract. TEXAS RANGERS „ Traded C Mike Ohlman to Boston for cash. Released RHP Bartolo Colon. TORONTO BLUE JAYS „ Assigned LHP Matt Dermody outright to Buffalo (IL). Released LHP Craig Breslow. Signed RHP Murphy Smith to a minor league contract.National LeagueARIZONA DIAMONDBACKS „ Designated RHP Albert Suarez for assignment. Selected the contract of RHP Fernando Salas from Reno (PCL). CINCINNATI REDS „ Optioned RHPs Jackson Stephens and Robert Stephenson to Louisville (IL). MILWAUKEE BREWERS „ Optioned RHP Junior Guerra and OFs Keon Broxton and Brett Phillips to Colorado Springs (PCL). NEW YORK METS „ Optioned RHP Zack Wheeler to minor league camp. PHILADELPHIA PHILLIES „ Released RHP Francisco Rodriguez. PITTSBURGH PIRATES „ Optioned OF Jordan Luplow and C Jacob Stallings to Indianapolis (IL). Reassigned RHPs Tyler Jones and Richard Rodriguez to minor league camp. WASHINGTON NATIONALS „ Optioned RHP Austin Adams, C Pedro Severino and OF Andrew Stevenson to Syracuse (IL). Reassigned LHPs Tim Collins and Tommy Milone, RHPs Edwin Jackson and Christopher Smith, INF Chris Dominguez, C Spencer Kieboom and OF Moises Sierra to minor league camp. Released INF Reid Brignac and OF Ryan Raburn.BASKETBALLNational Basketball AssociationCHICAGO BULLS „ Signed F Jaylen Johnson. MEMPHIS GRIZZLIES „ Signed G Marquis Teague to a 10-day contract.FOOTBALLNational Football LeagueATLANTA FALCONS „ Agreed to terms with CB Justin Bethel.HOCKEYNational Hockey LeagueCOLORADO AVALANCHE „ Recalled G Spencer Martin from San Antonio (AHL) and G Joe Cannata and F Julien Nantel from Colorado (ECHL) to San Antonio. NEW JERSEY DEVILS „ Signed G Cam Johnson to a one-year, entry-level contract.American Hockey LeagueSPRINGFIELD THUNDERBIRDS „ Recalled G Evan Cowley from Manchester (ECHL). STOCKTON HEAT „ Recalled D Kayle Doetzel from Kansas City (ECHL).ECHLECHL „ Suspended C Jimmy Lodge one game. ADIRONDACK THUNDER „ Signed F Mike Szmatula. ALLEN AMERICANS „ Added G Josh Messick as emergency backup. KALAMAZOO WINGS „ Signed G Ed Minney. MANCHESTER MONARCHS „ Loaned F Matt Leitner to Utica (AHL). Signed F Jake Horton. Added G Joe Spagnoli as emergency backup.HIGH SCHOOLBASEBALLLeesburg 12, Mount Dora 4Seth Bryant went 4-for-5 with three RBIs and two runs scored while Alexis Quevedo went 2-for-4 with a home run and two RBIs to lead Leesburg to a 12-4 win over Mount Dora in the Sanford spring break tournament on Friday.Harrison Dicus went 2-for-4 with three runs and an RBI, Jack Musgrave went 2-for-3 with two RBIs and Hector Fer-nandez went 1-for-4 with two runs and two RBIs for Leesburg.Cody Burns went 3-for-3 with two RBIs and Bryant Heston went 2-for-4 with a run scored for Mount Dora.Hector Fernandez picked up the win for Lees-burg, allowing one run in 3.1 innings with three hits, a walk and two strikeouts.Leesburg improves to 5-8 on the season.Montverde Academy 4, Hagerty 2Saul Gonzalez struck out 12 batters in 6.2 innings of work to lead Montverde Academy to the Florida League Invitational title with a 5-2 win over Hagerty on Friday.Diego Millan homered for the Eagles, who also got multiple hits from Caleb Cali and Johann Campines. COLLEGEBASEBALLSeminole 19, Lake-Sumter 9Alan Alonso went 3-for-4 with a home run and three runs scored while Brody Rubenstein went 3-for-4 with three RBIs in Lake-Sumter State Colleges 19-9 loss to Seminole State College on Saturday at Lakehawk Field.Robbie Scott, Tanner Clark and Angel Padilla all contributed two hits for the Lakehawks.Lake-Sumter falls to 12-21-1 overall and 4-5 in Mid-Florida Conference play while Seminole improves to 18-18 overall and 1-8 in the conference.LOCAL ROUNDUP

PAGE 17 | Sunday, March 25, 2018 C3


C4 Sunday, March 25, 2018 | MLB 2018 | NATIONAL LEAGUE PREVIEWWashington Nationals2017: 97-65, “rst place, lost to Cubs in NLDS. Manager: Dave Martinez (“rst season). Projected Lineup: SS Trea Turner (.284, 11 HRs, 45 RBIs, 46 SBs in 98 games), LF Adam Eaton (.297, 2, 13 in 23 games), RF Bryce Harper (.319, 29, 87), 3B Anthony Rendon (.301, 25, 100, 41 2Bs), 2B Daniel Murphy (.322, 23, 93, 43 2Bs, expected to begin season on DL recovering from knee surgery), 1B Ryan Zimmerman (.303, 36, 108, 33 2Bs), CF Michael A. Taylor (.271, 19, 53), C Matt Wieters (.225, 10, 52). Rotation: RH Max Scherzer (16-6, 2.51 ERA, NL-high 268 Ks, 2002/ 3 IP, 3rd Cy Young Award), RH Stephen Strasburg (15-4, 2.52, 204 Ks), LH Gio Gonzalez (15-9, 2.96, 79 walks), RH Tanner Roark (13-11, 4.67), RH A.J. Cole (3-5, 3.81 in 11 appearances) or RH Jeremy Hellickson (8-11, 5.43 with Phillies and Orioles). Outlook: This might very well be the end of an era at Nationals Park, with Harper eligible to leave as a free agent after the season and GM Mike Rizzos contract set to expire, too. The team has won four NL East titles in the past six years but has zero playoff series wins to show for it. Thats why yet another manager (Baker) lost his j ob, and yet another rookie skipper has been brought in (will Martinez have more success than Matt Williams?). Miami Marlins2017: 77-85, second place. Manager: Don Mattingly (third season). Projected Lineup: RF Cameron Maybin (.228, 10 HRs, 35 RBIs, 33 SBs with Angels and Astros), CF Lewis Brinson (.106, 2, 3 in 21 games with Brewers), 2B Starlin Castro (.300, 16, 63 in 112 games with Yankees), 1B Justin Bour (.289, 25, 83, .902 OPS in 108 games), C J.T. Realmuto (.278, 17, 65), LF Derek Dietrich (.249, 13, 53), 3B Brian Anderson (.262, 0, 8 in 25 games), SS Miguel Rojas (.290, 1, 26 in 90 games). Rotation: RH Jose Urena (14-7, 3.82 ERA), RH Dan Straily (10-9, 4.26, 170 Ks), RH Odrisamer Despaigne (2-3, 4.01), RH Jacob Turner (2-3, 5.08 with Nationals), LH Justin Nicolino (2-3, 5.06). Outlook: New CEO Derek Jeter is accustomed to winning, and that is about to change. He traded away half of last years starting lineup, including the NL MVP in Stan ton, which means the Marlins are rebuilding yet again. Even with an entirely new out“eld, the offense could be decent. But Castro and Realmuto are potential trade bait and might be gone before August, and the season will almost surely end Sept. 30, leaving the Marlins out of the playoffs for the 15th year in a row. This season is really all about developing prospects acquired in those offseason trades.Atlanta Braves2017: 72-90, third place. Manager: Brian Snitker (third season). Projected Lineup: CF Ender Inciarte (.304, 11 HRs, 57 RBIs, 22 SBs, Gold Glove), 2B Ozzie Albies (.286, 6, 28, 8 SBs in 57 games), 1B Freddie Freeman (.307, 28, 71 in 117 games), C Tyler Flowers (.281, 12, 49) or Kurt Suzuki (.283, 19, 50), RF Nick Markakis (.275, 8, 76), LF Ronald Acuna (.325, 21, 82, 44 SBs with 3 minor league teams) or Lane Adams (.275, 5, 20, 10 SBs), 3B Johan Camargo (.273, 14, 65) or Charlie Culberson (.154, 0, 1 in 15 games with Dodgers), SS Dansby Swanson (.232, 6, 51). Rotation: RH Julio Teheran (11-13, 4.49 ERA), RH Mike Foltynewicz (10-13, 4.79), RH Brandon McCarthy (6-4, 3.98 in 19 games with Dodgers), LH Sean Newcomb (4-9, 4.32 in 19 games), RH Anibal Sanchez (3-7, 6.41 with Tigers), LH Scott Kazmir (10-6, 4.56 with Dodgers in 2016) or LH Luiz Gohara (1-3, 4.91 in 5 games). Outlook: The Braves likely are still at least a year away from contending in the NL East, but improved starting pitching could push them closer to .500 this year.New York Mets2017: 70-92, fourth place. Manager: Mickey Callaway (“rst season). Projected Lineup: 2B Asdrubal Cabrera (.280, 14 HRs, 59 RBIs, .351 OBP), LF Yoenis Cespedes (.292, 17, 42, .892 OPS in 81 games), RF Jay Bruce (.252, 36, 101 with Mets and Indi ans), 3B Todd Frazier (.213, 27, 76, .344 OBP with White Sox and Yankees), 1B Adrian Gonzalez (.242, 3, 30, .642 OPS in 71 games with Dodgers), C Travis dArnaud (.244, 16, 57, .293 OBP in 112 games), CF Brandon Nimmo (.260, 5, 21, .379 OBP, .797 OPS in 69 games), SS Amed Rosario (.248, 4, 10, 49 Ks, 3 BBs, .271 OBP, .665 OPS in 46 games). Rotation: RH Noah Syndergaard (1-2, 2.97 ERA, limited to 301/ 3 innings by lat injury), RH Jacob deGrom (15-10, 3.53, 239 Ks, 2011/ 3 IP), LH Jason Vargas (18-11, 4.16, 1792/ 3 IP in 32 starts with Royals), RH Matt Harvey (5-7, 6.70, 110 hits, 21 HRs, 67 Ks, 47 BBs in 922/ 3 IP), LH Steven Matz (2-7, 6.08 in 13 starts). Outlook: With better health in a soft division, they could certainly rejoin the wild-card hunt.Philadelphia Phillies2017: 66-96, “fth place. Manager: Gabe Kapler (“rst season). Projected Lineup: 2B Cesar Hernandez (.294, 9 HRs, 34 RBIs, 15 SBs), 1B Carlos Santana (.259, 23, 79 with Indians), RF Nick Williams (.288, 12, 55) or Aaron Altherr (.272, 19, 65), LF Rhys Hoskins (.259, 18, 48), CF Odubel Herrera (.281, 14, 56), C Jorge Alfaro (.318, 5, 14), 3B Maikel Franco (.230, 24, 76), SS J.P. Crawford (.214, 0, 6 in 23 games). Rotation: RH Aaron Nola (12-11, 3.54 ERA, 184 Ks), RH Jake Arrieta (14-10, 3.53, 163 Ks with Cubs), RH Vince Velasquez (2-7, 5.13 in 15 starts), RH Nick Pivetta (8-10, 6.02), RH Zach E”in (1-5, 6.16) or RH Ben Lively (4-7, 4.26). Outlook: The decision to sign Arrieta signals the rebuild is over. The Phillies added Santana, Neshek and Hunter to a talented young roster in hopes of being competitive. A month into spring training, they added Arrieta because management thinks its time to contend now. The lineup has the potential to be dynamic if the young hitters continue to emerge and Santana does what he did in Cleveland. The bullpen should be formidable with HunterNeshek-Neris at the back end. Chicago Cubs2017: 92-70, “rst place, lost to Dodgers in NLCS. Manager: Joe Maddon (fourth season). Projected Lineup: CF Ian Happ (.253, 24 HRs, 68 RBIs, .842 OPS) or Albert Almora Jr. (.298, 8, 46), 3B Kris Bryant (.295, 29, 73, 38 2Bs, 111 runs), 1B Anthony Rizzo (.273, 32, 109, 91 BBs), C Willson Contreras (.276, 21, 74), LF Kyle Schwarber (.211, 30, 59), SS Addison Russell (.239, 12, 43), RF Jason Heyward (.259, 11, 59), 2B Javier Baez (.273, 23, 75, .796 OPS). Rotation: LH Jon Lester (13-8, 4.33 ERA, 180 Ks), RH Kyle Hendricks (7-5, 3.03), RH Yu Darvish (10-12, 3.86, 209 Ks with Rangers and Dodgers), LH Jose Quintana (11-11, 4.15, 207 Ks with White Sox and Cubs), RH Tyler Chatwood (8-15, 4.69 with Rockies). Outlook: World Series or bust. The acquisition of Darvish, who “nalized a $126 million, six-year contract in February, gives Chicago a strong rotation, and the lineup is young, deep and dangerous. A franchise-record six players (Rizzo, Schwarber, Bryant, Happ, Baez and Contreras) belted at least 20 homers last year, including a major league-record “ve in an age 25 or younger season. Chicago also scored more than 800 runs in consecutive seasons for the “rst time since the team surpassed that mark for three straight years from 1929-31.Milwaukee Brewers2017: 86-76, second place. Manager: Craig Counsell (fourth season). Projected Lineup: CF Lorenzo Cain (.300, 15 HRs, 49 RBIs, 26 SBs, .363 OBP with Royals), RF Christian Yelich (.282, 18, 81, 16 SBs, .369 OBP, 36 2Bs with Marlins), LF Ryan Braun (.268, 17, 52), 3B Travis Shaw (.273, 31, 101), 1B Eric Thames (.247, 31, 63), C Manny Pina (.279, 9, 43), SS Orlando Arcia (.277, 15, 53, 14 SBs), 2B Jonathan Villar (.241, 11, 40, 23 SBs) or Eric Sogard (.273, 3, 18, .393 OBP). Rotation: RH Chase Anderson (12-4, 2.74 ERA), RH Zach Davies (17-9, 3.90), RH Jhoulys Chacin (13-10, 3.89 with Padres), LH Wade Miley (8-15, 5.61, 93 walks with Orioles), LH Brent Suter (3-2, 3.42). Outlook: Expectations are up after the Brewers “nished one game out of the playoffs in what was supposed to be the second full season of a rebuild. Instead of signing a high-priced starter, general manager David Stearns added Cain and Yelich as the teams key offseason acquisitions. The new out“elders are former Gold Glove winners who can help out the pitching staff by cutting down on extra-base hits at Miller Park. The rotation should be bolstered later in the season by the return of right-hander Jimmy Nelson, who is recovering from right shoulder surgery in September.St. Louis Cardinals2017: 83-79, third place. Manager: Mike Matheny (seventh season). Projected Lineup: RF Dexter Fowler (.264, 18 HRs, 64 RBIs), CF Tommy Pham (.306, 23, 73, 25 SBs), 1B Matt Carpenter (.241, 23, 69, 109 BBs, .384 OBP), LF Marcell Ozuna (.312, 37, 124 with Marlins), 3B Jedd Gyorko (.272, 20, 67), C Yadier Molina (.273, 18, 82), SS Paul DeJong (.285, 25, 65), 2B Kolten Wong (.285, 4, 42, .376 OBP). Rotation: RH Carlos Martinez (12-11, 3.64 ERA, 217 Ks), RH Michael Wacha (12-9, 4.13), RH Adam Wainwright (12-5, 5.11), RH Luke Weaver (7-2, 3.88), RH Miles Mikolas (14-8, 2.25 with Yomiuri Giants in Japan). Outlook: The Cardinals have had one losing season since the start of the century, but they are facing immense pressure from fans after “nishing behind the Cubs and Brewers in 2017. For the Cardinals to snap that postseason drought,Ž theyll need bounce-back seasons from several players „ including a healthy Wainwright on the mound and Carpenter at the plate.Pittsburgh Pirates2017: 75-87, fourth place. Manager: Clint Hurdle (seventh season). Projected Lineup: 2B Josh Harrison (.272, 16 HRs, 47 RBIs), LF Corey Dickerson (.282, 27, 62 with Rays), CF Starling Marte (.275, 7, 31, 21 SBs in 77 games), 1B Josh Bell (.255, 26, 90), RF Gregory Polanco (.251, 11, 35), 3B David Freese (.263, 10, 52) or Colin Moran (.364, 1, 3 in 7 games with Houston; .308, 18, 63 in 79 games at Triple-A Fresno), C Francisco Cervelli (.249, 5, 31), SS Jordy Mercer (.255, 14, 58). Rotation: RH Ivan Nova (11-14, 4.14 ERA, 2 CGs), RH Jameson Taillon (8-7, 4.44), RH Chad Kuhl (8-11, 4.35), RH Trevor Williams (7-9, 4.07), RH Joe Musgrove (7-8, 4.77 in 38 games, 15 starts for Houston). Outlook: General manager Neal Huntington insists the Pirates are not rebuilding, but it certainly looks that way after they ”ipped franchise cornerstones McCutchen and Cole for less expensive and less proven talent. The Pirates did nothing in free agency, though they were able to grab Dickerson, an All-Star for Tampa Bay last season.Cincinnati Reds2017: 68-94, “fth place. Manager: Bryan Price (“fth season). Projected Lineup: CF Billy Hamilton (.247, 4 HRs, 38 RBIs, .299 OBP, 59/72 SBs), 3B Eugenio Suarez (.260, 26, 82), 1B Joey Votto (.320, 36, 100), 2B Scooter Gennett (.295, 27, 97), LF Scott Schebler (.233, 30, 67), LF Adam Duvall (.249, 31, 99), SS Jose Peraza (.259, 5, 37), C Tucker Barnhart (.270, 7, 44). Rotation: RH Homer Bailey (6-9, 6.43 ERA in 18 starts), LH Brandon Finnegan (1-1, 4.15 in 4 starts), RH Luis Castillo (3-7, 3.12 in 15 starts), RH Tyler Mahle (1-2, 2.70 in 4 starts), RH Sal Romano (5-8, 4.45 in 16 starts). Outlook: The Reds launched into a major rebuild in 2015 and have lost at least 90 games for three straight seasons while “nishing last in the NL Central all three years. They locked up Suarez through 2024 with a $66 million contract during spring training „ their “rst signi“cant deal during the rebuild „ but are still at least a year away from looking for an upgrade through free agency. The everyday lineup will score enough runs to keep games competitive, but pitching is the sore point again. Los Angeles Dodgers2017: 104-58, “rst place, lost to Houston in World Series. Manager: Dave Roberts (third season). Projected Lineup: CF Chris Taylor (.288, 21 HRs, 72 RBIs, 17 SBs), SS Corey Seager (.295, 22, 77), 3B Justin Turner (.322, 21, 71, will start season on DL with broken left wrist), 1B Cody Bellinger (.267, 39, 97, 10 SBs), RF Yasiel Puig (.263, 28, 74), LF Matt Kemp (.276, 19, 64 in 115 games with Braves) or Joc Pederson (.212, 11, 35 in 102 games), C Austin Barnes (.289, 8, 38) or Yasmani Grandal (.247, 22, 58), 2B Logan Forsythe (.224, 6, 36) or Enrique Hernandez (.215, 11, 37) or Chase Utley (.236, 8, 34). Rotation: LH Clayton Kershaw (18-4, 2.31 ERA, 202 Ks), LH Alex Wood (16-3, 2.72), RH Kenta Maeda (13-6, 4.22), LH Rich Hill (12-8, 3.32), LH Hyun-Jin Ryu (5-9, 3.77). Outlook: Kemp has been a surprise in his return to the club. He was acquired from Atlanta as part of the Dodgers salary dump and “gured to be traded. However, he has been a solid performer in spring training. Kershaw anchors the rotation, and Jansen is one of the best closers in the game. A multitude of veterans will be vying for playing time as a result of the teams heavy use of platoons and matchup-driven lineups.Arizona Diamondbacks2017: 93-69, second place, wild card, lost to Dodgers in NLDS. Manager: Torey Lovullo (second season). Projected Lineup: LF David Peralta (.293, 14 HRs, 57 RBIs, 31 2Bs), CF A.J. Pollock (.266, 14, 49, 33 2Bs, 20 SBs), 1B Paul Goldschmidt (.297, 36, 120, 94 BBs, 34 2Bs, 18 SBs), 3B Jake Lamb (.248, 30, 105), RF Steven Souza Jr. (.239, 30, 78 with Rays), 2B Ketel Marte (.260, 5, 18 in 73 games), SS Nick Ahmed (.261, 6, 21 in 63 games), C Jeff Mathis (.215, 2, 11). Projected Rotation: LH Robbie Ray (15-5, 2.89 ERA, 218 Ks), RH Taijuan Walker (9-9, 3.49), RH Zack Greinke (17-7, 3.20, 215 Ks), LH Patrick Corbin (14-13, 4.03, 178 Ks), RH Zack Godley (8-9, 3.37, 165 Ks). Outlook: With all “ve starters back and nearly every position player returning, the Diamondbacks expect to be in the thick of things in the NL West after their big turnaround season under Lovullo, the NL Manager of the Year. The acquisition of Souza and signing of Dyson should help. In addition, several players who missed much or most of last season with injuries are back, including Ahmed and utility man Chris Owings. Greinkes initial start was pushed back a few days after he experienced tightness in his groin during a spring training outing, but its not expected to be serious. Colorado Rockies2017: 87-75, third place, lost to Arizona in wild-card game. Manager: Bud Black (second season). Projected Lineup: CF Charlie Blackmon (NL-leading .331, 37 HRs, 104 RBIs, 137 runs, 213 hits, 14 triples, 1.000 OPS), 2B DJ LeMahieu (.310, 8, 64), RF Carlos Gonzalez (.262, 14, 57, .377 in September), 3B Nolan Arenado (.309, 37, 130, 43 doubles, .959 OPS), LF Gerardo Parra (.309, 10, 71 in 115 games), SS Trevor Story (.239, 24, 82, 191 Ks), 1B Ian Desmond (.274, 7, 40 in 95 games), C Chris Iannetta (.254, 17, 43 with Diamondbacks). Rotation: RH Jon Gray (10-4, 3.67 ERA, 112 Ks, 1101/ 3 innings in 20 starts), LH Tyler Anderson (6-6, 4.81), RH German Marquez (11-7, 4.39), RH Chad Bettis (2-4, 5.05 in 9 starts), LH Kyle Freeland (11-11, 4.10). Outlook: The lineup bene“ts from hitter-friendly Coors Field and features plenty of “repower, especially with the return of Gonzalez on a one-year deal. Arenado is one of the best hitters and “elders in the game.San Diego Padres2017: 71-91, fourth place. Manager: Andy Green (third season). Projected Lineup: CF Manuel Margot (.263, 13 HRs, 39 RBIs), 1B Eric Hosmer (.318, 25, 94 with Royals), RF Wil Myers (.243, 30, 74, 20 SBs), LF Jose Pirela (.288, 10, 40 in 83 games) or Hunter Renfroe (.231, 26, 58 in 122 games), 3B Chase Headley (.273, 12, 61 with Yankees), 2B Carlos Asuaje (.270, 4, 21), SS Freddy Galvis (.255, 12, 61 with Phillies), C Austin Hedges (.214, 18, 55). Rotation: LH Clayton Richard (8-15, 4.79 ERA), RH Bryan Mitchell (1-1, 5.79 in 20 games, 1 start with Yankees), RH Dinelson Lamet (7-8, 4.57), RH Luis Perdomo (8-11, 4.67), RH Tyson Ross (3-3, 7.71 with Rangers). Outlook: The Padres should be more fun to watch this season with the additions of Hosmer and Galvis, but theyre still not expected to contend for another year or two. There are some other interesting players on the team as well, including Pirela, who can play left “eld or second base.San Francisco Giants2017: 64-98, “fth place. Manager: Bruce Bochy (12th season). Projected Lineup: 2B Joe Panik (.288, 10 HRs, 53 RBIs), 1B Brandon Belt (.241, 18, 51), RF Andrew McCutchen (.279, 28, 88 with Pirates), C Buster Posey (.320, 12, 67, 34 2Bs), 3B Evan Longoria (.261, 20, 86, 36 2Bs, Gold Glove with Rays), SS Brandon Crawford (.253, 14, 77, 34 2Bs, Gold Glove), LF Hunter Pence (.260, 13, 67), CF Austin Jackson (.318, 7, 35 with Indians). Rotation: LH Madison Bumgarner (4-9, 3.32 ERA in 17 starts), RH Johnny Cueto (8-8, 4.52), RH Jeff Samardzija (9-15, 4.42, NL-high 2072/ 3 IP), RH Chris Stratton (4-4, 3.68), LH Ty Blach (8-12, 4.78). Outlook: The Giants are coming off their “rst last-place “nish in a decade and their worst season overall since 1985. The talent level was upgraded signi“cantly with trades for Longoria and McCutchen. Those two former All-Stars might be on the downside of their careers „ both are in their 30s „ but they should still add some pop to a lineup that “nished last in the majors in homers, 29th in runs and 29th in on-base percentage. They should also improve a defense that was spotty at best last season.NL EastNL CentralNL WestA look at prospects for all NL teams, listed in order of “nish last year. Capsules by The Associated Press Cubs manager Joe Maddon Dodgers starting pitcher Clayton Kershaw Nationals right “elder Bryce Harper

PAGE 19 | Sunday, March 25, 2018 C5 The Associated PressMARTINSVILLE, Va. „ Weather washed out qualifying for NASCARs first stop this season at a short track and Martin Truex Jr. will start today from the pole at Martinsville Speedway.There was no qualifying session because of a wintry mix that moved through the Virginia area and halted the Truck Series race after just 23 laps Saturday. NASCAR postponed the Truck Race and set the Cup field by owners points.The Truck Race is now scheduled to resume after todays Cup event.Truex is the defend-ing Cup Series champion and is coming off his first victory of the season last week in California. He led both of Saturdays practice sessions, which NASCAR was lucky to get in before the weather dis-rupted its first two-day enhanced weekendŽ of the year.NASCAR is trying a new attack in certain markets in which cars are only on track for two days instead of three. It saves teams money and gives the driv-ers time to do fan events.NASCAR was hopeful the weather would clear and both Cup and Trucks can be completed today. Next weekend is the first scheduled break for the Cup Series since the season began in early February at Daytona.Brad Keselowski is the defending race winner and Jimmie Johnson, who has opened this season in a slump, leads all active drivers with nine victo-ries at Martinsville. When asked how he can get a 10th victory at Martinsville, Johnson quipped: I think survive the snowstorm and see what happens with the weather.ŽMuch has been made about the slump for the seven-time champion, who is in a 28-race winless streak dating back to last June. One driver who didnt have much sympathy for Johnsons plight was Keselowski. Its hard to feel bad for a guy who has won 83 races. There are a lot worse problems going on in the world,Ž Keselowski said.Truex on the pole after wintry weather washes out qualifyingRain cancelled the events at Martinsville Speedway in Martinsville, Va., on Saturday. [AP PHOTO / MATT BELL] The Associated PressALBANY, N.Y. „ Geno Auriemma and the UConn Huskies are in a familiar place „ the Elite Eight.Napheesa Collier had 16 points and 11 rebounds to help top-seed UConn beat Duke 72-59 on Saturday and advance to the regional finals for the 13th consecutive season.The Huskies senior duo of Gabby Williams and Kia Nurse was key on the defensive end to help UConn to the win.Were fortunate that our two seniors are two of the better defensive players in the country,Ž Auriemma said. We can count on those two every game. Gabbys going to play great every game. She plays at a certain level every game. Kias one of the toughest competitors weve had at Connecticut.ŽUConn (35-0) will face defending national champion South Carolina on Monday night to try and advance to a record 11th straight Final Four.Last time we played them we got out to an early run so I dont think any of us are expecting it to be easy (Monday),Ž said Williams, who had 15 points, seven rebounds and six assists.UConn tops Duke, moves on to womens Elite EightDukes Leaonna Odom, left, and Connecticuts Azura Stevens “ ght for control of the ball during the “ rst half of Saturdays regional semi“ nal in Albany, N.Y. [FRANK FRANKLIN II/THE ASSOCIATED PRESS]


C6 Sunday, March 25, 2018 | DailyCommercial.comwith coaches and play-ers, are striving to change that and create interest in other areas of the county. The belief is that lacrosse could eventually become an alternative for those wishing to mix some of the physical aspects of football with the fast-paced action of basketball.Its really a great sport,Ž said Lake Minneolas first-year coach Kyle Johnson, a longtime enthusiast who began playing lacrosse in 1989 as a youth growing up in Maryland. Lacrosse is the fastest-growing sport in America. The best thing about it is that you can grab a couple of friends and go out with your sticks and start throwing the ball around and people will come up and ask Whats that? and ask it they can try. It involves a lot of athleticism, but anyone can play.ŽIn college, Johnson played for Bud Beardmore, who coached the University of Maryland to a pair of national champi-onships in the 1970s. He recently started Ganlin Lacrosse, a local company he hopes will help to grow the sport by conducting summer camps, providing private coaching and forming travel teams.Johnson also is a vice president at Lake Lacrosse Inc., a youth lacrosse organization based in Clermont.Our goal is to provide a positive environment for players to learn how to play lacrosse and give them an opportunity to excel in it,Ž Johnson said. We also want to help grow the sport and give others a chance to see just how much fun it is to play. Ultimately, our goal at Lake Lacrosse is to give our players an opportunity to compete at an elite level without sacrificing sportsmanship, safety and, most importantly, fun.If we can accomplish that, we believe we can help improve the level of play in our local high schools.ŽMany believe lacrosses origins date back to 1100 A.D. when indigenous groups in North America were believed to have first played it. The game has undergone countless changes over the centuries „ at one time, a lacrosse game included as many as 1,000 players on a rectangular field that was 2 miles long.In todays version of lacrosse, playing fields are slightly larger than a football and soccer field „ 110-yards long and 60-yards wide.Teams are made up of 10 players „ three attack-ers, three midfielders, three defensemen and one goalie „ wearing protective helmets and carrying sticks of varying lengths with baskets at the end that can be used to carry and throw a hard rubber ball thats about the size of a baseball. Points are scored when the ball is thrown past the goalie and into a goal that measures 6-feet wide by 6-feet high. Each game consists of four 12-minute quarters.Games are often faster paced than soccer and contain a physical aspect, with players using their bodies and sticks to hinder an attack-ing teams movement into its offensive zone. The amount of contact, however, rarely rises to the level of physicality in football and injuries „ particularly head injuries „ are rare. You get a lot of bumps and bruises, but relatively few major injuries,Ž John-son said. In all the years I played, the worst injury I ever suffered was bruised ribs.ŽThis is Lake Minneolas seventh year with a lacrosse team. The Hawks posted a 14-5 record in 2017 „ their third straight year with a winning record „ and advanced to the postseason for the first time in school history.East Ridges first boys team was formed in 2008 „ the first year the Flor-ida High School Athletic Association recognized that sport and held a state championship series. Montverde Academys first season with a varsity team was in 2016.Currently, the Hawks sport a 6-3 mark this season following an 18-7 win in their most recent outing on March 15 against East Ridge. Through Wednesday, Montverde Academys boys team has a 6-2 record and East Ridge is 2-5.On the girls side, East Ridge, which first fielded a team in 2008, is 8-1. Lake Minneola, 3-6 this season, put its first team on the field in 2012, and South Lake is 0-3 in its inaugural season.Johnsons predecessor, Bill Larkin, said the teams in south Lake County have benefitted from having a feeder pro-gram like Lake Lacrosse. Through the Scorpions and the Sting-hers „ Lake Lacrosses boys and girls programs, respectively „ area schools get play-ers already schooled in the basics and the nuances of the sport, which gives coaches a chance to work on strategy and develop plays.Because Lake Lacrosse was already working with young players, we didnt have to fight through a lot of obstacles at Lake Minneola,Ž Larkin said. We didnt have a lot of growing pains because Lake Lacrosse provided us with a solid foundation of young players.ŽNonetheless, that doesnt mean coaches arent forced to trans-form the playing field into a classroom and teach Lacrosse 101.ŽJohnson estimates that as many as 30 percent of the players on the Lake Minneola roster never played lacrosse before joining the Hawks. In Orange and Seminole counties, where the sport is more established, the number of players who are game readyŽ when they join varsity programs is often much higher.For high school programs in Lake County to take the next step, we need a greater influx of young players who played the game at an early age,Ž Johnson said. The number of those type of players is on the rise, but not what they are for schools in neigh-boring counties. We need to find a way to introduce young people to the sport at a younger age, even as early as the first grade.If we can do that, I think the fun and excite-ment of the game itself will keep them interested and involved.ŽMatthew Pemberton is proof of Johnsons claim. A senior at Lake Min-neola, Pemberton learned about lacrosse as a pass-ing curiosity. Literally.When I was in the fourth grade, I saw people playing lacrosse one day on my way home from baseball practice,Ž Pem-berton said. I had never seen anything like it. I loved it. It was so much faster paced than baseball, and when I tried playing, I was hooked.I never played baseball again.ŽMany connected with the local lacrosse scene agree that finding ways to expose others, like Pem-berton, to the sport likely is the key to introducing it into schools in the north-ern half of the county.Larkin believes the surge of the sport into the southern portion of the county has occurred partly because many of that areas residents have relocated there with the expanding footprint of Orlando and Orange County. Over time, the same thing could happen in Leesburg and the Golden Triangle area of Lake County.If that happens, Larkin hopes lacrosse will find its way northward, as well.Theres not a lot of interest in lacrosse, outside of the southern portion of Lake County,Ž Larkin said. I would love to start a program at Mount Dora, but there is only one lacrosse player on campus. We wouldnt be able to compete against schools with more estab-lished programs and in the long run, that could do more harm than good in terms of creating interest.ŽSo, for now, Johnson, Larkin and other lacrosse enthusiasts are content with the sports steady growth at the southern of the county. Theyve seen the sport grow on a national level „ Larkin notes that 30 years ago, virtually no colleges south of North Carolina even played the game and many southern schools now have lacrosse programs.In fact, three of Larkins former players at Lake Minneola now play for their college teams.When the right time comes and the level of interest has grown to a suf-ficient level, Lake Countys lacrosse community will be ready to introduce the game to a wider audience.It would be great, if in 10 years, half the schools in Lake County play lacrosse,Ž Johnson said. Its a great alternative for anyone who doesnt want to play football or any other sport, for whatever reason, but still want to be involved in sports. More and more colleges have teams now and many offer scholar-ships to student athletes. Its certainly a sport on the rise around here.Ž LACROSSEFrom Page C1Lake Minneolas Mike Burdge (7) carries the ball during a lacrosse match against East Ridge in Clermont on March 15. Lake Minneolas Chad Harrison (2) runs with the ball during a lacrosse match against East Ridge in Clermont on March 15. East Ridges Connor Dahltsrom (13) is pursued by Lake Minneola players during a lacrosse match in Clermont on March 15. [PHOTOS BY PAUL RYAN / CORRESPONDENT]

PAGE 21 | Sunday, March 25, 2018 C7Gonzalez turned in one of the highlights of the meet with a 300-pound clean and jerk to finish with a 600-pound total. Douglas finished with a 615-pound total.As it turned out, Tava-res needed every point it could get to hold off Key-stone Heights.Keystone was very formidable,Ž Fernandez said. Because its spring break, some kids didnt show up for some teams and that created a window for Keystone Heights to close the gap on us.ŽTavares follows the motto of all hustle, no excusesŽ and used that to the fullest throughout spring break as the Bulldogs worked toward their goal.The five first-place finishers all automati-cally qualify for the state championships on April 6 at Arnold High School in Panama City Beach.As many as five more Tavares weightlifters could also receive berths in the state finals.We worked hard through spring break to get our numbers in so we could get that first place,Ž said Kilfoyle, a senior who placed fourth at the state meet last year. We pro-jected our numbers and knew we could win, but some of us set personal records and that was even better.ŽKilfoyle is looking to improve on his own showing at state this year.My mindset is to go and win this year,Ž Kilfoyle said. Our team looks very good for state and weve got a couple of guys who are looking at finishing first.Ž TAVARESFrom Page C1Poulter was told after he beat Louis Oosthuizen in the morning that reaching the quarterfinals was enough for him to be in the top 50 at the end of the week, which would get him into the Masters. Moments later, he received a text that he needed to win his match against Kisner.I gave him no fight at all. It was rubbish,Ž said Poulter, who didnt make a birdie.The misinformation wasnt to blame, though it clearly added to an allaround bad day at the office.Next time I wont listen to other people. Ill do my bit and focus better,Ž Poulter said. I mean, I cant put that down as an excuse. It would be an excuse if I said it. So its disappointing to be given the wrong infor-mation, but that wasnt part of this afternoon.ŽKisner faces Noren, whom he knows from their college days „ Kisner at Georgia, Noren at Oklahoma State.Thomas (No. 2) and Noren (No. 13) are the only top seeds from the 16 groups who advanced to the semifinals. Noren has had a pair of close calls this year, losing in a playoff at Torrey Pines and finishing one shot out of a playoff that Thomas won at the Honda Classic.Thomas is mildly surprised to have reached today considering how his week began. He had his wisdom teeth pulled two weeks ago, went to the Bahamas and then came down with what his doctor suspected was strep throat. He wasnt sure when he arrived Monday if he could play, though it got progressively better, and so did his game.Watson has played the 18th hole just one time this week, a halve with Julian Suri that allowed him to avoid a playoff to advance. Reaching the semifinals was bittersweet in one respect „ he was to leave the country this morning for a family vacation. That will have to wait.Kiradech bogeyed the 10th and 11th to fall behind, and Watson bird-ied the next two holes to go 4 up, win the match and delay his vacation. He said he booked it for today because the flight was cheaper, though he was assured of making at least $559,000 and as much as $1.7 million. Hell get by.He couldnt help but consider the similarities of his last trip to the semifi-nals, when the Match Play was in Arizona. He played Martin Kaymer, who only needed to beat Watson to assure going to No. 1 in the world. Kaymer beat him on the 18th hole. Is Thomas next?If you want No. 1, just beat me and youll be No. 1,Ž Watson said. THOMASFrom Page C1Nickolas Gonzalez does a 300-pound clean and jerk during the Class 1A-Region 5 meet in Keystone Heights on Saturday. [SUBMITTED] Justin Thomas plays a shot from a bunker on the second hole during round “ ve at the Dell Technologies Match Play tournament Saturday in Austin, Texas. [AP PHOTO / ERIC GAY] It was known as the Game of Change,Ž matching the Ramblers and their mostly black roster against an allwhite Mississippi State team at the height of the civil rights movement, setting up an even more significant contest three years later. Texas Western, with five African-American starters, defeated Kentucky in the national championship game.Even with a title on their resume, this performance came out of nowhere. Loyola had not made the tournament since 1985 until they broke the drought by win-ning the Missouri Valley Conference.Then, as if benefiting from some sort of divine intervention, the Ram-blers won their first three tournament games by a total of four points.Finally, with the Final Four on the line, they turned in a thoroughly dominating performance.Not the least bit intimi-dated, Loyola came out in attack mode right from the start against a ninth-seeded Kansas State team that rode a stifling defense to the regional final. Moving the ball just as youd expect from a veteran squad with two seniors and two fourth-year juniors in the starting lineup, the Ramblers kept getting open looks and shot 56 percent in the opening half, opening up a 36-24 lead.The Ramblers really turned it on in the second half.Richardson swished a 3-pointer as he was fouled by Kamau Stokes, winding up flat on his back while flashing a huge smile with his arms raised above his head. He knocked down the free throw to complete the four-point play, stretching the lead to 44-29.Things went so well for the Ramblers that they actually increased their lead during the first television timeout of the second half. The officials went back and reviewed a replay of Donte Ingrams jumper in the opening minute of the period, ruling he was behind the 3-point line when he released the shot to change the margin from 46-33 to 47-33.Not that it mattered at the end. RAMBLERSFrom Page C1 Loyola-Chicago guard Lucas Williamson (1) shoots against Kansas State forward Xavier Sneed (20) during the “ rst half of a regional “ nal Saturday in Atlanta. [AP PHOTO / JOHN AMIS]


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 HOROSCOPES TODAY IN HISTORY DIVERSIONS Woman proud of her heritage is rocked by results of DNA testHAPPY BIRTHDAY FOR SUNDAY, MARCH 25, 2018:This year you open up to a more creative yet demanding side of your personality. You often delight others with your spontaneity and your great sense of how far you can push your limits. You will learn how much ingenuity you want to mix into your life. If you are single, you could stumble from one romance to another. Look to fall for the introduction of someone who could be The One! If you are attached, the two of you build a strong relationship that continues to grow. Dote on your sweetie more often. CANCERs emotions run as deep as yours do.ARIES (MARCH 21-APRIL 19) Others have a tendency to be demanding yet full of information. Listen to what is going on around you. You do not need to make a judgment; just pay attention to what is being said. You need to be with other like-minded people right now. TAURUS (APRIL 20-MAY 20)Your creativity emerges when you have a talk with a loved one. Working as a team might take some effort, especially as you might be dealing with a difcult person. Relax and keep the faith that you could open up to accept someone quite different. GEMINI (MAY 21-JUNE 20) You might be unusually possessive, and will do whatever is necessary to manifest more of what you want. Opportunities come through your daily life and patterns. You will nd that others are in their head, overthinking. CANCER (JUNE 21-JULY 22) Your mood changes rapidly. You are getting more information, and will have an opportunity to air out a difference of opinion. As a result, you can make your varied personality t into the moment. Make time for a loved one. LEO (JULY 23-AUG. 22) Youll want to go off and enjoy your Sunday with whoever is available. You might need to be more resourceful than you normally are when coming up with plans. As the result of your spontaneity, funny moments seem to keep recurring. VIRGO (AUG. 23-SEPT. 22) You often feel as if a loved one is becoming more open to new and inspirational ideas. You nd that this person has a tendency to act impulsively. Actually, you might want to consider using a dash of his or her adventurous style. LIBRA (SEPT. 23-OCT. 22) A friend could be frantic about a problem. Try to help calm this person down and go through his or her options. This talk could lead to strong ideas and solutions. You have the ability to ground this individual in a way that no one else can. SCORPIO (OCT. 23-NOV. 21) Your intense looks draw others toward you. You could feel as if too many admirers surround you. View this group as friends, and youll feel better. You will know when more exists between you and another person. In a quiet moment, catch up on some rest. SAGITTARIUS (NOV. 22-DEC. 21) There is a difference between taking risks and going overboard, both of which you have a tendency to participate in. A friend might be irritating, as you could be unusually tired. Listen to this persons ideas while weighing the pros and cons. CAPRICORN (DEC. 22JAN. 19) You nd that others dont hesitate to challenge you. You often take ideas and make them stronger. You might disappoint a friend when you change your plans. Consider inviting this person to join you. If you do, you will get less ak. AQUARIUS (JAN. 20-FEB. 18) You might want to visit someone who lives nearby. Make sure that this person is in the mood for some socializing. Otherwise, your efforts could be wasted. You might be OK with spending some time alone. Remain responsive. PISCES (FEB. 19-MARCH 20) You can be quite emotional when dealing with those around you. A child evokes some thoughts about what you want for your life and where you can make adjustments. Assess your choices after getting some exercise. Do some research. PERK UP WITH HOME DELIVERY SUBSCRIBE TODAY! CALL 352-787-0600 OR VISIT DAILYCOMMERCIAL.COM DEAR ABBY: I'm hoping you can give me some guidance, as I am a huge fan and read your column regularly. I am a 32-year-old woman whose mother and grandmother told me about our proud Native American heritage all my life. Several years ago, I got a large tattoo in our tribe's language as a way to honor my family. Recently, Mom did a DNA test and discovered that we are not, in fact, of Native American descent. We feel devastated and betrayed by our parents and grandparents for lying to us for generations. I haven't shared this news with my husband, extended family and friends because I feel so ashamed and humiliated. I told Mom that I would like to have my tattoo covered up or removed. It upset her and made her feel incredibly guilty. I'm not doing this to hurt her, but because I feel like a fraud and don't want to lie about the tattoo's meaning in the future. Abby, your thoughts on how best to handle this situation? -TATTED AND CONFUSED DEAR T AND C: Considering the circumstances, I see no reason for continuing to wear a tattoo that would be a constant reminder you were lied to. If your mother deliberately misled you, she has good reason to feel guilty. If she, too, was misled, then she's as much a victim as you are. My thought is that you are the only person who has to live in your own skin, and you should do with it whatever will make YOU happy.DEAR ABBY: For 18 years I was in a loveless marriage. The one good thing that came out of that marriage was my beautiful 14-year-old daughter. My ex-wife and I have been divorced for a year now and I'm feeling emotionally available. I have met -or shall I say re-met -a woman I have known since second grade. She was my sister's best friend and was always around our house growing up. She was kind of like a sister, but I always had a crush on her. Now, so many years later, we have connected. We see each other every few weeks and text each other. This has been going on for almost a year. My crush has come back, but it is different this time. I feel like I'm falling in love with her. I'm not sure how she feels about me, but we do have an incredible connection. She calls us kindred spirits. And that's where my question lies. How do I take a 45-plus-year friendship out of the friendship zone? Should I tell her how I feel or not? I have tried, but the words just wouldn't come out of my mouth. -LOST IN FRIENDSHIP DEAR LOST IN FRIENDSHIP: The words you are looking for are, "I think I'm falling in love with you, and I need to know if you feel the same way." Say that, and the worst that can happen is your friendship of 45-plus years will remain a "kindred spirit" friendship. The best that can happen will be you will hit the jackpot. Speak up! 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.TODAY IS PALM SUNDAY, MARCH 25, the 84th day of 2018. There are 281 days left in the year. TODAY'S HIGHLIGHT IN HISTORY: On March 25, 1965, the Rev. Martin Luther King Jr. led 25,000 people to the Alabama state capitol in Montgomery after a ve-day march from Selma to protest the denial of voting rights to blacks. Later that day, civil rights activist Viola Liuzzo, a white Detroit homemaker, was shot and killed by Ku Klux Klansmen. ON THIS DATE: In 1634 English colonists sent by Lord Baltimore arrived in present-day Maryland. In 1776 Gen. George Washington, commander of the Continental Army, was awarded the rst Congressional Gold Medal by the Continental Congress. In 1924 the Second Hellenic Republic was proclaimed in Greece. In 1947 a coal-dust explosion inside the Centralia Coal Co. Mine No. 5 in Washington County, Illinois, claimed 111 lives; 31 men survived. In 1957 a signing ceremony was held for the Treaty of Rome, which established the European Economic Community. In 1975 King Faisal (FY'suhl) of Saudi Arabia was shot to death by a nephew with a history of mental illness. (The nephew was beheaded in June 1975.) C8 Sunday, March 25, 2018 |


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2255GENERAL EMPLOYMENTPUBLISHER'S NOTICEFederal and State laws prohibit advertising expressing a discriminatory preference on the basis of race, age, sex, color, national origin, religion, handicap or marital status. The Daily Commercial will not knowingly accept advertisement for employment which is in violation of the law. Employment Advertising Standards of Acceptance Employment Classifications are intended to announce bona de employment offers only. Employment advertising must disclose the specic nature of the work being offered. Some employment categories may charge fees. If any advertiser does not comply with these standards, please notify a Classied Sales Representative at 365-8245 or 365-8200. 2990 2990 | Sunday, March 25, 2018 D1 Get the paper delivered to you! Call Us Today! 787-0600 (Lake) € 877-702-0600 (Sumter) 8 a.m. and 5 p.m. Mon Fri. subscribe online at WITH US. EVERYTHING Looking for a Handyman?Check out theService Directory


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Give A Day Foundation in Clermont o ers opportunities for young and oldLinda FloreaCorrespondentCLERMONT „ Since 2011, Give A Day Foundation has been offering volunteer opportunities for young and old to give back to their community. But recently, Give A Day is going a step further with the Champion Circle, a youth empowerment program. Otis Taylor, CEO and founder of Give A Day, said he started the organization when he left his job at a car dealership and became a full-time caregiver for his mother-in-law. Having extra time on his hands, he noticed many non-profits didnt have enough support to reach their potential in the community and he decided to help. Taylor does not draw a salary from the foundation, which relies on business sponsors and donations for funding. When he started Give A Day, Taylor thought it would appeal to retirees who wanted to do something for the community, but he ended up with mostly students and young adults, many who were working community service hours for college scholarships. Three years ago, he also started taking youth offenders for the courts. I was talking with probation officers and they said they had the hardest time placing young people (in community service) because no one will take them,Ž Taylor said. If everyone that got in trouble didnt get a chance to correct it, the world would be full of troubled people. You need to correct them when theyre younger.Ž Give A Day volunteers help with a wide variety of activities, such as the Sunday Farmers Market and other Downtown Partnership events in Clermont, Sommer Sports events, Horses with a Mission, the Neighborhood Center in Groveland, assisted living facilities, local schools and roadway and lake clean up. They are a big help at all the events. Primarily, they help set up and tear down the individual vendors. They are great kids,Ž said Sandy Farnsworth, executive director of the Clermont Downtown Partnership. It doesnt happen at other farmers markets that you have helpers to help the vendors unload and set up.Ž Recently, Taylor started a new program called the Champion Circle, which graduated its first class on Feb. 17. The Champion Circle is something that is really dear to my heart,Ž Taylor said. Ive worked with young people for five years and the boys have a big lack of direction.Ž The program, a sort of boot camp for life, is an eight-week workshop open to young men ages 15 to 19. It develops five core vales: career development, identity discovery, health awareness, financial identity and volunteerism. The next Champion Circle begins May 12. Go to for details. | Sunday, March 25, 2018 E1 AROUND TOWNTom McNiff, editor 352-365-8250 tom.mcniff@dailycommercial.comWHAT IS YOUR FAVORITE RECENT MOVIE?Black Panther because it is full of emotional feelings.Ž Aerik Auld The Greatest Showman. It was lively. It told a story. It was musical. It was entertaining.Ž Ann Northcutt Jungle Book. I liked all the animals in it, and the actors who played the animals.ŽAlex Judy Get Out. Its a horror/ suspense/comedy. Most movies you can kinda gure out whats happening, but this was the biggest twist. Very good. Frannie Rodriguez WORD ON THE STREET ADOPTIONS | E3LOOKING FOR A PET?Check out some of Lake Countys adoptable animals. When I was born my mother wanted a boy. I don't think she ever got over it because I definitely was not a boy. My sister was a tomboy but I was all girl. All I ever wanted was to get married and have children. Whatever talents I may have had to the contrary were useless. To this younger generation, the baby boomers and the millennials, I say, "You don't understand the importance of raising the next generation." That's the world's most important job, the continuation of the species for whatever use it is. Sometimes I wonder if God isn't sorry he chose us instead of dogs or horses to be the masters of his earth. Dogs and horses know what love and loyalty amounts to. Sometimes I wonder about humans. They have forgotten the meaning of those two words. I ask God to bless those who haven't because they will save us if we give them a chance. Our mother was a typical housewife of the 30s and 40s. She stayed home and raised children and a garden. She made the most of what our father provided. When the economy tanked in the 30s, mom did everything she could to keep us all fed and clothed. The only storebought clothes we had were hand-me-downs. That was when percale was 25 cents a yard and flannel less than that. Three yards would make a skirt and blouse so Jean and I were well dressed. Girls didn't wear slacks or jeans in those days. The last time I was in the basement of the old house where I was born, I noticed stored in some concrete block uprights the steel shoe forms that daddy used to mend our shoes. They came in several different sizes for different size shoes. Daddy would put the shoe on one of those shoe forms and remove the old sole and nail on a new one. Sometimes he would glue a new sole on our shoes and the glue would come loose and the sole would flap up and down when you walked. We weren't embarrassed because most of our friends experienced the same problem. Being a parent in those FROM THE PORCH STEPSGrowing up in my generationABOVE: Otis Taylor, CEO of Give A Day Foundation, recently started the Champion Circle workshop, a youth empowerment program. [LINDA FLOREA/CORRESPONDENT] BELOW: Clermont Mayor Gail Ash talks to Purvis Dylon, left, and Joshua Patterson who were part of a panel of a Champion Circle group. [SUBMITTED PHOTO] Nina GilfertLending aHELPINGHANDSee GROWING, E4


E2 Sunday, March 25, 2018 | DailyCommercial.comTodaySWEENEY TODD: At 2 p.m. Sunday at Historic State Theater, 109 N. Bay St. in Eustis. Cost is $21 for adults and $11 for students with ID. Go to for tickets. ALWAYS, PATSY CLINE: At 2 p.m. Sunday at IceHouse Theatre, 1100 N. Unser St. in Mount Dora. Cost is $22 for adults, $15 for students with ID and $10 for ages 5 to 17. Go to for tickets. WINE AND SEAFOOD FESTIVAL: From 11 a.m. to 5 p.m. on Sunday at Lakeridge Winery, 19239 N. US Highway 27 in Clermont. Cost is $10 and free for ages 12 and under. Go to for details. HOW TO SUCCEED IN BUSINESS WITHOUT REALLY TRYING: At 2 p.m. on Sunday at Melon Patch Theatre, 311 E. 13th St. in Leesburg. Cost is $18 for adults and $9 for students. Go to for tickets. ANNIE: At 2:30 p.m. on Sunday at Moonlight Players Theatre, 735 W. Minneola Ave in Clermont. Cost is $18 for adults and $15 for students and children. Go to for tickets and information. SUNNYLAND ANTIQUE BOAT SHOW: At 9 a.m. at Wooton Park in Tavares. Call 352-5338398 for information. LANDSCAPE AND GARDEN FAIR: From 9 a.m. to 4 p.m. on Saturday and 10 a.m. to 3 p.m. on Sunday at Lake County Extension Centers Discovery Gardens, 1951 Woodlea Road in Tavares. With speakers, childrens activities and merchants. Call 352-343-4101 for information. 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 407-513-4394 or email events@ SUNSET YOGA: From 4:30 to 5:30 p.m. every Sunday at Clermont Waterfront Park, 330 3rd St. Bring a mat. Free. Call 407-900-8039 for information. GRIEF SUPPORT GROUP: From 3 to 5 p.m. every Sunday at First Presbyterian Eustis, 117 S. Center St. To help people face challenges and rebuild their lives. Go to 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. WINGS AND KARAOKE: At 2 p.m. every Sunday at AMVETS Post 2006, 500 N. Canal St. in Leesburg. Nonmembers must be signed in by a member of the post. Call 352-323-8750, email amvetspost2006@gmail. com or go to FARMERS MARKET: From 9 a.m. to 2 p.m. every Sunday in downtown Clermont. Fresh produce, “ sh, eggs, ” owers, plants, shrubs, decorative items, live music and a petting zoo. EASTER MUSICAL: At 6 p.m. at GraceWay Church, 10200 Morningside Drive in Lessburg. On a Hill Too Far Away. Call 352-7281620 for information. BEGINNERS BIRDING CLASS: From 2 to 4 p.m. at Trout Lake Nature Center, 520 E. County Road 44 in Eustis. Hosted by Oklawaha Valley Audubon Society of Lake County. $5 donation suggested. Call 407-230-5404 or email ljkochanowski@outlook. com to register. PIONEER HISTORY EXCURSION: CALENDARWe want to hear from you: Send news releases about arts and entertainment events around Lake and Sumter counties to news@dailycommercial. com Include a description, date, time, cost, address, contact name and phone number.EDITORS PICKThere will be numerous Easter egg hunts across the area on Saturday. [GATEHOUSE MEDIA FILE PHOTO] See CALENDAR, E3

PAGE 31 | Sunday, March 25, 2018 E3 PETSJax is a charming 3-year-old Lab mix. He has a happy-go-lucky personality and cant wait to be your side-kick. He does great with other dogs and is kid friendly (cats unknown, we can test). If you have a tennis ball or rope toy for Jax, hes ready to live the good life and available to adopt at our shelter. Ike is a sweet 7-month-old male kitty. He is very friendly and does well with cats and kids. Ike would make a great addition to any family. Meet Ike at our shelter, hes ready for a home. CJ is a cute and friendly male Whippet mix weighing approximately 25 pounds (fully grown). He does great with everyone he meets and you cant help but fall in love with him when you see him. Adopt CJ from our shelter, youll have a friend of a lifetime. Callie is a beautiful 3-year-old Tortie. She has a mellow and sweet personality and will make a wonderful kitty companion. She loves being held and snuggled. Callie is waiting to be adopted, dont miss your chance at true love. PET ADOPTIONS € HUMANE SOCIETY OF LAKE COUNTYOnline: To see more adoptable animals, visit By Rick ReedCorrespondentOf the 80-plus golf courses listed in Florida „ Empire of the Sun,Ž which was published in 1930 by the Florida State Hotel Commission, six were located in Lake County. A seventh, the West Orange County Club, was just a couple of miles from the Lake County line. The county saw a 100 percent increase in its number of golf courses in the 1920s, when it had only had three golf courses listed in a booklet produced by the Lake County Chamber of Commerce in 1923. Eustis had two of them: the Lake County Country Club and the Ocklawaha, which was open to the guests of the Ocklawaha Hotel. Leesburgs course at Silver Springs was the third. The Lake County Country Club in Eustis was nestled among four good-sized lakes and several smaller ones. It was 6,528 yards in length and also had quite a bit of elevation. € € € Maj. Alexander St. Clair-Abrams was a Jacksonville attorney with big plans for Tavares. Abrams certainly needed carpenters to see his dream ful“ lled. One of Major Abrams dreams was to make Tavares the State Capital and four blocks of the town were reserved for that purpose,Ž wrote Grace Floyd Easton, who was only 11 when her family left Nova Scotia for Florida. The journey began November 1884. No houses were allowed to be built there,Ž she said. The area set aside was in the neighborhood of the Tavares Library. Of course, eventually there needed to be houses built when the capital remained in Tallahassee. Finally, one of the blocks was turned into what is now the Park and the houses were erected on the rest of the reserved property,Ž wrote Easton more than 60 years ago. The orange grove hazard is pictured at the New Ocklawaha Hotel golf course in Eustis. [SUBMITTED PHOTO] LAKE COUNTY HISTORY DID YOU KNOW? At 9 a.m. at PEAR Park Gateway, 26701 U.S. Highway 27 in Leesburg. Guided tour describing history of Pear Park. Free. Call 352-516-7011 or email jpouliot@lakecounty” .gov to register.MondayDAR CLASS: From 9:30 a.m. to 12 p.m. the second, third and fourth Monday of the month at Cooper Memorial Library, 2525 Oakley Seaver Drive in Clermont. Daughters of the American Revolution help decode your documents and “ nd your ancestors. Call 352242-9805 for information. OUR FATHERS HANDS CRAFT GROUP: From 9 a.m. to 12 p.m. every Monday at New Life Baptist Church, 35300 Radio Road in Leesburg. Most items created are donated to charity. Call 352728-0004 for information. BRIDGE: At 12:30 p.m. every Monday at Lake County Senior Services, 1211 Penn St. in Leesburg. Open to all Bridge players. Free. Call Sandy Zaffer at 352-787-1538 for information. CREATION LAB: At 4:30 p.m. every Monday at Leesburg Public Library, 100 E. Main St. Ages 6 to 18 expand creativity through S.T.E.A.M. building challenges. Call 352-728-9790 for information. CHAIR YOGA: At 5 p.m. every Monday at Leesburg Public Library, 100 E. Main St. Wear loose or stretchy clothing and bring water. Beginners welcome. Classes led by certi“ ed instructors. Call 352-728-9790 for information. CREATIVE HOUR: From 6 to 7 p.m. every Monday at the Leesburg Public Library, 100 E. Main St. Craft supplies provided. Call 352-728-9790 or email libraryprograms@leesburg” for information. GRIEFSHARE: At 3:30 p.m. every Monday at First United Methodist Church of Tavares, 600 W. Ianthe St. For those grieving the loss of a loved one. Cost is $15 for workbook. Call Betty at 352-308-8229 to register. CHICKEN WINGS, PIZZA AND CORNHOLE: At 5 p.m. every Monday at Amvets Post 1992, 32201 Amvets Way in Mount Dora. Nonmembers must be signed in by a member of the post. Go to CARE PACKAGES FOR TROOPS: From 11 a.m. to 8 p.m. every Monday at AMVETS Post 2006, 500 N. Canal St. in Leesburg. Drop off care packages. Call 352-430-4355 or email SMOOTH COUNTRY BAND: From 7 to 9 p.m. every Monday at Cassia Community Club, 29245 State Road 44 in Eustis. Cost is $7. Enjoy music and dancing with band members David Potter, David Peddicord, Vern Brewer, George Hawkins and Stan Chase. Call David Potter at 386-677-3625. TINY EXPLORERS: From 10 to 11 a.m. every Monday at the Leesburg Public Library, 100 E. Main St. Bring your toddler to play in educational stations for a hands-on fun-“ lled adventure in learning and to interact with others the same age. Call Melissa Curry at 352-728-9790 or email melissa.curry@leesburg” ENGLISH CONVERSATION CLASS: From 10 a.m. to 12 p.m. every Monday at Leesburg Public Library, 100 E. Main St. Free. No registration required. Materials provided. Call 352-728-9790. CHESS CLUB: From 5 to 7 p.m. every Monday at Cagan Crossings Community Library, 16729 Cagan Oaks in Clermont. Call 352-243-1840 for information. CHESS CLUB: From 3 to 4 p.m. every Monday at Marianne Beck Memorial Library, 112 W. Central Ave. in Howey-In-TheHills. Call 352-324-0254. KINDRED STITCHERS: From 1 to 4 p.m. every Monday at Cagan Crossings Community Library, 16729 Cagan Oaks in Clermont. For all levels. Call 352-243-1840. TODDLER STORY TIME: From 10 to 11 a.m. every Monday at Tavares Public Library, 314 N. New Hampshire Ave. With music, snack and a craft. Call Valerie Madden at 352-742-6473 for information. BEGINNING CROCHET: From 10 a.m. to 12 p.m. every Monday at W.T. Bland Public Library, 1995. N Donnelly St. in Mount Dora. Bring size J hook, medium weight yarn, and scissors. For ages 8 and up. Call 352-7357180 for information. MEGA BLOCKS CLUB: From 11 a.m. to 12 p.m. every Monday at Fruitland Park Library, 205 W. Berckman St. For ages 0 to 4. Call 352-360-6561 for information. ENGLISH CONVERSATION CLASS: From 5 to 6 p.m. every Monday at W.T. Bland Public Library, 1995 N. Donnelly St. in Mount Dora. Call 352-735-7180 for information. MAHJONG: From 7 to 9 p.m. every Monday at W.T. Bland Public Library, 1995 N. Donnelly St. in Mount Dora. Call 352-7357180 for information. BIBLIOBOP: From 10:30 to 11 a.m. every Monday at W.T. Bland Public Library, 1995 N. Donnelly St. in Mount Dora. Free. With music, singing, stories and dancing. Suggested ages 2 to 5. Call 352-735-7180. TOASTMASTERS MEETING: From 7 to 8:30 p.m. every Monday at Clermont Seventhday Adventist Church, 498 W. Montrose St. Call 352-234-6495. OPERA AT THE LIBRARY: At 1:45 p.m. at Cooper Memorial Library Room 108B, 2525 Oakley Seaver Drive in Clermont. Showing of Mozarts Idomeneo, King of Crete. Go to operaatthelibrary. BASIC SPANISH: From 4:30 to 5:30 p.m. the second and fourth Monday of the month at Fruitland Park Library, 205 W. Berckman St. For ages 8 to 18. Call 352-360-6561 for information. DISCUSSION GROUP: At 1 p.m. the last Monday of each month at Leesburg Public Library, 100 E. Main St. My Lifes Work, people with fascinating backgrounds. Everyone welcome. Call 352-728-9790 for information. HOME SCHOOL DAY: From 1 to 3 p.m. at Marianne Beck Memorial Library, 112 W. Central Ave. in Howey-In-The-Hills. Class on grammar. Call Tara Hall at 352324-0254 for information.Monday and TuesdayFREE BAGGED LEAF PICKUP: For Tavares residents on city garbage. Call 352-742-6221 for information.TuesdayLADIES TUESDAY BIBLE STUDY: From 9 to 11 a.m. every Tuesday at Fairway Christian Church Fellowship Hall, 251 Avenida Los Angelos in The Villages. Call 352-259-9305 for information. BINGO: At 1:01 p.m. every Tuesday at Amvets Post 1992, 32201 Amvets Way in Mount Dora. Nonmembers must be signed in by a member of the post. Go to LADIES PRECEPT BIBLE STUDY: From 9 to 11 a.m. every Tuesday at Fairway Christian Church Classrooms A-B, 251 Avenida Los Angelos in The Villages. Call 352-259-9305 for information. TODDLER TIME: From 9:30 to 10 a.m. every Tuesday at Eustis Memorial Library, 120 N. Center St. With songs and stories. Ages 9 months to 2.5 years. Call Ms. Lauren at 352-357-0896 or 352-357-5686. PRESCHOOL STORY TIME: From 10:30 to 11:15 a.m. every Tuesday at Eustis Memorial Library, 120 N. Center St. With crafts. Ages 2.5 to 5 years. Call Ms. Lauren at 352-357-0896 or 352-357-5686. CHESS CLUB: From 3:30 to 4:30 p.m. every Tuesday at Fruitland Park Library, 205 W. Berckman St. Call 352-360-6561 for information. KNITTING CLUB: From 1 to 3 p.m. every Tuesday at Fruitland Park Public Library, 205 W. Berckman St. Call 352-3606561 for information. MINECRAFT AND MORE: From 5 to 6:30 p.m. every Tuesday at Leesburg Public Library, 100 E. Main St. With gaming systems and laptops. For ages 7 to 14. Call 352-728-9800 for information. MAKERS CLUB: From 4 to 4:45 p.m. every Tuesday at Leesburg Public Library, 100 E. Main St. Use creativity and teamwork to make projects. For ages 8 to 18. Call 352-728-9800 for information. TODDLER EXPLORERS: From 10 a.m. to 12 p.m every Tuesday at Lady Lake Public Library, 225 W. Guava St. With play dough, magnets and blocks. Call 352753-2957 for information. TACO TUESDAY: At 5 p.m. every Tuesday at AMVETS Post 2006, 500 N. Canal St. in Leesburg. Guests welcome. Call 352-3238750, email amvetspost2006@ or go to amvets2006. com. EUSTIS SENIOR SOCIAL CLUB: At 9:30 a.m. every Tuesday at in the Garden Room at the Eustis Recreation Department, 2214 Bates Ave. With coffee and donuts, games, classes, potlucks and day trips. Call 352-357-8510. FARMERS MARKET: From 9 a.m. to 1 p.m. every Tuesday at Log Cabin Park, 106 S. U.S. Highway 44 7 in Lady Lake. Fresh produce, baked goods and crafts. CALENDARFrom Page E2 See CALENDAR, E4


E4 Sunday, March 25, 2018 | DailyCommercial.comdays was considered an important full-time job whether you had one child or a dozen. Mom and daddy had seven. I watched my mother work around the house and it is a wonder that I ever wanted to be like her. She put Jean and I to work helping with the spring and fall housecleaning. Where we lived all the chimneys in town belched black smoke from burning the old soft bituminous coal. That soot covered everything and had to be scrubbed from walls and windows and washed out of curtains and drapes. The windows and curtains were Jean's and my job. Those were the days when women took pride in raising children and keeping house. It was considered very important work. Women today don't see it that way. They want to do what men do so men are conscripted to do what women used to do. I wonder if someday it may turn around and women will get tired of working outside the home and want to be homemakers again. Women of the WWII generation were proud to do both but were thankful when their men came marching home and they could go back to being homemakers again. That was my generation. I went to work in an office in Washington, D.C. when I was 17 for about $130 a month. With that I payed the rent, food, clothes, entertainment and transportation. I married at 22 and had five children, living the same life my mother did (without the coal smoke). I sit here now in my recliner and watch the circus play out and wonder who the winners and losers will be. When you are my age you do a lot more sitting and a lot less doing. Staying in touch with what is going on in the world means watching the news on television and reading your local newspaper. The teenagers who recently spoke to the president and Congress to get some help with defending their schools really revived my pride in our country's young. They were eloquent and sharp. They are probably the best of them but it is encouraging to see them take up a fight for something they believe in. I hope they will be rewarded with some progressive solutions but I haven't seen it so far. The caring and discipline demonstrated by Leesburg High School students in their memorial to the children who were shot was very moving and encouraging. Maybe these kids can change the world. Nina Gilfert is a columnist for the Daily Commercial. Email her at GROWINGFrom Page E1 Call 352-537-4197 or email SENIOR CLUB: From 12 to 1:30 p.m. every Tuesday at The Salvation Army, 2605 South St. in Leesburg. With lunch and programs for ages 55 or older. Call 352-365-0079. FAMILY NIGHT: From 6 to 7 p.m. at Tavares High School, 603 N. New Hampshire Ave. On Teaching Academy set to launch at Tavares High School next school year. Call 352-343-3007 for information. DINNER MEETING: At 5:30 p.m. at Lakeside Inn, 100 N. Alexander St. in Mount Dora. Lions Club with guest speaker Linda Little on manning the polls. Visiting Lions and prospective members welcome. Call 352-449-8443 or go to WISCONSIN SINGERS: At 5 and 8 p.m. at The Villages Savannah Center, 1575 Buena Vista Blvd. Cant Stop Dancin, American pop music from the past “ ve decades. Cost is $20 for residents of The Villages and $25 for nonresidents. Call 352-753-2270 or go to for tickets. TEAL SOCIAL LUNCHEON: At 12 p.m. at La Guadalajara Restaurant, 18660 Highway 441 in Mount Dora. GYN Cancer Support Group for survivors, caregivers, families and friends. Call Karen Ingalls at 651-699-8898 or Barbara Burns at 352-988-5443 for reservations. FIBER ARTS GROUP: From 10 a.m. to 12 p.m. the fourth Tuesday of the month at Tavares Public Library, 314 N. New Hampshire Ave. Come make Knitted Knockers, which can be worn in a bra, to donate to Florida Hospital Waterman for women who have had mastectomies. Call 352-742-6090. COLOR ME CALM: From 2 to 3 p.m. the fourth Tuesday of the month at the Minneola Schoolhouse Library, 100 S. Main Ave. Color and drink tea with calming background music and lavender oil diffused into the air. All supplies are provided. Call Diane Merchant at 352-432-3921 or email ROOTS AND BRANCHES GENEALOGY GROUP: At 2 p.m. the fourth Tuesday of the month at Tavares Public Library, 314 N. New Hampshire Ave. Topics include family heirlooms, undated photographs, old family recipes and family trees. Call 352-742-6204. ESSENTIAL OILS PROGRAM: At 6 p.m. at Marianne Beck Memorial Library, 112 W. Central Ave. in Howey-in-the-Hills. Heidi on essential oil uses and safety. Call 352-324-0254 for information.WednesdayLADIES BIBLE STUDY: From 10 a.m. to 12 p.m. every Wednesday at New Life Baptist Church, 35300 Radio Road in Leesburg. Call 352-728-0004 for information. GRIEFSHARE: From 2 to 4 p.m. every Wednesday at Fairway Christian Church Room C/D, 251 Avenida Los Angelos in The Villages. For all who are grieving the loss of a loved one. Call 352-259-9305 for information. WACKY WEDNESDAY: From 4 to 7 p.m. every Wednesday at Amvets Post 1992, 32201 Amvets Way in Mount Dora. Nonmembers must be signed in by a member of the post. Go to CAREERSOURCE CENTRAL FLORIDA: From 10 a.m. to 12 p.m. and 1 to 4 p.m. every Wednesday at Sumter Adult Education Center, 1425 County Road 526A in Sumterville. Walk-in services for scholarship applications, resume writing, job search assistance and online learning. Call 352-793-5719. SCRABBLE: From 10 a.m. to 12 p.m. every Wednesday at W.T. Bland Public Library, 1995 N. Donnelly St. in Mount Dora. Call 352-735-7180 for information. STORY TIME: From 11 a.m. to 12 p.m. every Wednesday at Astor County Library, 54905 Alco Road. With reading, music and puppet shows. Call 352-7599913 for information. STORY TIME: From 10:30 to 11:15 a.m. every Wednesday at Lady Lake Library, 225 W Guava St. For ages 0 to 4. Call 352-7532957 for information. STORY TIME: From 10:30 to 11:30 a.m. every Wednesday at Fruitland Park Library, 205 W. Berckman St. For ages 0 to 4. Call 352-360-6561 for information. TEEN SCENE: From 3 to 5 p.m. every Wednesday at Marion Baysinger Memorial County Library, 756 W. Broad St. in Groveland. Middle and high schoolers can draw, make videos, crafts and play boardgames. Call Keri at 352-429-5840 or email klyttle@ CANASTA: At 1:30 p.m. every Wednesday at the Marianne Beck Memorial Library, 112 W. Central Ave. in Howey-in-the-Hills. Call 352-324-0254 to register. YOGA THERAPY CHURCH: At 11 a.m. every Wednesday at Wildwood United Methodist Church, 300 Mason St. Amrit Yoga Therapy and Christian Scripture. Call 352-203-7258. CHESS CLUB: From 12:30 to 5 p.m. every Wednesday at Jeannies Place, 209 E. Gottsche Ave. in Eustis. Chess set optional. Call 352-357-1587. TEEN CLUB: From 3:30 to 5 p.m. every Wednesday at the Leesburg Public Library, 100 E. Main St. Free events include crafts, interactive games, movies, video games, challenges and party time. Call Tim Hocker at 352-728-9790 or email tim. hocker@leesburg” BINGO: From 6 to 8 p.m. every Wednesday at AMVETS Post 2006, 500 N. Canal St. in Leesburg. Connect with members and see what the post is about. Call 352323-8750 and ask for an AMVET of“ cer or auxiliary of“ cer. TODDLER TIME: From 10:30 to 11 a.m. every Wednesday at W.T. Bland Public Library, 1995 N. Donnelly St. in Mount Dora. Free. Story time with your child includes songs, “ nger plays CALENDARFrom Page E3 See CALENDAR, E5

PAGE 33 | Sunday, March 25, 2018 E5 Staff ReportLEESBURG „ Experimental Aircraft Association Chapter 534 recently held an Aviation Youth Saturday workshop at the Leesburg International Airport. EAA Chapter 534 operates the Saturday aviation workshops in order to teach young people how to build and repair real experimental general aviation aircraft. "The idea behind this program is to kindle an interest in aviation for these young folks so that one day they may want to become pilots themselves or start an aircraft building project of their own," a press release states. The group works with boys and girls ages 10 to 18 who have an interest in learning what makes airplanes fly and general aviation. They get the opportunity to learn how to use the tools of the trade and work on several aviation projects that are available in the chapters hangar. They also learn how to repair and build experimental planes under the supervision of certified aircraft mechanics and EAA chapter members who have experience with home-built airplanes. Chapter 534 has been the recipient of a home-built aircraft, a Mini Max, that had been damaged in a tornado. The plane is the first one the kids worked on. They will learn how to repair the damaged wings and get its engine fine-tuned and running. When this project is complete, kids will be able to work on three other aircraft kits that have been donated to EAA Chapter 534. For information, go to www.eaachapter534. org or EAA chapter teaches kids to work on airplanesLEFT: EAA Chapter 534 Aviation Youth members Aiden Lowery, Carson Paulsen, Ethan Ratta and Mateo Colmenero prepare to work on t he Mini Max aircraft engine. RIGHT: Carson Paulson, Ethan Ratta and Aiden Lowery try to imagine what the Mini Max will be like when com pleted during the EAA Chapter 534 Aviation Youth Saturday program. [SUBMITTED PHOTOS/TED LUEBBERS] and bubbles. Call 352-735-7180. SUMTER COUNTY ARTS GUILD: From 1 to 3 p.m. every Wednesday at Sumterville Community Building, 2427 County Road 522. Call 352-748-0290 for details. WEDNESDAY NIGHT BIBLE STUDIES: From 6:30 to 7:30 p.m. every Wednesday at Fairway Christian Church, 251 Avenida Los Angelos in The Villages. Call 352-259-9305 for information. MENS BIBLE STUDY: From 8 to 9 a.m. every Wednesday at Fairway Christian Church Classrooms C-D, 251 Avenida Los Angelos in The Villages. Call 352-259-9305 for information. LADIES WEDNESDAY NIGHT BIBLE STUDY: From 6 to 7:30 p.m. every Wednesday at Fairway Christian Church Classrooms A-B, 251 Avenida Los Angelos in The Villages. Call 352-259-9305 for information. EASTER EGGSTRAVAGANZA: From 6 to 8 p.m. at First Baptist Church of Montverde, 17409 Eighth St. With bounce houses, pony rides, hot dogs, popcorn and egg hunt. Free admission. Call 407-469-4569 for information. CLASSIC FILM: From 7 to 9 p.m. the second and fourth Wednesday of the month at the W.T. Bland Public Library, 1995 N. Donnelly St. in Mount Dora. Free. No registration required. Call 352-735-7180, option 5. PARTNERS FOR SUCCESS SKILLS SHOWCASE: From 5 to 7 p.m. at Clermont Arts and Recreation Center, 3700 S. U.S. Highway 27. Business leaders connect with future workforce through open dialogue focused on employment. Go to or call 352-742-3923. VETERANS MEETING: At 2 p.m. the fourth Wednesday of the month at the Leesburg Senior Center, 1211 Penn St. Korean War & Service Veterans Chapter 169. Call 352-748-7009. NATURE SPROUTS: At 10:30 a.m. the fourth Wednesday of each month at Trout Lake Nature Center, 520 E. County Road 44 in Eustis. For ages 2 to 5. Explore nature through stories, crafts, songs and games. Free. Registration required. Call 352-357-7536 or register at LUNCH BUNCH: At 10:30 a.m. at Triangle Boat Club, 12001 U.S. Highway 441 in Tavares. Cruise Dead River, Lake Eustis, Dora Canal and then meet up with drivers for lunch at Mount Dora Historic Inn. Guests welcome. Call 352-533-8398 for information.ThursdayTENEBRAE SERVICE: At 7:30 p.m. at First Presbyterian Church, 117 S. Center St. in Eustis. Call 352-357-2833 for information. PUBLIC MEETING: At 5 p.m. at Cooper Memorial Library, 2525 Oakley Seaver Drive in Clermont. On recreational amenities available to South Lake residents. Go to lakecounty” .gov/parks. MAUNDY THURSDAY PROGRAM: At 7 p.m. at First Presbyterian Church of Mount Dora, 222 W. 6th Ave. Chancel choir presents Lord of the Dance, a Lenten musical, then share in the Lords Supper. Go to or call 352-383-4089 for details. PLANTATION AT LEESBURG STRINGS: At 2 p.m. at Leesburg Public Library, 100 E. Main St. Guitar and banjo favorites. Call 352-728-9790 for information. MAUNDY THURSDAY PRAYER CALENDARFrom Page E4 See CALENDAR, E7


E6 Sunday, March 25, 2018 | JOBSBy ZipRecruiter.comPeg Newman, a partner at executive search firm Sanford Rose Associates, described the strangest post-interview dealbreaker shes encountered. She thought she was hiring a talented engineer who matched the skills and requirements of the job. During the offer phase the candidate provided a copy of his college diploma and his professional engineering registries,Ž says Newman. When it came to final third-party verification, which required his Social Security number, he refused to give it.Ž Red flag. Upon further verification we found he had used other engineers license numbers on the resume, and had dummied up the college diploma. We rescinded the offer with a phone call and a letter,Ž Newman said. HR professionals, recruiters, hiring managers and small-business owners all have stories to share about those deal-breakers „ quirky, weird or unprofessional things candidates did after an interview or after a job offer. Karen A. Young is the author of Stop Knocking on My Door: Drama Free HR to Help Grow Your Business.Ž Eleven years ago she started HR Resolutions, a full-service consulting company serving clients in Harrisburg, Lancaster and York, Pennsylvania. She lists some of her biggest post-interview deal-breakers:1. Not disclosing something in your background check: Tell me before so that Im prepared and can discuss the implications/complications in advance,Ž Young said.2. Disclosing needed vacation time after the offer: This is a no-no, says Young. Reasonable time-off requests are expected when someone is changing positions, but be reasonable.3. Falsification of pre-employment/ post-offer paperwork: In my professional opinion, there is no recovery from this,Ž Young said.4. Badmouthing current or former employers: Posting inappropriate things on social media like I took this job even though they stink as an employer just so I could get a paycheck againŽ is a surefire deal-breaker. Samantha Lambert, director of human resources for New York digital marketing agency Blue Fountain Media, lists her postinterview deal-breakers, and how employers should handle them: 1. Salary requirements change after interview: Set expectations from the get-go. Reiterate the salary range to the candidate in each interview round, otherwise you are wasting their time and the companys time.2. Not authorized to work in the U.S./ need sponsorship outside of USCIS timeline: If your company is not in a position to sponsor visas, let the candidate know and be clear that it is no reflection of their skill set. If your company does sponsor, but it is outside the timeline, you should ask if you can follow up once the window to file presents itself.3. References do not check out or a bad reference is reported: Set up a time to speak with the candidate to talk through the negative reference or feedback received, as you never know why or what happened. Give the individual the benefit of the doubt. Newman lets candidates know that upon offer and acceptance, and once they have given notice to their current company, a final reference will be required. Good people understand that companies have a process for employment, education and related certifications and licenses,Ž says Newman. So they are generally pretty forthcoming.Ž Employers who need to rescind an offer should include a backoutŽ clause in the offer letter. Say something like this, says Newman: This offer is contingent upon satisfactory completion of a drug screen, background check and reference check. If any of the information provided proves to be false or inaccurate, the offer may be rescinded at our discretion.Ž When you have to rescind an offer, be brief and specific, says Newman: Unfortunately because of X we are going to pull the offer.ŽPost-interview deal-breakers MCN ILLUSTRATION

PAGE 35 | Sunday, March 25, 2018 E7VIGIL: Public invited to pray anytime between 5 and 7 p.m. at First United Methodist Church of Mount Dora, 439 E. Fifth Ave. Call 352-383-2005 or go to for information. CLOSING YOUR SEASONAL HOME: From 2 to 3:30p.m. at Extension Center, 1951 Woodlea Road in Tavares. Free. Register at fcslake.eventbrite. com or by calling 352-343-4101 ext. 2719.Thursday to Sunday, April 1SWEENEY TODD: At 8 p.m. on Thursday to Saturday and 2 p.m. on Saturday and Sunday at Historic State Theater, 109 N. Bay St. in Eustis. Cost is $21 for adults and $11 for students with ID. Go to baystreetplayers. org for tickets. ALWAYS, PATSY CLINE: At 7:30 p.m. on Thursday, 8 p.m. on Friday and Saturday and 2 p.m. on Saturday and Sunday at IceHouse Theatre, 1100 N. Unser St. in Mount Dora. Cost is $22 for adults, $15 for students with ID and $10 for ages 5 to 17. Go to for tickets.FridayGOOD FRIDAY SERVICE: At 7 p.m. at First Presbyterian Church, 117 S. Center St. in Eustis. A contemporary service in the fellowship hall. Call 352357-2833 for information. GOOD FRIDAY PROGRAM: At 6 p.m. at Fairway Christian Church, 251 Avenida Los Angelos in The Villages. Ancient of Days, with music and telling the story of Christ and His Last Supper. Communion will be served. Call 352-259-9305 for information. GOOD FRIDAY VARIETY: At 7:30 p.m. at Orange Blossom Opry, 16439 S.E. 138th Terrace in Weirsdale. An OBO Easter tradition. Go to for tickets and information. GOOD FRIDAY SERVICE: At 7 p.m. at First United Methodist Church of Mount Dora, 439 E. Fifth Ave. Lamentations of the Lamb, a Service of Tenebrae. Call 352-383-2005 or go to for information. EASTER EGG HUNT: From 10:30 to 11 a.m. at Eustis Memorial Library, 120 N. Center St. For ages 6 and under. Call 352-3575686 to register.Friday and SaturdayBACKSTAGE BARGAIN BONANZA: From 9 a.m. to 2 p.m. at Tavares Community Theater Company, 107 N. Lake Ave. Donations needed for the sale. Proceeds will go toward the renovation fund for the new theater. Call Sue Meyers at 508237-0810 to donate items. YARD SALE: From 8 a.m. to 2 p.m. at 32116 Perch Ave. in Tavares. Newcomers and Friends Social Club. Call 856498-5628 for information.Friday to Sunday, April 1HOW TO SUCCEED IN BUSINESS WITHOUT REALLY TRYING: At 8 p.m. on Friday and Saturday and 2 p.m. on Sunday at Melon Patch Theatre, 311 E. 13th St. in Leesburg. Cost is $18 for adults and $9 for students. Go to for tickets.SaturdayNATURE FEST: At 9 a.m. at Lake Louisa State Park main beach, 7305 US Highway 27 in Clermont. With guided hikes, kayaking and “ shing demos, tram tours, horseback rides and egg hunt. Free with park admission. Call Christy Conk at 352-394-3969 for information. EASTER EGG HUNT: From 10 a.m. to 12 p.m. at W.T. Bland Public Library, 1995 N. Donnelly St. in Mount Dora. With Easter Bunny visits, free book, face painting, balloon artist, PAWS Therapy Dogs kissing booth and treats. Free. Call 352-7357180 for information. EASTER EGG HUNT: At 10:30 a.m. at Welcome Home Christian Church, 335 Tomato Hill Road in Leesburg. With free food, games and petting zoo. Egg hunt for grades 6 and younger. Call Cheryl Dykstra at 352-406-9254 or go to SANDHILL CRANES PROGRAM: At 2 p.m. at Trout Lake Nature Center, 520 E. County Road 44 in Eustis. With Florida Fish and Wildlife of“ cer Tim Dellinger. Open to the public. Bring a dessert or snack to share. Free but donations appreciated. Call 407-230-5404 or go to THE CRESTS FEATURING TOMMY MARA: At 7:30 p.m. at Orange Blossom Opry, 16439 S.E. 138th Terrace in Weirsdale. Star Series. Go to for tickets and information. PASSOVER SEDER DINNER: At 5:30 p.m. at Pennbrooke Fairways, 32900 Countryside Blvd. in Leesburg. With Rabbi Karen Allen of Congregation Beth Shalom. Cost is $40, $15 for ages 6 to 12 and free for ages 5 and under. Call Burt Kraft at 352-513-3517 for reservations. Go to bethsholom” for information. EASTER EGG HUNT: At 10 a.m. at Kirk Park 17436 Division St. in Montverde. Over 11,000 eggs will be hidden for kids aged 0 to 11. Festivities after the hunt. Free. Call 407-469-3838 for information. UMATILLA BAND 5K COLOR RUN: At 8 a.m. at North Lake Community Park, 40730 Roger Giles Road in Umatilla. Go to umatilla-bulldog-band-colorrun-tickets-43218788560 for pricing and to register. ON GOLDEN POND: At 8 p.m. at Clermont Performing Arts Center, 3700 S. Highway 27. Play by Ernest Thompson. Go to for tickets and information. FARM TO TABLE: At 5 p.m. at County Line Cattle Ranch, 16545 County Line Road in Umatilla. Bene“ t for Umatilla High School FFA and Culinary Arts programs. Four course meal sourced from local farmers and ranchers. Cost is $75. Email countylinecattleranch@ EGGS IN THE PARK: From 10 a.m. to 12 p.m. at Dade Battle“ eld Historic State Park, 7200 County Road 603 in Bushnell. Free event for ages 0 to 12 and their families. With games and relays. Call 352-793-4781.Sunday, April 1EASTER SUNDAY: At 8:30, 10 and 11 a.m. at First CALENDARFrom Page E5EDITORS PICKThe Sunnyland Antique Boat Show will be at 9 a.m. today at Wooton Park in Tavares. Call 352-533-8398 for information. [DAILY COMMERCIAL FILE PHOTO] See CALENDAR, E8


E8 Sunday, March 25, 2018 | DailyCommercial.comPresbyterian Church, 117 S. Center St. in Eustis. The church sanctuary and fellowship hall will come alive with colorful bonnets. Call 352-357-2833 for information. EASTER SUNRISE SERVICE BRUNCH: At 9:45 a.m. at Triangle Boat Club, 12001 U.S. Highway 441 in Tavares. Cost is $5 for breakfast casserole, potatoes, fruit bowl and coffee and $2 for Mimosas and Bloody Marys. Guests welcome. RSVP to Dwight and Judy Anneaux at 843-324-7608. BIBLE STUDY AND FELLOWSHIP: At 10 a.m. the “ rst and third Sunday of the month at the home of Joe Tassell, Pastor of Mercy Church in Mount Dora. Go to mercychurch” .org. SUNRISE SERVICE: At 7 a.m. at Grace Bible Baptist Church, 1703 Lewis Road in Leesburg. Followed by free breakfast, message and concert. No Sunday school or evening service. Call 352-326-5738 for information. EASTER SERVICE: Cafe worship at 9 a.m. and sanctuary worship at 11 a.m. at First Presbyterian Church of Mount Dora, 222 W. 6th Ave. Orlando Brass Quintet will provide special music at 11 a.m. Go to fpcmtdora. org or call 352-383-4089 for details. EASTER CELEBRATION SERVICES: At 8, 9:30 and 11 a.m. at First United Methodist Church of Mount Dora, 439 E. Fifth Ave. Everyone welcome to bring fresh ” owers to place on the resurrection cross before the services. Call 352-383-2005 or go to for details.Monday, April 2SUPPORT GROUP MEETING: At 6:30 p.m. the “ rst and third Monday of the month at Hampton Inn and Suites, 11727 NE 63rd Drive in The Villages. PFLAG Lady Lake. Call Merry at 352-693-2173 for information.Monday, April 2 and Tuesday, April 3FREE BAGGED LEAF PICKUP: For Tavares residents on city garbage. Call 352-742-6221 for information.Tuesday, April 3KNITTING: From 6 to 7:30 p.m. the “ rst and third Tuesday of the month at W.T. Bland Public Library, 1995. N Donnelly St. in Mount Dora. Call 352-7357180 for information. ALZHEIMERS AND DEMENTIA SUPPORT GROUP: At 4 p.m. the “ rst and third Tuesday of the month at Clermont Arts and Recreation Center, 3700 Highway 27. Call Sandra Ramdass at 352-394-3500 or email sramdass@clermont” .org. FRAYED KNOT KNIT AND CROCHET CLUB: From 10 a.m. to 12 p.m. the “ rst and third Tuesday of the month at Tavares Public Library, 314 N. New Hampshire Ave. For all skill levels. Charity needlework done throughout the year. Free. Call 352-742-6204. DADE PIONEERS: From 4 to 6 p.m. at Dade Battle“ eld Historic State Park, 7200 County Road 603 in Bushnell. Free animal themed program for ages 8 to 18 with crafts, games, speakers and food. Call 352-793-4781. WOMANS CLUB MEETING: At 12:30 p.m. the “ rst Tuesday of each month at the Clubhouse, 455 Broome St. in Clermont. Go to, April 4PASTFINDERS GENEALOGY CLASS: At 9:30 a.m. the “ rst and third Wednesday of the month at Cooper Memorial Library, 2525 Oakley Seaver Drive in Clermont. Call 352-404-8164 for information. MEMBERS SOCIAL AND NEWS UPDATE: At 5:30 p.m. at Triangle Boat Club, 12001 U.S. Highway 441 in Tavares. With potluck meal. Guests welcome. Call 352-533-8398. JUST FRENZ: At 2 p.m. at Leesburg Public Library, 100 E. Main St. Musical performance by the popular trio. Free. Call 352728-9790 for information. 23RD ANNUAL LADIES FIRST LUNCHEON: From 11:30 a.m. to 1:30 p.m. at Lake Receptions, 4425 N. Highway 19A in Mount Dora. With speakers Poppy and Geoff Spencer, authors of One Billion Seconds. Cost is $14 in advance only and includes lunch, wine and door prizes. Call First National Bank at 352-3832140 for tickets. GFWC LUNCHEON AND MEETING: At 12 p.m. the “ rst Wednesday of each month at the Country Club of Mount Dora, 1900 Country Club Blvd. Mount Dora Womans Club raises funds for local charities and is actively recruiting new members. Cost is $15. Call 603-770-9814 for reservations. CLASSIC CAR SHOW: At 5 p.m. the “ rst Wednesday of the month at Hwy 441 Diner, 381 E. Burleigh Blvd. in Tavares. Call 352-508-5494. NORTH LAKE TEA PARTY MEETING: At 7 p.m. the “ rst Wednesday of the month at the Tavares Community Center, 301 E. Caroline St. Free. Go to www.northlaketeaparty. com or call Mark Fisher at 407-451-8890. ANIME AND MANGA CLUB: From 3:30 to 5 p.m. the “ rst Wednesday of the month at the Leesburg Public Library, 100 E. Main St. Free. Call Tim Hocker at 352-728-9790 or email tim. hocker@leesburg” orida. gov. SUMTER MINISTERIAL ASSOCIATION: At 7:30 p.m. the “ rst Wednesday of every month at Oxford Assembly of God, U.S. Highway 301 in Oxford. Call 352-748-6124 or email to oxfordassembly@embarq. AMERICAN LEGION MEETING: At 5:30 p.m. the “ rst Wednesday of every month at American Legion Auxiliary 347, 699 W. Lady Lake Drive in Lady Lake. Call 352-750-2099. CALENDARFrom Page E7EDITORS PICKA sandhill cranes program will be at 2 p.m. Saturday at Trout Lake Nature Center, 520 E. County Road 44 in Eustis. With Florida Fish and Wildlife of“ cer Tim Dellinger. [GATEHOUSE MEDIA FILE PHOTO]


Roseanne Barr returns in new episodes of "Roseanne" starting Tuesday on ABC. Cover Story on Page 25 Publication Date of March 25 31, 2018 TV Week


2 TV Week March 25 31, 2018 2 x 3Ž ad carts for less FEATURE STORY A British expedition seeks the Northwest Passage and finds The Terror on AMC Tobias Menzies By George Dickie Zap2itThe title of AMCs newest series is The TerrorŽ but really it should be plural. Inspired by a true story and premiering Monday, March 26, the 10-episode thriller series tells the story of an 1840s expedition by the British Royal Navy to sail into icy Arctic waters and discov er the Northwest Passage. Faced with illness, dwindling supplies and a fear of the unknown, among other woes, the crew of the two ships „ the HMS Erebus and the HMS Terror „ begin to turn on one another. Theyre led by Sir John Franklin (Ciaran Hinds, Game of ThronesŽ), the commander of the Erebus and the expedition, whose hubris imperils his men; Cap tain Francis Crozier (Jared Harris, Mad MenŽ), the Ter ror commander who is keenly aware of the dangers of this trip; and Captain James Fitzjames (Tobias Menzies, OutlanderŽ), a rising star and third in command. Also among them are the ships doctor Harry Goodsir (Paul Ready, CuffsŽ), and Cornelius Hickey (Adam Nagaitis, SuffragetteŽ), a mate aboard the Terror. History tells us this expedition didnt end well. Both ships became icebound and were lost, the remains of the vessels being discovered only recently thanks to receding Arctic ice. But it has been the subject of much speculation over the years, including novels such as the one upon which this story is based. And here, the biggest of the terrors is an Arctic monster that stalks the crew but isnt at first seen. TVWEEKCONVERSION CHART Cable Development Corp.Friendship CableSumter Co.Friendship CableLake Co. Sunview Cablevision HawthorneFL. Cable Astor/PiersonFL. Cable Astatula/ Tavares/LeesburgDirect TV Brighthouse Cable Comcast Marion Comcast Lake Co LOCAL BROADCAST CHANNELS 2 WESH Daytona NBC 11 11 2 2 2 2 2 2 8 2 3 WEDU Tampa PBS 3 5 WUFT Gainesville PBS 207 6 WKMG Orlando CBS 6 6 6 6 4 6 4 6 4 4 8 WFLA Tampa NBC 8 2 9 WFTV Orlando ABC 9 9 9 9 9 9 9 9 9 9 10 WTSP St. Petersburg CBS 10 13 WTVT Tampa FOX 13 15 WCEU New Smyrna PBS 3 16 WUSF Tampa PBS 18 WKCF Orlando CW 8 8 8 18 8 8 8 9 30 20 WCJB Gainesville ABC 3 22 WCLF Tampa IND 5 11 11 3 24 WUCF Orlando PBS 4 4 24 11 11 26 WVEN Univision Orlando UNI 16 16 18 26 27 WRDQ Orlando IND 14 14 10 27 742 63 63 28 WFTS Tampa ABC 32 WMOR Lakeland IND 35 WOFL Orlando FOX 10 10 3 35 12 12 12 5 13 38 WTTA St. Petersburg MNT 22 43 WOTF Telefutura Orlando IND 3 22 17 43 23 44 WTOG Tampa CW 5 11 45 WTGL Orlando IND 17 17 19 45 757 757 51 WOGX Ocala FOX 13 12 7 12 11 52 WHLV Cocoa Beach TBN 12 12 22 55 WACX Orlando IND 5 5 14 55 4 10 7 56 WOPX Melbourne ION 15 15 16 56 34 65 WRBW Orlando MNT 7 7 4 65 5 5 5 CABLE CHANNELS A&E Arts & Entertainment 33 33 42 265 51 45 51 36 27 ACN Jewelry Television 22 15 34 12 AMC American Movie Classics 37 37 48 254 43 36 43 ANPL Animal Planet 70 70 44 282 61 64 BET Black Entertainment 44 44 67 329 83 83 BRAVO Bravo 61 61 57 237 113 77 22 19 19 CMT Country Music TV 55 55 71 327 55 49 55 32 30 CNBC CNBC 36 36 355 58 18 58 22 33 16 17Z CNN CNN 26 26 24 202 60 17 60 23 COM Comedy Central 59 59 66 249 71 33 18A CSPAN C-SPAN 98 98 97 350 100 100 CSPAN2 C-SPAN2 104 104 196 351 21A CSS Comcast Sports Southeast DISN Disney Channel 136 136 35 290 17 20 10 DSC Discovery Channel 32 32 41 278 48 42 48 30 8 E! E! Entertainment TV 57 57 65 236 82 98 82 EDU LSCC 13 498 4 4 ESPN ESPN 28 28 29 206 35 20 35 5 20 8 ESPN2 ESPN2 29 29 30 209 36 21 36 12 ESQTV Esquire TV 80 80 53 235 159 159 EWTN Eternal Word Network 243 243 169 370 73 73 29 5 FNC Fox New Channel 46 46 28 360 59 59 FOOD Food Network 51 51 59 231 53 47 53 14 18 FREE Freeform 75 75 137 311 44 44 18 27 20 20 FS1 Fox Sports 1 63 63 32 219 38 38 FX FX 47 47 70 248 39 60 39 27 GOLF Golf Channel 49 49 58 218 312 312 66 25 GOVT Community Bulletin Board 22 30 19 GSN Game Show Network 179 179 138 71 120 120 HALL Hallmark Channel 53 53 51 312 89 89 HBO Home Box Of“ce 302 302 248 501 410 71 410 20 6 25 HGTV Home & Garden TV 58 58 61 229 52 46 52 98 6 HIST History Channel 48 48 43 269 50 44 50 24 HLN Headline News 25 25 23 204 61 15 61 HSN Home Shopping Network 18 18 74 240 101 62 101 28 LIFE Lifetime Channel 42 42 40 252 21 39 21 31 25 MAX Cinemax 320 320 251 515 420 411 420 16 22 7 MTV Music TV 39 39 73 331 57 51 57 41 21 NBCSN NBC Sports Network 45 45 102 316 316 NICK Nickelodeon 43 43 34 299 97 27 97 38 17 24 POP Pop TV 177 177 178 273 10 10 17 QVC Quality Value Convenience 34 34 21 70 102 102 28 14 SHOW Showtime 340 340 260 545 430 72 430 14 PARMT Paramount Network 40 40 68 241 54 48 54 22 26 SUN Sun Sports 41 41 31 37 22 31 26 23 SYFY Syfy Channel 60 60 69 244 19 41 19 23 TBS WTBS Atlanta 35 35 12 247 40 34 40 4 32 17 17 TCM Turner Classic Movies 62 62 46 256 42 36 42 TLC The Learning Channel 23 23 45 280 49 43 49 18 32 TMC The Movie Channel 350 350 271 553 440 440 TNT Turner Network TV 27 27 11 245 41 37 41 25 14 26 TOON Cartoon Network 124 124 36 296 54 45 30 34 TRAV Travel Channel 54 54 277 92 59 92 29 TVL TV Land 67 67 38 304 96 53 96 USA USA Network 30 30 242 46 40 46 19 18 VH1 Video Hits 1 38 38 72 335 56 50 56 29 29 VNN Villages News Network 2 2 WGN-A WGN America 19 19 15 307 93 58 93 26 14


March 25 31, 2018 TV Week 3 SUNDAY DAYTIME MAR. 259:009:3010:0010:3011:0011:3012:0012:301:001:302:002:303:003:304:004:305:005:30LOCAL BROADCAST CHANNELS^Meet the Press (N) MatterGive (EI) ChampionKids NewsNHL Hockey Philadelphia Flyers at Pittsburgh Penguins. (N) (Live) PGA Tour Golf WGC Dell Technologies Match Play, Finals. (N) (Live)#(6:00) Best Of ...FloridaArtsUp CloseBest Of ...%CuriousI. SilvermanSewingCall the Midwife Call the Midwife Call the Midwife Call the Midwife Call the Midwife Call the Midwife Call the Midwife The Midwife&CBS News Sunday Morning (N) Face the Nation (N) Paid Prog.Years of March MadnessRoad to the Final Four (N)2018 NCAA Basketball Tournament Regional, Final: Teams TBA. (N)2018 NCAA Basketball Tournament(NewsChannel 8 WeekendMeet the Press (N) RetirementPaidNHL Hockey Philadelphia Flyers at Pittsburgh Penguins. (N) (Live) PGA Tour Golf WGC Dell Technologies Match Play, Finals. (N) (Live))Good Morning America (N)This Week With George ...Rock-ParkVacationNewsSpotlightPaid Prog.‰‰ Tyler Perrys Madeas Witness Protection (2012) Tyler Perry.‰‰ Leprechaun (1993, Horror) Warwick Davis. (V)*CBS News Sunday Morning (N) Face the Nation (N) Retirement Years of March MadnessRoad to the Final Four (N)2018 NCAA Basketball Tournament Regional, Final: Teams TBA. (N)2018 NCAA Basketball Tournament`Fox News SundayLive LifeSports StarsWeirdPaid Prog.Paid Prog.Paid Prog.Paid Prog.Paid Prog.Paid Prog.Paid Prog.(:05) Harry ‰‰ Johnny Handsome (1989) Mickey Rourke. (V)2Paid Prog.BonifaceBonifaceBonifacePaid Prog.No DenturesMovieKillerKillerKillerKillerHow I MetHow I MetBroke GirlBroke Girl4This Week With George ...Born to RideMenopauseThe MomsPaid Prog.Paid Prog.Paid Prog.Paid Prog.Paid Prog.Paid Prog.Paid Prog.Paid Prog.Paid Prog.Paid Prog.Paid Prog.Paid Prog .Paid Prog.6Love a ChildSteveAbu.LifeJ. PrinceCreflo DollHealing TchJewishLife Outr.Turning Point With DavidFellowshipTed ShuttlesConquerorPerry StoneGaither Homecoming HourIn Touch8MetroGlobalCapitolFace/FaceCrossroadsFrontiersCall the Midwife Call the Midwife Call the Midwife Call the Midwife Call the Midwife Call the Midwife ;BonifacePaid Prog.Paid Prog.BonifaceAppliancePaid Prog.Ocean Mys.Ocean Mys.Dr. PolDr. PolOutbackRescue MeReal LifeOrigins (EI) SpotlightWomenRookie Blue

SUNDAY PRIME TIME MAR. 256:006:307:007:308:008:309:009:3010:0010:3011:0011:30LOCAL BROADCAST CHANNELS^PGA GolfLittle Big Shots Little Big Shots (N) Genius Junior (N) Timeless HollywoodlandŽ (N) WESH 2 News at 11 PM (N)#(2:00) Best Of ...Call the Midwife Call the Midwife (N) Dark Angel on Masterpiece Mary Ann arouses suspicions. %The MidwifeCall the Midwife Holiday SpecialŽ Call the Midwife Call the Midwife (N) Little Women: A Timeless StorySuze Ormans Financial Sol&NCAA Basketball60 Minutes (N) Instinct Wild GameŽ (N) NCIS: Los Angeles (N) Madam Secretary (N) News 6 at 11Inside Edition(PGA GolfLittle Big Shots Little Big Shots (N) Genius Junior (N) Timeless HollywoodlandŽ (N) NewsSuper Sports)NewsWorld NewsAmer. Funniest Home VideosAmerican Idol 105 (Auditions)Ž (N) (:01) Deception EscapologyŽ News SundaySpo Night on 9*NCAA Basketball60 Minutes (N) Instinct Wild GameŽ (N) NCIS: Los Angeles (N) Madam Secretary (N) 10 NewsJoel Osteen`FOX13 6:00 News (N) Bobs BurgersBobs BurgersThe SimpsonsBrooklyn NineFamily Guy (N)Last Man-EarthNewsFOX13 NewsNewsMoney, Politics2Mom Mom The GoldbergsThe GoldbergsAmerican Ninja Warrior American Ninja Warrior NewsNewsTwo/Half MenTwo/Half Men4TV20 NewsWorld NewsAmer. Funniest Home VideosAmerican Idol 105 (Auditions)Ž (N) (:01) Deception EscapologyŽ News at 11Person-Interest6WatchYouseffReal LifeGreat Awakening, BrowneLove a ChildC. RobersonJewish JesusMark BarclayDuplantisGlobal-CrisisGreat8Call the Midwife Call the Midwife Call the Midwife Call the Midwife (N) Dark Angel on Masterpiece Mary Ann arouses suspicions. ;Scandal Olivia spies on Jake. Castle The Final NailŽ Bones The Body in the BagŽSaving Hope Twinned LambsŽNewsNews 10:30pmPawn StarsPaid Program

full page ad family furniture March 25 31, 2018 TV Week 5


MONDAY EARLY MORNING MAR. 2612:0012:301:001:302:002:303:003:304:004:305:005:30LOCAL BROADCAST CHANNELS^Soledad OBrienAccess (N) LatiNation Meet the Press Early Today (N) Early Today (N) Early Today (N) WESH 2 NewsWESH 2 News Early Sunrise (N)#Best Of ...Call the Midwife Call the Midwife Dark Angel on Masterpiece Mary Ann arouses suspicions. Antiques Roadshow SpokaneŽ %Suze Ormans Financial SolutionsCall the Midwife Call the Midwife Dark Angel on Masterpiece Mary Ann arouses suspicions. Antiques Roadshow SpokaneŽ &(:05) Heres Lucy(:34) Paid ProgramLuminess Airbrush(:32) Paid Program(:02) Paid ProgramPaid ProgramCBS Overnight News (N) CBS Morning NewsNews 6 at 5a (N)News 6 at 5:30a (N)(Poop Say(:34) Paid Program(:03) Paid Program(:32) Paid Program(:01) Meet the Press Paid Program50PlusPrime Early Today (N) NewsChannel 8NewsChannel 8NewsChannel 8)(:05) Scandal Andrew and Fitz face off.(:05) Blue Bloods BlowbackŽ (:05) ABC World News Now (N) America MorningEyewitness NewsEyewitness News*(:05) John Hagee(:35) Paid Program(:05) Paid Program(:35) Paid Program(:05) Paid Program(:35) CBS Overnight News (N) CBS Morning News10 News Early10 News This Morning (N) `Graham BensingerAccess (N) Whacked OutJudge Judy Judge Judy TMZ (N) FOX13s Good DayFOX13s Good DayFOX13s Good Day, Tampa Bay 5:00A2Last Man StandingLast Man StandingMike & Molly Mike & Molly Family Guy Family Guy Killer MysteriesCops Corrupt CrimesRaw Travel WESH 2 News Early Sunrise (N)4Person of InterestMajor Crimes Final CutŽ Scandal No More BloodŽ ABC World News Now (N) America MorningWCJB TV20 News Morning Edition (N)6Great AwakeningCTN SpecialFruit of the SpiritThe ThreeDaniel KolendaCityLife ChurchThe Good LifePastor GaryAbundant LifeCTN Spe cialArth. Rippy8You Being Served?Keep-AppearCall the Midwife Call the Midwife Dark Angel on Masterpiece Mary Ann arouses suspicions. Antiques Roadshow SpokaneŽ ;Paid ProgramPaid ProgramPaid ProgramPaid ProgramJames BrownPaid ProgramPaid ProgramPaid ProgramPaid ProgramPaid ProgramPaid Pro gramPaid Program<(11:35) ScandalRightThisMinuteRightThisMinute(:35) Paid Program(:05) Paid Program(:35) ABC World News Now (N) America MorningABC Action NewsNewsNews@Rookie Blue The Kids Are Not AlrightŽRookie Blue Poison PillŽ Paid ProgramPaid ProgramPaid ProgramPaid ProgramPaid ProgramPaid ProgramSupreme JusticeSupreme JusticeCPaid ProgramPaid ProgramPaid ProgramPaid ProgramEat & RunPaid ProgramLarry King ReportPaid ProgramGood Day Orlando at 4am (N) Good Day Orlando at 5am (N) FUnexplainedUnexplainedPerson of Interest PanopticonŽ Paid ProgramPaid ProgramElementary All My Exes Live in EssexŽJudge Mathis Shepherds ChapelLCSI: Miami Miami ConfidentialŽ Paid ProgramPaid ProgramPaid ProgramPaid ProgramPawn Stars The First FamilyMr. Box OfficePaid ProgramBusiness First AMPaid ProgramRMST 3000Johnny SokkoJohnny SokkoMen Into Space‰ The Creature With the Blue Hand (1967, Horror) Klaus Kinski, Harald Leipnitz.Paid ProgramPaid ProgramPaid ProgramPaid ProgramSAccess (N) Paid ProgramPaid ProgramPaid ProgramPaid ProgramPaid ProgramPaid ProgramGood Day Orlando at 4am (N) Good Day Orlando at 5am (N) T‰‰ Jesus (1979, Historical Drama) Brian Deacon, Rivka Neuman. The life of Jesus according to the Gospel of Luke. (V)Praise the Lord: TBN Classics John Gray WorldSteven FurtickW40 Days for HealingRadiant TVPaid ProgramPaid ProgramPaid ProgramJ.U.M.P. MinistriesHealing TouchJentezen FranklinThe Jim Bakker ShowJoseph Prince (N)XNCIS: Los Angeles Callen, GŽ NCIS: Los Angeles Human TrafficŽ Psych Shawn and Gus team up. LifeLock ProtectionTry YogaPaid ProgramPaid ProgramPaid ProgramPaid ProgramHealthyDrs. Co-hostPaid ProgramDrs. Co-hostEat & RunPaid ProgramJudge Judy Judge Judy Furniture Prev.Paid ProgramShepherds ChapelCABLE CHANNELSA&E(:03) Storage Wars(:33) Storage Wars(:03) Storage Wars(:33) Storage Wars(:04) Storage Wars(:34) Storage Wars(:04) Storage Wars( :33) Storage WarsEat & RunPaid ProgramPaid ProgramGrilling-Philips!AMC(:03) The Walking Dead Comic Book Men(:35) The Walking Dead (:37) The Walking Dead (:39) Talking Dead Comic Book MenComic Book MenThe Three StoogesANPL(:03) Lone Star Law Episode 11Ž(:04) Lone Star Law Poachers & LiarsŽ(:04) North Woods LawNorth Woods Law Over the EdgeŽNorth Woods Law The Hunt BeginsŽLone Star Law Episode 11ŽBETMartin (:31) Martin (:02) Martin (:33) Martin Jamie Foxx ShowJamie Foxx ShowJamie Foxx ShowJamie Foxx ShowA Different World(:45) A Different World A Different WorldBRAVOHousewives/Atl.To Rome for Love The Real Housewives of Atlanta To Rome for Love Watch WhatPeter PopoffPaid ProgramPaid ProgramPaid ProgramCNBCAmerican Greed American Greed Paid ProgramPaid ProgramAmerican Greed Street Signs (N) Worldwide Exchange (N) CNNAmerican Dynasties: The KennedysPope: The Most Powerful Man in HistoryCNN Newsroom Live (N) CNN Newsroom Live (N) Early Start With Christine and DaveEarly Start With Christine and DaveCOM(:10) South Park(:45) South Park SuccubusŽ (:20) South Park(1:55) South Park(:25) South ParkSouth Park (:35) South Park(:10) Roast Battle II War of the WordsTransformPaid ProgramDISNStuck in the MiddleBunkd Bunkd Fogd InŽ Bizaardvark K.C. UndercoverLiv and MaddieAustin & Ally Austin & Ally Andi Mack Girl Meets WorldBizaardvark Stuck in the MiddleDSC(:01) Naked and Afraid Swamp QueenŽ(:02) Naked and Afraid (:02) Naked and Afraid Turn & Burn The Crown JewelŽ Turn & Burn Memory LaneŽ Turn & Burn E!Sex and the CitySex and the CitySex and the CitySex and the CitySex and the CitySex and the City(:02) Sex and the City (Part 2 of 2) Keeping Up With the Kardashians Keeping Up With the Kardashians ESPNSportsCenter (N)SportsCenter SportsCenter SportsCenter SportsCenter ESPN2ESPN FC (N) College GameDay (N) (Live) 30 for 30 30 for 30 SportsCenter FNCThe Next Revolution With Steve HiltonFox Report FOX News Sunday With Chris WallaceMediaBuzz FOX and Friends First (N) FOX and Friends First (N) FOODGuys Grocery Games Beat Bobby FlayBeat Bobby FlayBeat Bobby FlayBeat Bobby FlayGuys Grocery Games Paid ProgramPaid ProgramPaid ProgramPaid ProgramFREE(11:20) ‰‰‰ Definitely, Maybe (2008) Ryan Reynolds, Isla Fisher. (V) Paid ProgramPaid ProgramPaid ProgramPaid ProgramPaid ProgramPaid ProgramJoseph Prince (N)James RobisonFX(11:26) Trust The House of GettyŽ (12:52) Trust John Paul Getty III is kidnapped. (:18) Atlanta (:04) Paid ProgramPaid ProgramPaid ProgramPaid ProgramPaid ProgramPaid ProgramGOLF(10:00) PGA Tour Golf WGC-Dell Technologies Match Play, Final. (Taped) PGA Tour Champions Golf Rapiscan Systems Classic, Final Round. PGA Tour Golf Corales Puntacana Resort & Club Championship, Final Round.HALLThe Golden GirlsThe Golden GirlsFrasier Frasier Frasier Frasier Frasier Frasier Cheers Cheers I Love Lucy I Love Lucy HGTVCaribbean LifeCaribbean LifeIsland Life Island Life Caribbean LifeCaribbean LifeHow CloseHow ClosePaid ProgramLarry KingMyPillow TopperPaid ProgramHIST(11:03) Kingpin (:03) Kingpin Pablo Escobars rise in 1970s Colombia. (:04) Kingpin El Chapo created one unified cartel. (:01) Paid ProgramLarry King ReportLIFE(:01) My Husbands Secret Life (2017, Suspense) Kara Killmer, Brett Donahue. (:03) The Secret Sex Life of a Single Mom (2014) Ashley Jones, Alex Carter. (:02) Paid Program(:32) Paid Program(:02) Paid ProgramLuminess AirbrushMTV(10:00) MTV Special(:40) Jersey Shore: Family Vacation Nick Cannon Presents: Wild n OutWild n OutWild n OutWild n OutWild n OutWild n OutWild n OutNBCSNAlpine SkiingAmerican Ninja Warrior American Ninja Warrior Mecum Top 10Paid ProgramPaid ProgramDrs. Co-hostPaid ProgramLarry KingPaid ProgramNICKFriends Friends Two and Half MenTwo and Half MenTwo and Half MenTwo and Half Men(:13) George Lopez George Lopez(:21) George LopezGeorge Lopez(:28) George LopezPARMTBar Rescue Bar Rescue Weird ScienceŽ (:03) Bar Rescue Karaoke KatastropheŽBar Rescue Empty Bottles Full CansŽSex ToysRelieve painPaid ProgramPaid ProgramSUNMLB Preseason Baseball New York Yankees at Tampa Bay Rays. Paid ProgramBladderLarrry King UpdateFoot PainProstate HealthPaid ProgramProstate HealthFoot PainSYFY(11:55) ‰‰ Resident Evil (2002, Horror) Milla Jovovich, Michelle Rodriguez. (1:56) ‰‰ Resident Evil: Apocalypse (2004) Milla Jovovich, Sienna Guillory. (3:58) Zodiac: Signs of the Apocalypse (2014) Aaron Douglas, Andrea Brooks. TBSFinal SpaceFinal Space‰‰ Failure to Launch (2006) Matthew McConaughey. (DVS) (V)‰ Fools Gold (2008, Action) Matthew McConaughey, Kate Hudson. (V) Love-RaymondLove-RaymondTCM(:15) The Sun Down Limited (1924, Comedy) Mickey Daniels, Mary Kornman.‰‰‰ The Walls of Malapaga (1950, Drama) Jean Gabin, Isa Miranda, Vera Talchi.‰‰‰ French Cancan (1955, Musical) Jean Gabin, Franoise Arnoul, Mara Flix.TLC(11:06) Sister Wives Tell AllŽ (:06) Three Wives, One Husband(:06) Sister WivesMy Big Fat Fabulous Life My Big Fat Fabulous Life What Not to Wear TNTThe Alienist RequiemŽ (DVS)(12:59) ‰‰‰ War of the Worlds (2005, Science Fiction) Tom Cruise, Dakota Fanning. (DVS) (V)Jokers WildLaw & Order Gambling operation. Law & Order Under GodŽTOONMr. Pickles (N) Hot Streets SuperMansion (N)Bobs BurgersAmerican DadFamily Guy Family Guy Rick and MortyMike TysonMr. Pickles King of the HillKing of the HillTRAVFood Paradise The countrys best diners.Best in Food Best in Food Food Paradise Longstanding eateries.Food Paradise Local LowdownŽ NEW SHARKLarrry King UpdateShark Cord-FreePaid ProgramTVLKing of QueensKing of QueensLove-RaymondLove-RaymondLove-RaymondThe Golden GirlsThe Golden GirlsThe Golden GirlsThe Golden Girl sThe Golden GirlsThe Golden GirlsThe Golden GirlsUSAModern FamilyModern FamilyLaw & Order: Special Victims UnitLaw & Order: Special Victims UnitLaw & Order: Special Victims UnitDa teline Dateline VH1Love & Hip Hop Miami ‰‰‰ Waiting to Exhale (1995) Whitney Houston, Angela Bassett. Four Phoenix women bond while pursuing romance. Meet the BrownsMeet the BrownsMeet the BrownsMeet the BrownsWGN-ABones The Body in the BagŽ Bones A flattened body is discovered.Elementary Murder Ex MachinaŽ Elementary Alma MattersŽ Elementary Paid ProgramPaid ProgramPREMIUM CHANNELSHBOHere and NowBarry (:05) Silicon Valley(:35) Here and Now WakeŽ (:35) Silicon Valley(:05) Barry (:40) ‰‰ Shes Out of My League (2010) Jay Baruchel, Alice Eve. R (V)Domestic DstrbMAXSherlock Holmes‰‰‰‰ The Dark Knight (2008) Christian Bale. Batman battles a vicious criminal known as the Joker.(:05) ‰‰ The Postman Always Rings Twice (1981) Jack Nicholson. R (V)(:10) ‰‰ Paparazzi (2004) Cole Hauser.SHOWHomeland Wellington has a reckoning. Cartoon PresidentBillions Tie Goes to the RunnerŽ Homeland Wellington has a reckoning. Cartoon President‰‰‰ Patriots Day (2016, Crime Drama) Mark Wahlberg, Kevin Bacon. R (V)TMC(10:05) ‰‰ Hulk‰‰‰ Bad Santa (2003) Billy Bob Thornton. R (V)(:05) Fight Valley (2016, Action) Holly Holm. NR (V)(:40) ‰‰‰ Assault on Precinct 13 (1976) Austin Stoker. R(:15) ‰‰‰ Starman (1984) Jeff Bridges. 6 TV Week March 25 31, 2018


WEEKDAY MORNING6:006:307:007:308:008:309:009:3010:0010:3011:0011:30LOCAL BROADCAST CHANNELS^WESH 2 News SunriseTodayLive with Kelly and RyanMegyn Kelly TodayToday With Kathie Lee & Hoda#Wild KrattsWild KrattsReady Jet Go!Cat in the HatNature CatCurious GeorgePinkaliciousDaniel TigerDaniel TigerSplash-BubblesSesa me StreetSuper Why!%Wild KrattsWild KrattsReady Jet Go!Cat in the HatNature CatCurious GeorgePinkaliciousDaniel TigerDaniel TigerSplash-BubblesSesa me StreetSuper Why!&News 6 at 6aCBS This MorningCrime Watch Daily With Chris HansenRachael RayThe Price Is Right(NewsChannel 8 TodayTodayMegyn Kelly TodayDaytimeNewsChannel 8 at 11AM)Eyewitness News This MorningGood Morning AmericaBe a MillionaireRightThisMinuteSteveThe View*10 News BrightsideCBS This MorningGreat Day Tampa BayLets Make a DealThe Price Is Right`FOX13s Good Day, Tampa Bay 6:00AFOX13s Good Day, Tampa Bay 7:00AFOX13s Good Day, Tampa Bay 8:00AFOX13s Good Day, Tampa Bay at 9amLive with Kelly and RyanThe Wendy Williams Show2WESH 2 News SunriseWESH 2 News on CW 18MauryPaternity CourtPaternity CourtThe Steve Wilkos Show4WCJB TV20 News Morning EditionGood Morning AmericaThe DoctorsRightThisMinuteRightThisMinuteThe View6Andrew WommackBridgesVaried ProgramsJoyce MeyerGary KeeseeJoseph PrinceWalk in the WorldVaried ProgramsHerman & SharronDoug KaufmannJames RobisonVaried Programs8Wild KrattsWild KrattsReady Jet Go!Cat in the HatNature CatCurious GeorgePinkaliciousDaniel TigerDaniel TigerSplash-BubblesSesa me StreetSuper Why!;Pawn StarsUnexplainedEyewitness News This MorningThe 700 ClubDatelineHot BenchHot Bench

BY GEORGE DICKIE The reactions your character, a hitman who gets bitten by the acting bug, gets in acting class and from Henry Winklers teacher character, theyre completely different reactions obviously, from anything hes ever gotten and he sort of grows from that.Its a community. He gets a community for the first time in his life, you know, and its a bunch of people like him. Theyre insecure. Theyre vulnerable. People come to L.A. to change their lives and reinvent themselves. And so he kind of feels like he can fit in. And all those people ... have day jobs, and so his day job is just killing people.This is a really warm and positive portrait of aspiring actors and actresses in that they seem like really nice people. Is that the sense that youve had, that young aspiring actors and actresses tend to bond with each other pretty well and they tend to be on average good, warm people?Well, it starts off that way. You meet people and you all kind of cling together, because youre like, Oh, Im not from here.Ž Oh, youre not from here?Ž And were all trying to do the same thing and youre nervous and you kind of cling together. Its only when someone gets successful or someones doing things that you start to kind of see the jealousy and things like that, which kind of starts to come up later in the show.Some people say they look back on the those days fondly. Do you in some ways envy young actors with their optimism and idealism?Yeah. Its kind of a bit like yeah, but theres this pressure of: Am I going to have to go home at some point? Is this not going to work? Whens someone going to tap you on the shoulder and go, Hey, its not working. You gotta go home.Ž And thats a terrible feeling, and Ive felt that before in my life. And you just have to keep doing it. OF BARRY ON HBOBill Hader What is the premise of Alex, Inc.Ž?This is inspired by a very true story about a man named Alex Blumberg, who left (the radio program and podcast) This American LifeŽ because he had this idea that no one had quite yet mastered ... how to monetize a podcast, which does come mostly from selling short ads within the podcast and having sponsorship much like television. But often these days, theyre woven in creative ways into the podcast. So that was his idea, and he said to himself, I cant believe no ones done that yet. Someone should really do that.Ž And then he said to himself, Maybe I should do that. But I know nothing about starting a business. That would be crazy.Ž And he said, I have an idea. My very first podcast will be this meta story. Ill tell the story of a guy with a family, who has no idea how to start a business, trying to start a business.ŽYoure not only the star of Alex, Inc.Ž but also its director. How is that duality for you?(As a director,) Ive done pilots and I worked on ScrubsŽ and now this, as short films. I always think of it like that, so I dont think of it (as) any different than directing a feature, but obviously scaled-down ... and (with) the insane thing of trying to do a show that has a lot of scale to it in five days. (On) the pilot, we had a few more days to shoot, but we did shoot all over Brooklyn and Manhattan. Its very, very hard to do it in such a short amount of time, but thats pretty much how I see it.Zach Braff OF ALEX, INC. ON ABC BY JAY BOBBIN How have you found filming the final season of The AmericansŽ?We shoot in the dead of winter in New York, and its such an uphill sprint in a great way. I think that type of work lends itself to the show ... the cold and the struggle of it all. I feel like heads are still down charging up that hill. Theres not a lot of time for reflection yet. Its kind of just about getting through these last few months. I will say, because weve read a lot of the scripts now, that it feels really good and satisfying … what Joe and Joel (series creator and executive producer Weisberg and executive producer Fields) have created.How do you reflect, now that its coming to an end, on the character arc youve played as Elizabeth Jennings?I had no idea, from the beginning, the experience that it would turn into. I mean, I have relished this experience. Its just been such an enjoyable, creative (time). I love the storytelling of it. And I know Ive said it before … I know were set in this 1980s spy (scenario), but its truly one of my favorite marriage stories, couched in this Cold War spy world. I think its just really sparse, interesting storytelling. And for me, playing Elizabeth, ... as a woman, its been an incredible feminist role to get to play. Its so rare to get to be so single-minded, and she is so successful in doing it. And its just a rare girlŽ part, so Ive thoroughly enjoyed it. Im happy its ending when it is, on such a high note, and while Im still so excited and interested in the storylines of it. But its been a great ride.Keri Russell OF THE AMERICANS ON FX BY JAY BOBBIN 8 TV Week March 25 31, 2018


CROSSWORD Solution on page 28 ACROSS 1. Series for Sullivan Stapleton 8. Donal Logues role on Grounded for LifeŽ 9. Opera solo 10. Role on Hawaii Five-0Ž (3) 14. Quarter, for example 15. __ Life to LiveŽ 16. Wide shoe width 17. Heche of The BraveŽ 18. File drawer, perhaps 19. Kennedy and Knight 20. __ Cotler; Elizabeths portrayer on The WaltonsŽ 24. Record speed letters 27. Privy to (2) 28. Jim Nabors state of birth: abbr. 29. Abigail F. Cowens role on Wisdom of the CrowdŽ 32. Senses of self-esteem 33. Actor on MacGyverŽ (2) 36. Work hard 37. Actor Robertson 38. __ __ __ TimeŽDOWN 1. Left __Ž; 2014 Nicolas Cage movie 2. Singer Frankie and others 3. Hostel 4. For Petes __Ž; 1974 Barbra Streisand film 5. Prefix for occupied or destined 6. Edmonton hockey player 7. __ from the CryptŽ (1989-96) 8. Blueberry __; bite to eat from Starbucks 11. __-hum; boring 12. Homicide: Life __ the StreetŽ 13. Are We There __?Ž; film for Nia Long 14. The __ in the HatŽ; 2003 Mike Myers movie 20. Actor __ Culkin 21. Judith Lights role on Whos the Boss?Ž 22. Bullwinkle, for one 23. Walk-__; folks with no appointments 24. Role on The Big Bang TheoryŽ 25. Disney dog 26. Perry __Ž (1957-66) 29. The Green __Ž; 1999 Tom Hanks film 30. Ten Days __ the ValleyŽ 31. __ Wilderness!Ž; Lionel Barrymore movie 34. __ Tac DoughŽ 35. Whatll __ __Ž; Irving Berlin song March 25 31, 2018 TV Week 9 Are YOU ready to begin your JOB SEARCH?Let the Classifieds guide you to a better future today! Call 352-365-8200 Help Your Business BloomCall classifiieds to post your employment needs today352 314 FAST (3278) Let 0 3 2 5 1 8 t d c t 0 9 r e m o v e d c r o p p d f 1 2 4 M a r 1 8 2 3 : 0 0 : 0 8


WEEKDAY MORNING6:006:307:007:308:008:309:009:3010:0010:3011:0011:30CABLE CHANNELSHALLI Love LucyI Love LucyI Love LucyI Love LucyThe Golden GirlsThe Golden GirlsThe Golden GirlsThe Golden GirlsHome & FamilyHGTVPaid ProgramVaried Programs H I S TMPaid ProgramPaid ProgramPaid ProgramPaid ProgramAmerican Pickers Invisible PumpŽ American Pickers Mole ManŽ American Pickers Fast EddieŽ American Pickers 8th Grade HumorŽTPaid ProgramPaid ProgramThe Curse of Civil War Gold BetrayalŽThe Curse of Civil War Gold The Curse of Civil War Gold Counting CarsCounting CarsCounting CarsCounting CarsWPaid ProgramPaid ProgramModern Marvels More IceŽ Roman Vice Roman funeral practices. Egypt: Engineering an Empire Engineering feats of ancient Egyptians. ThPaid ProgramPaid ProgramPaid ProgramPaid ProgramPawn Stars Pawn Stars Pawn Stars Pawn Stars Pawn Stars Pawn Stars Pawn Stars Pawn Stars FPaid ProgramPaid ProgramModern Marvels The journey of an egg.God vs. Satan Beliefs about Armageddon. The Ten Commandments L I F EMPaid ProgramJames RobisonJoyce MeyerThe Balancing ActUnsolved Mysteries Unsolved Mysteries Unsolved Mysteries The First 48 TPaid ProgramJames RobisonJoyce MeyerDesigning SpacesUnsolved Mysteries Unsolved Mysteries Unsolved Mysteries The First 48 WPaid ProgramJames RobisonJoyce MeyerAccess Health (N)Unsolved Mysteries Unsolved Mysteries Unsolved Mysteries The First 48 ThPaid ProgramJames RobisonJoyce MeyerAccess HealthUnsolved Mysteries Unsolved Mysteries Tyrone Rollins. Unsolved Mysteries I Survived John; Kevin; HelenaŽ FPaid ProgramJames RobisonJoyce MeyerMilitary MakeoverUnsolved Mysteries Unsolved Mysteries Margo Freshwater.Unsolved Mysteries UFO sightings. I Survived...Beyond & Back MTVVaried Programs N B C S NMPaid ProgramPaid ProgramPro Football Talk (N) (Live) The Dan Patrick Show (N) (Live)TPaid ProgramPaid ProgramPro Football Talk (N) (Live) The Dan Patrick Show (N) (Live)WPaid ProgramPaid ProgramPro Football Talk (N) (Live)American Ninja Warrior (Part 1 of 2) American Ninja Warrior (Part 2 of 2)American Ninja WarriorThPaid ProgramPaid ProgramPro Football Talk (N) (Live) The Dan Patrick Show (N) (Live)FPaid ProgramPaid ProgramPro Football Talk (N) (Live) The Dan Patrick Show (N) (Live)NICKThe GoldbergsThe GoldbergsSpongeBobSpongeBobSpongeBobSpongeBobPAW PatrolPAW PatrolPAW PatrolPAW PatrolPAW PatrolPAW PatrolPARMTPaid ProgramPaid ProgramPaid ProgramPaid ProgramPaid ProgramPaid ProgramMovie Varied Programs S U NMFins & SkinsShip Shape TVPaid ProgramPaid ProgramHEAT PostgameHEAT PostgameMLB Preseason Baseball New York Yankees at Tampa Bay Rays. MLB Preseason BaseballTFlorida SportONeill OutsidePaid ProgramFSU HeadlinesFiTVSpecial Olympics Lightning Post.Lightning Post.NHL Hockey Arizona Coyotes at Tampa Bay Lightning.Whow to Do floridaSport FishingPaid ProgramPaid ProgramPaid ProgramFlip My YardInside the RaysBaseball BeginGolf AmericaGolf Lif eJimmy HanlinSwing ClinicThSport FishingSportsmans Adv.Paid ProgramPaid ProgramGatorZone (N) Inside the RaysBaseball BeginBaseball BeginBaseball BeginBaseball BeginBaseball BeginBaseball BeginFRays PostgameRays PostgameSaltwater Exp.Sweetwater (N)Florida SportsmanReel TimeONeill OutsideShip Shape TV (N)Fishing the FlatsSport FishingSportsmans Adv.Reel Animals S Y F YMThe Twilight Zone‰‰ The Forgotten (2004, Suspense) Julianne Moore, Dominic West. ‰‰ Gamer (2009, Action) Gerard Butler, Michael C. Hall, Amber Valletta. ‰‰ Resident Evil: Extinction (2007) Milla Jovovich. TFor the Love of Spock (2016, Documentary) Narrated by Zachary Quinto, William Shatner. (:28) ‰ Superman IV: The Quest for Peace (1987) Christopher Reeve. (:34) ‰‰ Superman III (1983) Christopher Reeve. WThe Twilight ZoneNight of the Wild (2015, Horror) Rob Morrow, Kelly Rutherford, Tristin Mays. ‰‰ Seventh Son (2014, Fantasy) Jeff Bridges, Julianne Moore. (DVS)‰‰ Final Destination 5 (2011) Nicholas DAgosto. ThCSI: Crime Scene InvestigationCSI: Crime Scene InvestigationCSI: Crime Scene InvestigationCSI: Crime Scene InvestigationCSI: Cr ime Scene InvestigationCSI: Crime Scene InvestigationFKrypton Seg must adjust after a tragedy.‰‰ The Possession (2012, Horror) Jeffrey Dean Morgan, Kyra Sedgwick. ‰‰‰ Bridge to Terabithia (2007) Josh Hutcherson, AnnaSophia Robb. ‰‰ Paul (2011, Comedy) Simon Pegg.TBSMarried ... WithMarried ... WithMarried ... WithMarried ... WithMarried ... WithKing of QueensKing of QueensKing of QueensSeinf eldSeinfeldSeinfeldFriends T C MM‰‰ Double Harness (1933) Ann Harding, William Powell. ‰‰ Rafter Romance (1933) Ginger Rogers. ‰‰ One Mans Journey (1933) Lionel Barrymore. ‰ Their Big Moment (1934) ZaSu Pitts.(:45) Stingaree TPhantm-League(:45) MGM Is on the Move ‰‰‰ Tomorrow the World (1945) Fredric March, Betty Field.‰‰‰ One Foot in Heaven (1941, Drama) Fredric March, Martha Scott. ‰‰ There Goes My Heart (1938) W(5:30) ‰‰ Wild Stallion (1952, Western)‰‰‰ The Rise of Catherine the Great (1934) Flora Robson(:45) ‰‰‰ Wuthering Heights (1939) Merle Oberon, Laurence Olivier. (:45) ‰‰ 2,000 Women (1944) Flora Robson, Phyllis Calvert.Th(5:45) ‰‰‰ PT 109 (1963, Biography) Cliff Robertson, Ty Hardin. (:15) ‰‰ The Big Leaguer (1953) Edward G. Robinson. Too Many Women‰‰‰ The Winning Team (1952, Biography) Doris Day. Home Run onF‰‰ That Girl From Paris (1937, Musical Comedy) Lily Pons, Gene Raymond. ‰ Music for Madame (1937) Nino Martini, Joan Fontaine.‰‰ The Toast of New Orleans (1950) Kathryn Grayson. (:15) ‰‰ For the First Time (1959) TLCWhat Not to WearSay Yes to the DressSay Yes to the DressVaried ProgramsTNTLaw & OrderCharmedCharmedCharmedSupernaturalSupernaturalTOONWorld of GumballWorld of GumballTeen Titans Go!Teen Titans Go!Teen Titans Go!World of GumballWorld of GumballUnikittyUnikittyTeen Titans Go!Teen Titans Go!Teen Titans Go!TRAVELPaid ProgramPaid ProgramPaid ProgramPaid ProgramXtreme WaterparksXtreme WaterparksVaried ProgramsTVLPaid ProgramPaid ProgramPaid ProgramPaid ProgramPaid ProgramPaid ProgramAndy Griffith ShowAndy Griffith Show(:14) The Andy Griffith Show(10:51) Bonanza U S AMCSI: Crime Scene InvestigationCSI: Crime Scene InvestigationCSI: Crime Scene InvestigationNCIS Parsons view of the team changes.NCIS Tony is determined to find Ziva.NCIS A Navy lieutenant goes missing.TUnsolved: Murders of Tupac and BIGCSI: Crime Scene InvestigationCSI: Crime Scene InvestigationCSI: Crime Scene InvestigationNCIS HomesickŽ A mysterious illness.NCIS Kill ChainŽ (DVS)WLaw & Order: Special Victims UnitLaw & Order: Special Victims UnitLaw & Order: Special Victims UnitLaw & Order: Special Victims UnitLaw & Order: Special Victims UnitLaw & Order: Special Victims UnitThAmerican Ninja Warrior: Ninja vs. NinjaChicago P.D. (DVS) Chicago P.D. Kasual With a KŽ Chicago P.D. If We Were NormalŽ Chicago P.D. In a Duffel BagŽ Chicago P.D. JusticeŽ (DVS)FSecret Life of KidsSecret Life of KidsNCIS: Los Angeles Skin DeepŽ NCIS: Los Angeles CollateralŽNCIS: Los Angeles The Gold StandardŽNCIS: Los Angeles Hetty goes on a trip.NCIS: Los Angeles DriveŽVH1MartinMartinMartinMartinJamie Foxx ShowJamie Foxx ShowJamie Foxx ShowJamie Foxx ShowMy Wife and KidsMy Wife and KidsMy Wife and KidsMy Wife and KidsWGN-APaid ProgramJoseph PrinceLes FeldickJoyce MeyerCreflo DollarPaid ProgramMurder, She WroteMurder, She WroteMurder, She WrotePREMIUM CHANNELS H B OM(5:30) ‰ Domestic Disturbance (2001)‰‰‰ Kong: Skull Island (2017, Adventure) Tom Hiddleston. PG-13 Arthur Miller: Writer (2017, Documentary) NR (:45) ‰‰‰ The Hours (2002) Meryl Streep. PG-13 T(4:35) HereafterAlpha and Omega 2: Howl-iday(:35) ‰ I Love You, Beth Cooper (2009, Comedy) Hayden Panettiere. PG-13 (:20) ‰‰‰ The LEGO Batman Movie (2017) PG Harry Potter and the Sorcerers StoneW(5:20) ‰‰ The Fast and the Furious(:10) ‰‰‰ Back to the Future (1985, Comedy) Michael J. Fox. PG (:10) ‰‰‰ Back to the Future Part II (1989, Comedy) Michael J. Fox. PG REAL Sports With Bryant Gumbel Th(:05) ‰‰ The Crew (2000) Richard Dreyfuss. PG-13 (:35) ‰‰ The Box (2009, Horror) Cameron Diaz, James Marsden. PG-13 (:35) ‰‰ Pearl Harbor (2001) Ben Affleck. Best friends become fighter pilots and romantic rivals in 1941.F(5:50) ‰‰ Proof (2005) Gwyneth Paltrow. PG-13 (:35) ‰‰‰ Shattered Glass (2003) Hayden Christensen. (:10) ‰ Incarnate (2016, Horror) Aaron Eckhart. PG-13 (:40) ‰ Domestic Disturbance (2001) John Travolta. PG-13 M A XM(5:10) Paparazzi(:35) ‰‰ Whispers in the Dark (1992, Suspense) Annabella Sciorra. R (:20) ‰‰‰ The Conjuring 2 (2016, Horror) Patrick Wilson, Vera Farmiga. R (:35) ‰‰ Little Nicky (2000) Adam Sandler. PG-13 T(4:45) Demolition‰‰‰ Rushmore (1998) Jason Schwartzman. R (:05) ‰‰‰ Doc Hollywood (1991, Romance-Comedy) Michael J. Fox. PG-13 (9:50) ‰‰ Volcano (1997) Tommy Lee Jones. PG-13 Annabelle: CreationW(:10) ‰‰ Dolores Claiborne (1995, Crime Drama) Kathy Bates, Jennifer Jason Leigh. R (:25) ‰‰ Sleight (2016, Suspense) Jacob Latimore. R (9:55) ‰‰‰ The Cooler (2003) William H. Macy. R Sherlock HolmesTh(4:00) Sleepers R‰‰‰‰ Driving Miss Daisy (1989) Morgan Freeman. PG(:10) ‰‰‰ Loving (2016, Historical Drama) Joel Edgerton. PG-13 (:15) ‰‰ Away We Go (2009, Comedy-Drama) John Krasinski. R F(5:30) ‰‰ Death Warrant (1990) R‰‰ The Boss (2016, Comedy) Melissa McCarthy. R (:40) ‰‰ Orange County (2002) Colin Hanks. PG-13 (:05) ‰‰ RENO 911!: Miami (2007) Thomas Lennon. R Almost Christmas S H O WM(:15) Bad Grandmas (2017, Comedy) Florence Henderson, Pam Grier. NR ‰‰‰ The Nutty Professor (1996) Eddie Murphy. PG-13(:45) ‰ Blood and Chocolate (2007, Fantasy) Agnes Bruckner. PG-13 (:25) ‰‰ The MistTXTC: This Is Pop(:45) Whitney: Can I Be Me (2017) Narrated by Nick Broomfield. NR ‰ Crossroads (2002) Britney Spears. PG-13 (:15) ‰‰ The Light Between Oceans (2016) Michael Fassbender. PG-13 W(4:35) Cop Land R(:20) XTC: This Is Pop (:35) ‰ Mission to Mars (2000, Science Fiction) Gary Sinise. PG ‰‰ Lions for Lambs (2007, Drama) Robert Redford. R (:15) ‰‰ The Good Shepherd (2006) RThMiddle School‰‰‰ A Beautiful Mind (2001, Biography) Russell Crowe, Ed Harris. PG-13 (:45) ‰‰‰ The Great Debaters (2007, Docudrama) Denzel Washington, Forest Whitaker. PG-13 ‰‰ Hulk (2003) Eric Bana. PG-13 F(5:35) ‰‰ The Stepford Wives (2004)(:15) ‰‰‰ Miracle (2004) Kurt Russell. The U.S. Olympic hockey team beats the Soviet team. PG The Pirates of Somalia (2017, Biography) Evan Peters, Al Pacino. R Good Shepherd T M CM(5:15) ‰‰‰ Starman (1984) PG (:15) ‰‰‰ Tinker Tailor Soldier Spy (2011, Mystery) Gary Oldman, Kathy Burke. R Rolling Stones: Sweet Summer Sun‰‰‰ The Straight Story (1999) Richard Farnsworth. G TThe Straight Story(:35) ‰‰‰ Punching Henry (2016) Henry Phillips. NR (:15) Dont Sleep (2017, Horror) Dominic Sherwood, Charlbi Dean. NR Battle Scars (2015, War) Zane Holtz, Ryan Eggold. NR (:35) Devils PassW(5:15) ‰‰‰ The Interpreter (2005) Nicole Kidman. PG-13‰‰‰ Kelly & Cal (2014, Comedy-Drama) Juliette Lewis, Jonny Weston. R Who Gets the Dog? (2016) Alicia Silverstone. PG (:15) All-Stars (2014) Lance Kinsey. NRTh(:15) ‰‰ The Boy (2016, Horror) Lauren Cohan, Rupert Evans. PG-13 King Arthur and the Knights of the Round Table (2017) NRThe 4th (2016, Comedy) Andre Hyland. NR ‰‰ Blue Chips (1994) Nick Nolte. F‰‰ Jennys Wedding (2015) Katherine Heigl. PG-13 (:35) ‰‰‰ Bowfinger (1999) Steve Martin. PG-13 (:15) ‰‰ Dreamscape (1984, Science Fiction) Dennis Quaid. PG-13 (10:55) ‰‰‰ The Babadook (2014) 10 TV Week March 25 31, 2018


WEEKDAY AFTERNOON12:0012:301:001:302:002:303:003:304:004:305:005:30LOCAL BROADCAST CHANNELS^NewsPaid ProgramDays of our LivesAccess LiveThe Ellen DeGeneres ShowWESH 2 News at 4:00WESH 2 News at 5 PM#Amanpour on PBSAmanpour on PBSVaried ProgramsNature CatWild KrattsWild KrattsOdd SquadOdd SquadRick Steves Europe%Dinosaur TrainPeg Plus CatSesame StreetSplash-BubblesCurious GeorgePinkaliciousNature CatWild KrattsRick Steves EuropeRick Steves EuropeWUFT NewsWorld News&News 6 at NoonThe Young and the RestlessBold/BeautifulThe TalkLets Make a DealNews 6 at 4:00pNews 6 at 5:00pNews 6 at 5:30p(Today With Kathie Lee & HodaDays of our LivesRachael RayThe Ellen DeGeneres ShowNewsChannel 8 First at 4PMNewsNews)Eyewitness News at NoonThe ChewGeneral HospitalFamily FeudBe a MillionaireEyewitness News at 4pmNews at 5pmEyewitness News*10 News at NoonThe Young and the RestlessBold/BeautifulThe TalkDaily Blast LiveDaily Blast LiveDr. Phil10 News10 News at 5:30pm`FOX13 News at NoonThe RealHarryTMZ LiveJudge JudyJudge JudyFOX13 5:00 NewsFOX13 5:30 News2CheatersCheatersJerry SpringerMauryThe Robert Irvine ShowHow I Met/MotherHow I Met/Mother2 Broke Girls2 Broke Girls4NewsBe a MillionaireThe ChewGeneral HospitalThe DoctorsDr. PhilWCJB TV20 News 5Live6Joseph PrinceLes FeldickArth. RippyVaried ProgramsThe Jim Bakker ShowThe 700 ClubYour Health With Dr. Richard BeckerHerman & SharronThink Natural8Dinosaur TrainPeg Plus CatSesame StreetSplash-BubblesCurious GeorgePinkaliciousNature CatWild KrattsWild KrattsOdd SquadOdd Squ adArthur;Couples CourtCouples CourtJudge HatchettJudge HatchettImpractical JokersFunny You AskThe GameThe GameRules/EngagementRules/EngagementKing of QueensKing of Queens

BY JAY BOBBIN Family Viewing RatingsAS Adult situations P Profanity V Violence N Nudity GV Graphic Violence STAR WARS: THE LAST JEDIŽ Many fans need not be told that this will top their list for home viewing this week. Guided by writer-director Rian Johnson, the most recent installment of the enduring scifi franchise incorporates cherished Star WarsŽ themes while beefing up newer characters that were introduced by The Force Awakens.Ž Rey … played again by Daisy Ridley … wants to learn the Jedi ways from the rediscovered Luke Skywalker (Mark Hamill, of course), just as he did from Yoda. Thats the story that really has the most impact here, though John Boyega as Finn and Oscar Isaac as Poe Dameron also are back, and largely get their own tales. The appearance by Carrie Fisher is bittersweet, given that this was the last of her performances as princess-turnedgeneral Leia. Laura Dern, Benicio Del Toro and creatures called Porgs are among the newcomers. DVD extras: six making-ofŽ documentaries; audio commentary by Johnson; deleted scenes. ‰‰‰ (PG-13: V) (Also on Blu-ray and On Demand)Mark Hamill FATHER FIGURESŽ (April 3) PROUD MARYŽ (April 3) MOLLYS GAMEŽ (April 10) PHANTOM THREADŽ (April 10) FOREVER MY GIRLŽ (April 24) GREASEŽ (April 24) A BAD MOMS CHRISTMASŽ ‰‰‰GEOSTORMŽ ‰‰‰TYLER PERRYS BOO 2! A MADEA HALLOWEENŽ ‰‰‰BLADE RUNNER 2049Ž ‰‰‰ITŽ ‰‰‰ONLY THE BRAVEŽ ‰‰‰AMERICAN MADEŽ ‰‰‰JIGSAWŽ ‰‰‰THE FOREIGNERŽ ‰‰‰DESPICABLE ME 3Ž ‰‰‰ (UPCOMING RELEASES) (COURTESY OF COMSCORE) Owen Wilson and Ed HelmsACTS OF VIOLENCEŽ With a title that also describes his current role in the remake of Death Wish,Ž this melodrama casts Bruce Willis as a police detective who works with the fiance (Ashton Holmes) of a kidnapping victim. The woman has been taken for purposes of human trafficking, and her would-be brothers-inlaw (Cole Hauser, Shawn Ashmore) … both military veterans … also try to find her and bring her back. Also playing a cop here is Sophia Bush.Ž Mike Epps appears as well. DVD extras: making-ofŽ documentary; audio commentary by director Brett Donowho; cast and crew interviews, ‰‰‰ (R: AS, N, P, V) (Also on Blu-ray and On Demand) THE AMERICANS: THE COMPLETE FIFTH SEASONŽ With the final round of the widely acclaimed FX drama series about to begin, this penultimate season … set in 1984 … makes a major plot point of Paiges (Holly Taylor) new awareness of her Russian-spy parents (Keri Russell, Matthew Rhys) double lives. The threat of biological warfare also is a big factor. Emmy winner Margo Martindale, Frank Langella and Alison Wright reprise their recurring roles, with The Walking DeadŽ alum Laurie Holden featured as a new love interest for FBI man Stan (Noah Emmerich). DVD extras: deleted scenes; outtakes. ‰‰‰ (Not rated: AS, N, P, V) MR. ROBOT: SEASON_3.0Ž The cyber-intrigue continues for Elliot (Emmy winner Rami Malek) in a big, expectedly complicated way as he gets second thoughts about all hes done to stop E Corp in this edition of the USA Network drama. He makes his way back inside the company and tries a new approach to his effort involving them and Mr. Robot (Christian Slater). Bobby Cannavale joins the cast here, and Carly Chaikin, Portia Doubleday and BD Wong also continue their roles. Series creator Sam Esmail directed all of the seasons episodes, and he also wrote just under half of them. ‰‰‰ (Not rated: AS, P, V) (Also on Blu-ray) By Jay Bobbin Zap2itShortly after a movie dramatized a true and famous kidnapping, television is taking its turn. Premiering Sunday, March 25, FXs limited series TrustŽ reunites two Slumdog MillionaireŽ Oscar winners „ director Danny Boyle and writer Simon Beaufoy „ to re-create the 1973 Rome abduction of John Paul Getty III (played by Harris Dickinson), heir to the oil-family dynastys fortune. If his relatives were divided to begin with, their takes on dealing with the crisis only deepened those differences. Two-time Academy Award recipient Hilary Swank portrays the victims mother Gail, planner of a rescue strategy with the unconventional investigator (Brendan Fraser) for young Gettys same-named, vastly wealthy grandfather (recent honorary Oscar recipient Donald Sutherland) ... who refuses to pay the ransom. Michael Esper (Shades of BlueŽ) appears as the eldest Gettys son, panicked over his own sons plight. Executive producer Boyle directed the first three of the 10 TrustŽ episodes, and he says, The proudest thing for me was casting these actors „ not just the American and English actors, but the Italian actors as well. I found that process really wonderful. One of the highlights of my career has been this huge cast, gathering and bringing them together. You respond to actors ideas, and thats a very important thing, especially in this form of storytelling.Ž Sutherland certainly had his ideas about playing the senior Getty, work he completed before Christopher Plummer was brought in at the eleventh hour to play the same role „ for which he was Oscar-nominated „ replacing Kevin Spacey in scenes reshot for the similarly themed film All the Money in the World.Ž Christopher is wonderful, but hes a couple of years older than I am, so he has more experience,Ž jokes Sutherland. I require the research, but I have to be truthful. I was gifted with a script by Simon Beaufoy that was absolutely exquisite and brilliant, that went into my gut and just blossomed from there, so that the character lived. (FX chief) John Landgraf asked me what it felt like to be absorbed by Getty, and I said, No, no. Getty came in and absorbed me. I didnt absorb him. Ž EDITOR'S PICK Saving a kidnap victim takes Trust in true FX drama Donald Sutherland stars in the FX drama series Trust,Ž premiering Sunday. 12 TV Week March 25 31, 2018


BY DAN LADD @ZAP2IT.COMTheres no surer sign of spring than the start of the Major League Baseball season, which begins Thursday, March 29 with all 30 teams taking the field. Jon Lester has already been named the opening day starter for the Chicago Cubs, who open the season on the road against the Miami Marlins. American League East rivals will face each other when New York Yankees and Toronto Blue Jays open a four-game series in Toronto, and the Boston Red Sox visit the Tampa Bay Rays. The World Series Champion Houston Astros will open their season in Arlington against the Texas Rangers, and the San Francisco Giants and Los Angeles Dodgers reboot their rivalry in L.A. ESPN will carry the Cubs/Marlins game, which will be the first game of the day. Theyll also show the Astros/Rangers and Giants/Dodgers games followed by a late-nighter, at least for the East coast, when the Seattle Mariners host the Cleveland Indians. Who knows what the season ahead holds in store? Just about all of the teams featured in ESPNs Opening Day marathon are considered contenders, except maybe the Marlins, who under new General Manager Derek Jeter set the team in rebuilding mode by letting a number of players go, including reigning NL MVP Giancarlo Stanton, who was traded to the New York Yankees. The early start to the season doesnt mean an early end. Actually, to the contrary. As part of the CBA agreed to by the owners and players in 2016, effective this season the players get four more days off during the season. So, an earlier start allows things to stretch out a little. Thats not as much of a stretch, however, as the NBA, which cut preseason games and started the regular season two weeks earlier. Perhaps the most interesting change to baseball this year will be the so-called pace-of-playŽ changes implemented just weeks ago. Mound visits involving pitchers, by a coach or player, will be limited to six per nine innings, with one included for every extra-inning played. There are some exceptions, including visits by a catcher between batters, when the opposing team is substituting a pinch-hitter, injuries and to clean spikes in rainy weather. TV commercial breaks will also be shorter. During regular season games they will be shortened by 20 seconds to 2:05, except for nationally televised games which will be 2:25 seconds rather than 2:45. Commercial breaks for postseason games will be 2:55, or nearly three minutes. Umpires will be watching the clock and there is no guarantee that pitchers will get eight warm-up pitches. The result of these changes remains to be seen. Baseball fans, meanwhile, are j ust ha ppy that another season is about to be g in. BASEBALLS NEW LOOK FOR 2018 Jon Lester of the Chicago Cubs BY GEORGE DICKIE @ZAP2IT.COMHigh school is difficult enough as it is. There is the uber-awkwardness, the struggling to fit in, contending with cliques and bullies, dating and keeping up with studies and extracurricular activities. And if youre Alexa Mendoza in the new Netflix family series Alexa & Katie,Ž there is an even more formidable foe, cancer. As played by Paris Berelc (Mighty Med,Ž Lab Rats: Elite ForceŽ), shes the perpetually outgoing and enthusiastic teen whose excitement over entering high school is knocked sideways with her diagnosis. At her side is her quirky lifelong friend Katie Cooper (newcomer Isabel May), who with Alexas protective mom Lori (Tiffani Thiessen, White Collar,Ž Saved by the BellŽ), dad Dave (Eddie Shin, WestworldŽ) and brother Lucas (Emery Kelly, Lab RatsŽ) form Alexas support system. And that comes into play in the opening episode when Alexa discovers shes losing her hair, and in response Katie suggests they both shave their heads. For this, both actresses donned bald caps and a lot of makeup. It was interesting,Ž Berelc says. It was definitely like a shock. But the special effects guys, they did such a good job because bald caps, its not as easy as people think it is. Its a lot of glue and a lot of do-overs. But yeah, it was definitely interesting and actually toward the end I start to grow a little bit of fuzz, so I had a buzz cut. And actually I like it. When Im older one day I want to do it for real.Ž TEEN BESTIES REFUSE TO LET CANCER WIN ON NETFLIXS ALEXA & KATIE Paris Berelc and Isabel May in Alexa & KatieŽ March 25 31, 2018 TV Week 13 3 x 6" stanley steamer


WEEKDAY AFTERNOON12:0012:301:001:302:002:303:003:304:004:305:005:30CABLE CHANNELSHALLHome & FamilyMovieMovieHGTVFixer UpperVaried Programs H I S TMAmerican Pickers Full Steam AheadŽAmerican Pickers Pinch PickerŽ American Pickers Plymouth RocksŽ American Pickers The SuperfanŽ American Pickers Coin-Op KingsŽAmerican Pickers Bound for BadnessŽTCounting CarsCounting CarsCounting CarsCounting CarsCounting CarsCounting CarsCounting CarsCounting CarsForged in Fire Viking Battle AxeŽ Forged in Fire The KatzbalgerŽ WRome: Engineering an Empire American Pickers Grin and Bear ItŽ American Pickers KISS and SellŽ American Pickers From A to TŽ American Pickers Concrete JungleŽThPawn Stars Pawn Stars Pawn Stars Pawn Stars Pawn Stars Pawn Stars Pawn Stars Pawn StarsPawn StarsPawn Stars Pawn StarsPawn Stars FInside the Vatican Banned From the Bible Books omitted from the New Testament. Ancient Aliens Aliens and DinosaursŽAncient Aliens The Star ChildrenŽ Ancient Aliens Aliens and RobotsŽ L I F EMThe First 48 Live to Tell; Field of LiesŽThe First 48 The First 48 Drug-related murder. Greys Anatomy Walking on a DreamŽGreys Anatomy Bad BloodŽ Greys Anatomy The Face of ChangeŽTThe First 48 The First 48 The First 48: Deadly Misfortune Greys Anatomy Greys Anatomy Shes Killing MeŽ Greys Anatomy Sleeping MonsterŽWThe First 48 SilencedŽ The First 48 The First 48 A barrage of bullets. Greys Anatomy MigrationŽ Greys Anatomy FlightŽ Greys Anatomy Going, Going, GoneŽThI Survived A girl is stalked and shot. I Survived Amanda; ErinnŽ I Survived Amy; Trish and DarrellŽ Greys Anatomy Greys Anatomy Beautiful DoomŽ Greys Anatomy Cristina seeks normalcy.FI Survived...Beyond & Back I Survived Struck by lightning. I Survived I Survived Heather; Donna; KimŽ I Survived Wayne & Mary; Holly; LindaŽI Survived Jennifer/Neely AnnŽ MTVVaried Programs N B C S NMPokerPokerPokerPokerPoker MastersNASCAR America (N) (Live) TTo Be AnnouncedSweetwaterTo Be AnnouncedTo Be AnnouncedTo Be AnnouncedTo Be AnnouncedInto the BlueSaltwater Exp.To Be AnnouncedTo Be AnnouncedNASCAR America (N) (Live) WAmerican Ninja Warrior Las Vegas finals.American Ninja Warrior Vegas FinalsŽ American Ninja Warrior Vegas FinalsŽ American Ninja Warrior Vegas FinalsŽMotorcycle RaceNASCAR America (N) (Live) ThMecum Auto Auctions Kansas CityŽ Classic car auction from Kansas City. NASCAR America (N) (Live) FU.S. Poker Open (N) U.S. Poker Open (N) U.S. Poker Open (N) U.S. Poker Open (N) U.S. Poker Open (N) U.S. Poker Open (N)NICKVaried ProgramsPAW PatrolPAW PatrolPAW PatrolPAW PatrolSpongeBobSpongeBobSpongeBobHenry DangerHenry DangerThe Loud HousePARMT(11:30) MovieTwo and Half MenTwo and Half MenTwo and Half MenTwo and Half MenTwo and Half MenTwo and Half MenTwo and Half Men S U NMMLB Preseason BaseballMLB Preseason Baseball Tampa Bay Rays at Detroit Tigers. From Joker Marchant Stadium in Lakeland, Fla. (N) (Live)Inside the RaysFuture PhenomsPower of SportsIn the Spotlight (N)TLunch with the LightningGolf America (N) Golf LifeGolf DestinationEndless GolfJimmy HanlinSwing ClinicGolfing the WorldFocused (N)WThe Maestro: Rollie MassiminoMagnify: Shot in the DarkInside the HEATInside the HEATInside the HEATP1 AquaX USA 20173 Wide Life (N)Destination PolarisThBaseball BeginBaseball BeginBaseball BeginBaseball BeginBaseball BeginInside the RaysRays Live! Pregame (N) (Live) MLB Baseball Boston Red Sox at Tampa Bay Rays. (N) (Live)FFacing WavesFlorida SportSport FishingInto the Blue (N) MLB Baseball Boston Red Sox at Tampa Bay Rays. GatorZoneFuture PhenomsACC All-Access (N) S Y F YMResident Evil(:32) ‰‰ Resident Evil: Apocalypse (2004) Milla Jovovich, Sienna Guillory. (:35) ‰‰ Resident Evil (2002, Horror) Milla Jovovich, Michelle Rodriguez. (:35) ‰‰ Shooter (2007) Mark Wahlberg. (DVS)T(10:34) ‰‰ Superman III (1983) Christopher Reeve. (:27) ‰‰ Final Destination 5 (2011, Horror) Nicholas DAgosto, Emma Bell. (:29) ‰‰‰ The Fifth Element (1997) Bruce Willis. A New York cabby tries to save Earth in 2259. WFinal Destination 5‰‰ The Lone Ranger (2013, Western) Johnny Depp. An Indian warrior and a lawman unite to fight corruption. (DVS)‰‰ Conan the Barbarian (2011, Adventure) Jason Momoa, Rachel Nichols, Stephen Lang. ThDragon Blade (2015, Action) Jackie Chan. Chinese forces battle invading Romans on the Silk Road. ‰ Leprechaun 2 (1994) Warwick Davis. Evil Irish fairy seeks bride in California.‰‰ Predators (2010) Adrien Brody, Topher Grace. F(11:00) ‰‰ Paul (2011) Simon Pegg.‰ The Legend of Hercules (2014, Adventure) Kellan Lutz, Scott Adkins. ‰‰‰ The Rundown (2003, Adventure) The Rock, Seann William Scott. ‰ The Happening (2008) TBSFriendsFriendsFriendsFriendsFriendsFriendsFriendsFriendsAmerican DadAmerican DadAmerican DadAmerican Dad T C MM(11:45) ‰‰ Stingaree (1934) (:15) ‰‰ Murder in the Clouds (1934, Action) Lyle Talbot.‰‰ Love on a Bet (1936) Gene Raymond, Wendy Barrie.‰‰ Living on Love (1937) James Dunn.(:15) ‰‰ The Kid Comes Back (1937)TThere Goes‰‰‰ Mary of Scotland (1936) Katharine Hepburn, Fredric March. (:45) ‰‰ Susan and God (1940, Comedy-Drama) Joan Crawford, Fredric March, Ruth Hussey. ‰‰‰ Nothing Sacred (1937) W‰‰ 2,000 Women‰‰ Great Day (1945, Drama) Eric Portman, Flora Robson.‰‰ Holiday Camp (1948) Flora Robson, Dennis Price.(:45) ‰‰‰ Malta Story (1954, War) Alec Guinness, Jack Hawkins, Anthony Steele.Young CassidyTh‰‰ The Babe Ruth Story (1948, Biography) William Bendix, Claire Trevor. (:15) ‰‰ The Great American Pastime (1956) Tom Ewell, Anne Francis. ‰‰ Take Me Out to the Ball Game (1949) Gene Kelly. (:45) Opening DayF(11:15) ‰‰ For the First Time (1959)‰‰‰ Song of Freedom (1936, Drama) Paul Robeson.‰ Hitting a New High (1937) Lily Pons, Jack Oakie. ‰‰ Grounds for Marriage (1950) Van Johnson. (:45) Maytime TLCVaried ProgramsTNTSupernaturalSupernaturalBonesBonesBonesVaried ProgramsTOONUnikittyTeen Titans Go!Teen Titans Go!World of GumballWorld of GumballWorld of GumballWe Bare BearsWe Bare BearsTeen Titans Go!Teen Titans Go!Teen Titans Go!Teen Titans Go!TRAVELVaried ProgramsTVLGunsmokeGunsmokeGunsmokeGunsmokeAndy Griffith ShowAndy Griffith ShowAndy Griffith ShowAndy Griffith Show U S AMNCIS Anonymous Was a WomanŽNCIS A suspect from a 15-year-old case.NCIS An explosion occurs on an oil rig.NCIS Better AngelsŽ (DVS) NCIS AlibiŽ (DVS)NCIS The Secretary of Navy is bugged.TNCIS Tracking one of Parsas cohorts.NCIS A possible location for Parsa. NCIS BulletproofŽ (DVS) NCIS DiNozzos father has a secret. NCIS Rock and a Hard PlaceŽNCIS McGees girlfriend asks for help.WLaw & Order: Special Victims UnitLaw & Order: Special Victims UnitLaw & Order: Special Victims UnitLaw & Order: Special Victims UnitLaw & Order: Special Victims UnitLaw & Order: Special Victims UnitThChicago P.D. Shes Got UsŽ Chicago P.D. Start DiggingŽ Chicago P.D. The SilosŽ (DVS) Law & Order: Special Victims UnitLaw & Order: Special Victims UnitLaw & Order: Special Victims UnitFLaw & Order: Special Victims UnitLaw & Order: Special Victims UnitLaw & Order: Special Victims UnitLaw & Order: Special Victims UnitLaw & Order: Special Victims UnitLaw & Order: Special Victims UnitVH1Varied ProgramsWGN-AIn the Heat of the NightIn the Heat of the NightIn the Heat of the NightIn the Heat of the NightBlue BloodsBlue BloodsVaried Pr ogramsPREMIUM CHANNELS H B OM(10:45) The Hours(:45) ‰‰ Waterworld (1995) Kevin Costner. A loner navigates a future world. PG-13 (:10) ‰‰ The Book of Henry (2017, Drama) Naomi Watts. PG-13 Harry Potter and the Half-Blood PrinceT(11:05) ‰‰‰ Harry Potter and the Sorcerers Stone (2001)Isle of DogsLast Week To.‰‰ Warcraft (2016, Fantasy) Travis Fimmel, Paula Patton. PG-13 (:35) Real Time With Bill Maher (:35) Atomic BlondeW‰‰‰ La La Land (2016, Musical) Ryan Gosling, Emma Stone. PG-13 (:15) Arthur Miller: Writer (2017) Rebecca Millers portrait of the prolific playwright.‰‰ The Book of Henry (2017, Drama) Naomi Watts, Jacob Tremblay. PG-13 Th(9:35) Pearl Harbor(:45) ‰‰ W. (2008) Josh Brolin. The life and controversial presidency of George W. Bush. PG-13 (2:55) ‰‰‰ Undercover Brother (2002) Eddie Griffin. PG-13 (:25) REAL Sports With Bryant GumbelAlien: Covenant RF(:10) ‰‰‰ My Cousin Rachel (2017, Drama) Rachel Weisz. PG-13 The Zen Diaries of Garry Shandling Shandling develops his comic persona. (3:55) The Zen Diaries of Garry Shandling The comic endures numerous crises. M A XM(:10) ‰‰ Funny People (2009) Adam Sandler. A gravely ill comic mentors a struggling performer. R(:40) ‰‰ Orange County (2002) Colin Hanks. PG-13 (:05) ‰‰‰ Speed (1994, Action) Keanu Reeves, Dennis Hopper. R T(11:35) ‰‰ Annabelle: Creation (2017) Stephanie Sigman. R(:25) ‰‰‰‰ The Dark Knight (2008, Action) Christian Bale, Heath Ledger, Aaron Eckhart. PG-13 ‰‰‰ Hacksaw Ridge (2016, War) Andrew Garfield, Sam Worthington. R W(11:40) ‰‰ Sherlock Holmes (2009, Action) Robert Downey Jr. PG-13 (1:50) ‰‰ Jason Bourne (2016, Action) Matt Damon, Alicia Vikander. PG-13 (3:55) ‰‰‰ The Fugitive (1993, Suspense) Harrison Ford. PG-13 Th(11:55) ‰‰‰ Speed (1994, Action) Keanu Reeves, Dennis Hopper. R (1:50) ‰‰ U.S. Marshals (1998, Action) Tommy Lee Jones. PG-13 (:05) ‰‰ Super Troopers (2001) Jay Chandrasekhar. R (:45) ‰‰ The CoreF(11:30) ‰‰ Almost Christmas (2016) Danny Glover. PG-13(:25) ‰‰ Lowriders (2016) Gabriel Chavarria. PG-13 (:05) ‰ All About Steve (2009) Sandra Bullock. PG-13 (:45) ‰‰ Mike and Dave Need Wedding Dates (2016) R S H O WM(11:25) ‰‰ The Mist (2007, Horror) Thomas Jane. R (:35) ‰ Cell (2016, Horror) John Cusack. R (:15) Alone in Berlin (2016, Historical Drama) Emma Thompson. R ‰‰‰ We Were Soldiers (2002) R TLight Between‰‰‰ 25th Hour (2002, Drama) Edward Norton, Philip Seymour Hoffman. R (:45) ‰‰ Bad Moms (2016, Comedy) Mila Kunis, Kristen Bell. R Unsportsmanlike Comedy With Rob(:45) Patriots DayW(11:15) ‰‰ The Good Shepherd (2006, Drama) Matt Damon. R (:05) ‰‰ The Space Between Us (2017, Adventure) Gary Oldman. PG-13 (:05) ‰‰ Office Christmas Party (2016, Comedy) Jason Bateman. R Th(11:00) ‰‰ Hulk (2003, Fantasy) Eric Bana. PG-13 (:25) ‰‰‰ Bad Santa (2003) Billy Bob Thornton. R ‰‰ The Stepford Wives (2004) Nicole Kidman. PG-13 (:35) ‰‰ Vanilla Sky (2001, Suspense) Tom Cruise. R F(11:30) ‰‰ The Good Shepherd (2006, Drama) Matt Damon, Angelina Jolie, Alec Baldwin. R ‰ The Bye Bye Man (2017) Douglas Smith. PG-13 (:15) ‰‰ Unbreakable (2000, Suspense) Bruce Willis. PG-13 T M CMThe Straight Story(:25) Last Girl Standing (2015) Akasha Villalobos. NR ‰ Sniper 2 (2002, Suspense) Tom Berenger. R (:35) ‰‰ The Land (2016, Crime Drama) Jorge Lendeborg Jr. R (:20) Downfall RT(11:35) Devils Pass (2013) Gemma Atkinson. R Jackson (2016, Documentary) NR (:05) Kellys Hollywood (2015, Biography) NR ‰‰ Nutty Professor II: The Klumps (2000) Eddie Murphy.W(11:15) All-Stars (2014) Lance Kinsey.Fair Haven (2016, Drama) Tom Wopat, Josh Green. NR (:35) ‰‰ Tyler Perrys the Family That Preys (2008) Kathy Bates. PG-13 Would You Rather (2012, Horror) Brittany Snow. NR Th(11:00) ‰‰ Blue Chips (1994) PG-13‰‰ Winter Passing (2005, Drama) Ed Harris. R (:45) Sniper: Legacy (2014, Action) Tom Berenger, Chad Michael Collins. R Jackson (2016, Documentary) NR FThe Babadook NR‰‰‰ Punching Henry (2016) Henry Phillips. NR (:05) ‰‰‰ The Claim (2000, Drama) Peter Mullan, Wes Bentley. R (:10) ‰‰ Religulous (2008, Documentary) Bill Maher. R 14 TV Week March 25 31, 2018


MONDAY PRIME TIME MAR. 266:006:307:007:308:008:309:009:3010:0010:3011:0011:30LOCAL BROADCAST CHANNELS^NewsNightly NewsEnt. TonightAccess (N)The Voice The Battles, Part 3Ž The battle round continues. (N)(:01) Good Girls (N) NewsTonight Show#World NewsBusiness Rpt.PBS NewsHour (N) Antiques Roadshow St. LouisŽInto the Night: Portraits of Life and Death (N) Passing On End-of-life issues.%DW NewsBusiness Rpt.PBS NewsHour (N) Antiques Roadshow St. LouisŽInto the Night: Portraits of Life and Death (N) BBC NewsBusiness Rpt.&News 6 at 6Evening NewsNews 6 at 7Inside EditionKevin Can WaitMan With-PlanSuperior DntsLiving BiblicalScorpion Foul BallsŽ (N) News 6 at 11Late-Colbert(NewsNightly NewsNews(:28) Extra (N)The Voice The Battles, Part 3Ž The battle round continues. (N)(:01) Good Girls (N) NewsTonight Show)News at 6pmWorld NewsJeopardy! (N)Wheel FortuneAmerican Idol 106 (Hollywood Week)Ž (N) The Good Doctor MoreŽ Eyewit. NewsJimmy Kimmel*10 NewsEvening NewsWheel FortuneJeopardy! (N)Kevin Can WaitMan With-PlanSuperior DntsLiving BiblicalScorpion Foul BallsŽ (N) NightsideLate-Colbert`NewsNewsAccess (N) TMZ (N) Lucifer (N) (DVS) The Resident Lost LoveŽ (N) FOX13 10:00 News (N) FOX13 11:00 News (N) 2Mom Mom The GoldbergsThe GoldbergsDCs Legends of Tomorrow (N)iZombie Goon StruckŽ (N) NewsNewsTwo/Half MenTwo/Half Men4TV20 NewsWorld NewsEnt. TonightInside EditionAmerican Idol 106 (Hollywood Week)Ž (N) The Good Doctor MoreŽ News at 11Jimmy Kimmel6Christian FitJoyce MeyerZola LevittThe Great Awakening withLove a ChildR & L RobertsA. WommackCTN SpecialChristKeith MooreThe G reat A8World NewsBusiness Rpt.PBS NewsHour (N) Antiques Roadshow St. LouisŽInto the Night: Portraits of Life and Death (N) Amanpour-PBSBeyond 100 ;Seinfeld Seinfeld Family FeudFamily FeudSteve (N) Dateline NewsNews 10:30pmFriends Friends

1 x 4Ž ad cremation choice 1 x 3Ž ad progressive insurance 2 x 2" ad open 4 x 2" ad generation antiques SUDUKO Client will “ll 3 x 2Ž ad preppy pet 16 TV Week March 25 31, 2018 2 x 2Ž ad open 2 x 5.5Ž ad lakeview terrace SUDOKU ANSWERS ARE ON PAGE 28. Are YOU ready to begin your JOB SEARCH?Let the Classifieds guide you to a better future today! Call 352-365-8200 2 x 2 x 2 2 x 2 x x 2x 2 x 2 x 2 2 x 2 2" 2" 2" 2 2 2 2 2" ad ad ad ad ad a ad a a ad a d a ad d d d op op ope ope ope pe pe e e e op op op op n n n n n n n WHAT’S YOUR NEXT BIG MOVE? DISCOVER YOUR NEW PATH TODAY IN THE EMPLOYMENT SECTION Call 352-365-8200 OR VISIT WWW.DAILYCOMMERCIAL.COM


BASEBALLLSU at Vanderbilt. (Live) (ESPN2) Sun. 1 pm BASKETBALLRegional, Final: Teams TBA. (Live) (6) Sun. 2 pm (10) Sun. 2 pm Regional, Final: Teams TBA. (Live) (6) Sun. 4:30 pm (10) Sun. 4:30 pm Powerade Jam Fest. (Live) (ESPN2) Mon. 8 pm Cleveland Cavaliers at Miami Heat. (Live) (TNT) Tue. 8 pm Milwaukee Bucks at Los Angeles Clippers. (Live) (TNT) Tue. 10:30 pm McDonalds All-American Game. (Live) (ESPN2) Wed. 5 pm Oklahoma City Thunder at San Antonio Spurs. (Live) (TNT) Thu. 8 pm State Farm Slam Dunk & 3-Point Championships. (Live) (ESPN2) Thu. 9 pm Milwaukee Bucks at Golden State Warriors. (Live) (TNT) Thu. 10:30 pm Geico Nationals, First Semifinal: Teams TBA. (Live) (ESPN2) Fri. 3 pm Geico Nationals, Second Semifinal: Teams TBA. (Live) (ESPN2) Fri. 5 pm First Semifinal: Teams TBA. (Live) (ESPN2) Fri. 7 pm Second Semifinal: Teams TBA. (Live) (ESPN2) Fri. 9:30 pm Gieco Nationals, Final: Teams TBA. (Live) (ESPN2) Sat. 10 am First Semifinal: Teams TBA. (Live) (TBS) Sat. 6 pm Second Semifinal: Teams TBA. (Live) (TBS) Sat. 8:30 pm GOLFWGC-Dell Technologies Match Play, Semifinal. (Live) (GOLF) Sun. 10 am Corales Puntacana Resort & Club Championship, Final Round. (Live) (GOLF) Sun. 2:30 pm WGC Dell Technologies Match Play, Finals. (Live) (2) Sun. 3 pm (8) Sun. 3 pm Rapiscan Systems Classic, Final Round. (Live) (GOLF) Sun. 5 pm Kia Classic, Final Round. (Live) (GOLF) Sun. 7 pm Pro-Am. (Live) (GOLF) Wed. 11 pm First Round. (Live) (GOLF) Thu. 12:00 pm Houston Open, First Round. (Live) (GOLF) Thu. 4 pm Second Round. (Live) (GOLF) Fri. 12:00 pm Houston Open, Second Round. (Live) (GOLF) Fri. 4 pm Houston Open, Third Round. (Live) (GOLF) Sat. 2 pm Houston Open, Third Round. (Live) (2) Sat. 3 pm (8) Sat. 3 pm Third Round. (Live) (GOLF) Sat. 5 pm HOCKEYPhiladelphia Flyers at Pittsburgh Penguins. (Live) (2) Sun. 12:00 pm (8) Sun. 12:00 pm NCAA Tournament: Teams TBA. (Live) (ESPN2) Sun. 4 pm Boston Bruins at Minnesota Wild. (Live) (NBCSN) Sun. 7:30 pm Washington Capitals at New York Rangers. (Live) (NBCSN) Mon. 7:30 pm New York Rangers at Washington Capitals. (Live) (NBCSN) Wed. 8 pm Dallas Stars at Minnesota Wild. (Live) (NBCSN) Thu. 8 pm SOCCERCrystal Palace FC vs Liverpool FC. (Live) (NBCSN) Sat. 7:25 am Manchester United FC vs Swansea City AFC. (Live) (NBCSN) Sat. 9:55 am Everton FC vs Manchester City FC. (Live) (2) Sat. 12:30 pm (8) Sat. 12:30 pm FC Bayern Munich vs Borussia Dortmund. (Live) (13) Sat. 12:30 pm SPORTS THIS WEEK (35) Sat. 12:30 pm (51) Sat. 12:30 pm Los Angeles FC at LA Galaxy. (Live) (13) Sat. 3 pm (35) Sat. 3 pm (51) Sat. 3 pm Orlando Pride at Washington Spirit. (Live) (LIFE) Sat. 3:30 pm New York City FC at San Jose Earthquakes. (Live) (ESPN2) Sat. 8 pm FTBOL MEXICANO PRIMERA DIVISION (Live) (43) Sat. 8:55 pm FTBOL MEXICANO PRIMERA DIVISION (Live) (43) Sat. 10:55 pm 2 x 4Ž ad ahome video studio bwild bird unlimited 2 x 7.25Ž ad pro craft golf 2 x 2.5Ž ad dr. steven tang March 25 31, 2018 TV Week 17 2 x 4Ž ad great pizza a ad d d pro pro p cr cr aft aft g go go o lf lf ITS ALWAYS IT IT S S A A LW LW AY AY S S GARAGE SALE SEASONwith the Add your garage sale to our Classi“ed Section, its easy as 1-2-3 Ad A Ad A Contact Daily Commercial to place your garage sale ad. Add the Daily Commercial Garage Sale Kit for just $4! $4 4 KIT INCLUDES: SELL SELL SELL NAME ADDRESS CITY DAYTIME PHONE HOME PHONE SIGNATURE VISA # MASTERCARD # EXPIRATION DATE CHECK OR MONEY ORDER CLASSIFICATION STATEZIPPLEASE INCLUDE SPACES BETWEEN WORDS SPECIAL BONUS FEATUREALL ADS WILL BE POSTED ON THE DAILY COMMERCIAL WEBSITE! 1 2 5 6 7 8 FOR JUST $17.65 (3 line/4 days)


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By Jay Bobbin Zap2itQ: What happened to the show Madam SecretaryŽ? I cant seem to find it anymore. „ Brad Scheiner, via e-mailA: Its still in CBS Sunday-night lineup, though it admittedly was difficult to find for a while. The Tea Leoni-starring drama was pre-empted for several weeks during the Winter Olympics, with the network testing some of its other series in that slot to see how those would perform. However, Madam Secretary „ which counts Morgan Freeman among its executive producers „ has returned to its regular time period to finish out its fourth season.Q: Where is the show with Linda Lavin and Elliott Gould? Was it canceled? „ Charlotte Wolff, Boynton Beach, Fla. A: As of this writing, its merely a case of its season having ended early. 9JKLŽ finished its complete freshman run in February, and CBS hasnt yet made a decision on whether it will get another year. Though Lavin and Gould undoubtedly would appreciate your identifying the show by mentioning them, the sitcom first and foremost belongs to Mark Feuerstein, since its based on his own experience of living between relatives „ literally, just like in the series „ while he was getting his acting career going.Q: Knots LandingŽ used to be on Soapnet. Will it ever be on again? Also, will there ever be a remake of it? „ Steve Jones, Columbus, Ind.A: As regular readers of this column know, everŽ is a word we dont „ and cant „ give a definitive response to. Knots LandingŽ may not be on now (which it isnt), but whos to say it wont resurface five or nine years from now, which we dont know at this point? Soapnet did serve as an ideal home for those repeats, as was the case for a number of serials, since that now-defunct network had a lot of hours to fill with relevant content. As for a Knots LandingŽ reboot, weve heard no talk about that. Its interesting to note, though, that one of its stars is now playing an iconic role on the revival of another classic primetime soap ... since Nicollette Sheridan has assumed the part of Alexis on The CWs current version of Dynasty.ŽQ: In watching Good Girls,Ž I knew Id seen Mae Whitman on Parenthood,Ž but Im certain I know her from something else. Has she done other series as well? „ Cindy Connors, via e-mailA: Several, perhaps most notably Arrested DevelopmentŽ and In Treatment.Ž Additional shows shes been seen on have included Room 104,Ž Masters of Sex,Ž Web Therapy,Ž WeedsŽ and Criminal Minds.Ž Current NBC personality Whitman also is known for her cartoon voice work, and among the shows shes been heard on have been DC Super Hero GirlsŽ (as Batgirl), Family Guy,Ž Teenage Mutant Ninja Turtles,Ž Dragons: Race to the EdgeŽ and American Dad!Ž. Send questions of general interest via email to tvpipeline@gracenote. com. Writers must include their names, cities and states. Personal replies cannot be sent. By Jay Bobbin Zap2itAfter her run in one of televisions most acclaimed series, Jenna Fischer knows certain expectations await her new show. The former Pam of The OfficeŽ (on which she also became a producer toward the end) resumes weekly work in the ABC sitcom Splitting Up Together,Ž premiering Tuesday, March 27. From executive producers including Ellen DeGeneres and Emily Kapnek (SuburgatoryŽ), the show „ inspired by a Danish series „ casts Fischer and Oliver Hudson (Rules of EngagementŽ) as a couple who stun their family by announcing their divorce, only to start reconsidering their decision afterward. I wanted to get some distance from The Office before taking on another big job,Ž Fischer says, and then, there was just something about this script that spoke to me. I really relate to the character. Thats kind of what I look for in a project, is do I see myself in this person that I have the possibility to play? Im a wife and a mother now, and I feel like Im going to get to express this whole other part of my personality, the part of my personality that likes to make lists and anticipate things a week in advance.Ž CELEBRITY PIPELINE CELEBRITY SCOOP Tea Leoni Madam Secretary is still in office Checking in with Jenna Fischer 20 TV Week March 25 31, 2018 2 x 2Ž ad leesburg music 2 x 2.5Ž ad open 2 x 4Ž ad canadian meds d d d c c c d d d n n n d d d s s ITS ALWAYS I I T T S S A A L L W W A A Y Y S S GARAGE SALE SEASONwith the Add your garage sale to our Classi“ed Section, its easy as 1-2-3 A A d A A d Contact Daily Commercial to place your garage sale ad. Add the Daily Commercial Garage Sale Kit for just $4! $ 4 4 KIT INCLUDES: SELL SELL SELL NAME ADDRESS CITY DAYTIME PHONE HOME PHONE SIGNATURE VISA # MASTERCARD # EXPIRATION DATE CHECK OR MONEY ORDER CLASSIFICATION STATEZIPPLEASE INCLUDE SPACES BETWEEN WORDS SPECIAL BONUS FEATUREALL ADS WILL BE POSTED ON THE DAILY COMMERCIAL WEBSITE! 1 2 5 6 7 8 FOR JUST $17.65 (3 line/4 days)


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By Jay Bobbin Zap2itNew era, very familiar Roseanne.Ž Among current series revivals, Emmy winner Roseanne Barrs sitcom about the earthy, colorful Conner family returns 21 years later with new ABC episodes starting Tuesday, March 27. Most of the original cast is back, also including John Goodman, recent Lady BirdŽ Oscar nominee Laurie Metcalf (who won three RoseanneŽ Emmys), Sara Gilbert, Michael Fishman and both BeckysŽ: Lecy Goranson and Sarah Chalke, the latter in a different role now. I always wanted to have a 10th year,Ž Barr says, so that I could do exactly what I did in these nine (episodes), which was to finish and complete the story of this family. I always had that in my head, that that was how it would go. And so, Im very happy that we got a 10th season (the new round of stories) and we got to do that.Ž One big question of the new RoseanneŽ „ answered very early in the first episode „ is how husband Dan can return, since he supposedly died in the original version. I didnt really careŽ how the character was brought back, Goodman maintains. I thought it was a clever way to do it, to handle it and get it out of the way.Ž Also back are executive producers Tom Werner and Bruce Helford, with comedian Whitney Cummings now sharing that job. Helford explains that RoseanneŽ still aims to get honest feelings out there, within a family thats relatable. There is really no COVER STORY Hello again, Roseanne: ABC revives classic sitcom ROSEANNEBARRRoseanne Cherrie Barr was born November 3, 1952 in Salt Lake City, Utah. She is the oldest of four children born to Helen and Jerome Hershel JerryŽ Barr. Barr became pregnant out of wedlock at the age of 18 and moved to a Salvation Army home for unwed mothers in Denver, Colorado. She gave birth to her first daughter on May 16, 1971, and gave her up for adoption. She reunited with her daughter, Brandi Brown, 17 years later. On February 4, 1974, she married Bill Pentland, a motel clerk she met in Colorado. The couple had three children: Jessica, Jennifer and Jake. Roseanne and Bill divorced on January 16, 1990 after 16 years of marriage. Four days after the end of her first marriage, Barr married fellow comedian Tom Arnold. On April 18, 1994, Barr filed for divorce from Arnold, citing irreconcilable differences. On February 14, 1995, she married Ben Thomas, her onetime personal security guard. They conceived a child through IVF, and Barr gave birth to their son, Buck, later that year. The couple divorced in 2002. Barr filed as a Green Party presidential candidate in 2012 before losing the nomination to Jill Stein. After losing the Green Party nomination, she announced that she would run on the Peace and Freedom Party ticket. Barr received 67,326 votes nationwide, placing sixth overall. She was followed by a film crew throughout her campaign, which was released as a film called Roseanne for President!Ž Barr starred in a wildly successful family sitcom, Roseanne,Ž from 1988 to 1997. For her part in the show, she won an Emmy, a Golden Globe, a Kids Choice Award and three American Comedy Awards. The series will return for a nine episode revival starting Tuesday, March 27 on ABC.DID YOU KNOW WORD SEARCH J O H N A B E A U F O Y F L A E N U T R O F Z R Z E B S G D R E L Y O B C E K L U R V I J Q N I Z K O S I W A X B R S R A W V H J A O N E T M D W O L Y P F E R D K P S U S A D N C U G G F D F N W T T N F K B A P A N P O R V N J K Q N I Q T A D S M G O U C N J L P H L E N V G I E L I G F H E R Y I X M T S B H R M S R E Q K M Z C P A O E S W E H O C H V U E G I T I J H T Y I L N D R X H K U R Z U X D C O B N Q Y Z D W C S B R O T A G I T S E V N I TrustŽ on FX(Words in parentheses not in puzzle) John (Paul Getty III) (Mother) Gail Investigator Grandfather (Eldest) Son (Harris) Dickinson (Hilary) Swank (Brendan) Fraser (Donald) Sutherland (Michael) Esper (Danny) Boyle (Simon) Beaufoy (Rome) Abduction Heir (Oil-Family) Fortune Zap2it 1 x 3" ad canadian meds show that we could think of thats dealing with it in the same way, with these kinds of issues, ...or they cant, honestly. We have, I think, a beloved place in the hearts of the American viewers,Ž adds Helford, and we wanted to get out there and do something that we felt would be valuable to maybe healing things and putting everybodys cards on the table.Ž Additionally, Werner notes, This was a show about female empowerment, about people speaking their minds, so it was very important for us to come back and honor that. We felt the bar was high, but were extremely proud of the fact that were dealing with relevant issues now, just like the issues that we dealt with before opioids and an aging parent and healthcare.Ž As for the difference in the real Roseanne as the series returns, Barr reflects, I think that Ive grown up. I have six grandchildren, and Im 65 years old. And Im so happy that I have Medicaid. Or is it Medicare? I always get those mixed up. I think that Ive mellowed as far as (being) my own person ... but I think everybody who hits 65 is more mellow than they were in their 40s.Ž March 25 31, 2018 TV Week 25 2 x 3.25Ž ad San Jose's Mexican Restaurant


SATURDAY PRIME TIME MAR. 316:006:307:007:308:008:309:009:3010:0010:3011:0011:30LOCAL BROADCAST CHANNELS^NewsNightly NewsEntertainment Tonight (N) Genius Junior Genius Junior Saturday Night Live (N) NewsSat. Night Live#NewsHour WkSamantha BrThe Lawrence Welk ShowKeep-AppearTime Goes ByBeing Served?Midsomer Murders Midsomer Mur.(:05) Austin City Limits %Classic Gospel Antiques Roadshow St. LouisŽMurder in Suburbia Call the Midwife Call the Midwife (N) Austin City Limits &News 6 at 6CBS NewsPaid ProgramPaid ProgramNCIS TwoferŽ (DVS) NCIS: New Orleans48 Hours News 6 at 11After-Whistle(NewsNightly NewsExtra (N) Genius Junior Genius Junior Saturday Night Live (N) NewsSat. Night Live)NewsWorld News‰‰‰ The Ten Commandments (1956, Historical Drama) Charlton Heston, Yul Brynner. Moses leads the enslaved Jews to the Promised Land. (V)News Saturday*10NewsCBS NewsWheel FortuneJeopardy!NCIS TwoferŽ (DVS) NCIS: New Orleans48 Hours 10 News at 11Sing Like Star`To Be AnnouncedTMZ (N) MasterChef Showtime at the ApolloFOX13 10:00 News (N) NewsLove Connect2Person of Interest NautilusŽPerson of Interest WingmanŽ‰‰‰ L.A. Story (1991) Steve Martin, Victoria Tennant. (V) NewsNewsTwo/Half MenTwo/Half Men4TV20 NewsWorld News‰‰‰ The Ten Commandments (1956, Historical Drama) Charlton Heston, Yul Brynner. Moses leads the enslaved Jews to the Promised Land. (V)News at 116Turning Point-JeremiahRobert JeffressThe ThreeThe SoundLeslie Hale Healing TouchChristianJewish JewelsPure Passion8Changing SeasNewsHour WkThe Lawrence Welk ShowBeing Served?Keep-AppearThe Doctor Blake MysteriesGrantchester on Masterpiece (DVS) Austin City;Haven See No EvilŽ CSI: Miami A severed leg. Blue Bloods PilotŽ Elementary Poison PenŽ NewsNews 10:30pmThisMinuteKing

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AAIRPLANE II: THE SEQUELŽ ‰‰ (82) Robert Hays, Julie Hagerty. (1:30) (AMC) Wed. 9 a.m. ALL OF MY HEARTŽ (15) Lacey Chabert, Brennan Elliott. (2:00) (HALL) Sat. 5 p.m. ALL THINGS VALENTINEŽ (15) Sarah Rafferty, Sam Page. (2:00) (HALL) Wed. 4 p.m. ALL YOURSŽ (16) Nicolette Sheridan, Jayne Eastwood. (2:00) (HALL) Sun. 9 a.m.; Fri. 4 p.m. ATTACK OF THE MON STERSŽ ‰ (69) Nobuhiro Kajima, Christopher Murphy. (2:00) (50) Sat. 4 p.m. AUTUMN DREAMSŽ (15) Jill Wagner, Colin Egglesfield. (2:00) (HALL) Tue. 4 p.m.BTHE BABE RUTH STORYŽ ‰‰‚ (48) William Bendix, Claire Trevor. (2:00) (TCM) Thu. 12 p.m. BACK FROM ETERNITYŽ ‰‰ (56) Robert Ryan, Anita Ekberg. (2:00) (TCM) Sat. 4 p.m. BAD TEACHERŽ ‰‰ (11) Cameron Diaz, Justin Timberlake. (2:00) (TBS) Sun. 12 p.m. BARABBASŽ ‰‰‰ (62) Anthony Quinn, Silvana Mangano. The thief released instead of Jesus grapples with his fate. (2:30) (TCM) Sat. 11:30 p.m. THE BASKETBALL DIARIESŽ ‰‰ (95) Leonardo DiCaprio, Bruno Kirby. (2:00) (32) Sat. 2 p.m. THE BEAST OF HOLLOW MOUNTAINŽ ‰‰ (56) Guy Madison, Patricia Medina. (2:00) (50) Sun. 12 p.m. BEAUTY AND THE BEASTŽ ‰‰‰‰ (91) Voices of Paige OHara, Robby Benson. Animated. A maiden trades places with her captive father. (2:00) (FREE) Mon. 9 p.m.; Tue. 6 p.m. THE DIARY OF ANNE FRANKŽ ‰‰‰‚ (59) Millie Perkins, Joseph Schildkraut. A Jewish girl hides from the Nazis in an Amsterdam attic. (3:15) (TCM) Wed. 8 p.m. DIE, MONSTER, DIE!Ž ‰‰‚ (65) Boris Karloff, Nick Adams. (1:30) (TCM) Tue. 12:45 a.m. DILLINGERŽ ‰‰‚ (73) Warren Oates, Ben Johnson. (2:00) (TCM) Wed. 3:30 a.m. DOUBLE HARNESSŽ ‰‰‚ (33) Ann Harding, William Powell. (1:30) (TCM) Mon. 6 a.m. DRILLBIT TAYLORŽ ‰‰ (08) Owen Wilson, Troy Gentile. (2:00) (TBS) Sat. 2 a.m., 8 a.m.EENOUGHŽ ‰‰ (02) Jennifer Lopez, Billy Campbell. (2:00) (BRAVO) Wed. 8 p.m., 11:30 p.m.; Sat. 3:30 p.m., 5:30 p.m. THE EQUALIZERŽ ‰‰‚ (14) Denzel Washington, Marton Csokas. (3:30) (FX) Sun. 10 a.m. ESCAPE FROM ALCATRAZŽ ‰‰‰ (79) Clint Eastwood, Patrick McGoohan. Rock-island prison inmates plan a 1962 escape. (2:30) (AMC) Fri. 9 a.m. EVIL NANNYŽ (17) Lindsay Elston, Matthew Pohlkamp. (2:00) (LIFE) Sat. 6 p.m. THE EXPENDABLESŽ ‰‰ (10) Sylvester Stallone, Jason Statham. (2:00) (TNT) Sat. 11 a.m. THE EXPENDABLES 3Ž ‰‰ (14) Sylvester Stallone Jason Statham. (2:30) (TNT) Fri. 8 p.m.; Sat. 3:30 p.m.FFAILURE TO LAUNCHŽ ‰‰ (06) Matthew McConaughey, Sarah Jessica Parker. (2:00) (TBS) Sun. 2 p.m.; Mon. 1 a.m. FANTASTIC FOURŽ ‰‰ (05) Ioan Gruffudd, Jessica Alba. (2:30) (AMC) Wed. 8 p.m.; Thu. 4:30 p.m. THE FIGHTERŽ ‰‰‰‚ (10) Mark Wahlberg, Christian Bale. Two brothers reunite to train for a historic boxing match. (2:00) (32) Sun. 12 p.m. THE FIGHTING TEMPTATIONSŽ ‰‰‚ (03) Cuba Gooding Jr., Beyonc Knowles. (3:00) (BET) Sun. 2 p.m. THE FINEST HOURSŽ ‰‰‚ (16) Chris Pine, Casey Affleck. (2:30) (TNT) Fri. 10:30 p.m. THE FIVE-YEAR ENGAGEMENTŽ ‰‰‰ (12) Jason Segel, Emily Blunt. An engaged couple trips up on the long walk down the aisle. (3:00) (FX) Fri. 7 a.m. THE FLINTSTONESŽ ‰‰‚ (94) John Goodman Elizabeth Perkins. (2:00) (FREE) Sat. 12 a.m., 11 a.m. THE BIG LEAGUERŽ ‰‰ (53) Edward G. Robinson, Vera-Ellen. (1:15) (TCM) Thu. 8:15 a.m. BIG MOMMAS: LIKE FATHER, LIKE SONŽ ‰‚ (11) Martin Lawrence, Brandon T. Jackson. (3:00) (BET) Wed. 10 p.m.; Thu. 7 p.m. BLADES OF GLORYŽ ‰‰‰ (07) Will Ferrell, Jon Heder. Rival male skaters compete as a pair. (2:00) (TBS) Sat. 12 a.m.; 2nd Sun. 2 a.m. THE BOURNE IDENTITYŽ ‰‰‰ (02) Matt Damon, Franka Potente. An amnesiac agent is marked for death after a botched hit. (3:00) (PARMT) Fri. 9 a.m., 6 p.m. THE BOURNE SUPREMACYŽ ‰‰‰ (04) Matt Damon, Franka Potente. Jason Bourne fights back when the CIA tries to kill him. (2:30) (PARMT) Fri. 12 p.m., 9 p.m. THE BOURNE ULTIMATUMŽ ‰‰‰ (07) Matt Damon, Julia Stiles. Jason Bourne continues to look for clues to unravel his true identity. (2:30) (PARMT) Fri. 11:30 p.m. THE BOXTROLLSŽ ‰‰‰ (14) Voices of Isaac Hempstead-Wright, Elle Fanning. Animated. A boy must save his adoptive community from an exterminator. (2:00) (FREE) 2nd Sun. 7 a.m. BREAKHEART PASSŽ ‰‰‚ (76) Charles Bronson, Ben Johnson. (1:45) (TCM) Wed. 1:45 a.m. A BRONX TALEŽ ‰‰‰‚ (93) Robert De Niro, Chazz Palminteri. A youth favors a flashy mobster over his hard-working dad. (2:30) (AMC) Sat. 5:30 p.m.; 2nd Sun. 12:15 a.m.CCALAMITY JANEŽ ‰‰‰ (53) Doris Day, Howard Keel. A female sharpshooter sets her sights on Wild Bill Hickok. (2:00) (TCM) Sat. 12 p.m. CAPTAIN AMERICA: THE FIRST AVENGERŽ ‰‰‰ (11) Chris Evans, Hayley Atwell. Captain America battles the evil HYDRA organization. (2:29) (FREE) Wed. 8:31 p.m.; Thu. 3:30 p.m. CAPTAIN AMERICA: THE WINTER SOLDIERŽ ‰‰‰ (14) Chris Evans, Scarlett Johansson. Capt. America and the Black Widow face an unexpected enemy. (3:30) (FX) Fri. 7:30 p.m.; Sat. 12 a.m. CARVE HER NAME WITH PRIDEŽ ‰‰‰ (58) Virginia McKenna, Paul Scofield. Violette Szabo embarks on espionage missions in France. (2:15) (TCM) Thu. 3:30 a.m. CHERRY 2000Ž ‰‰‚ (88) Melanie Griffith, David Andrews. (2:00) (50) Thu. 6 p.m. CHISUMŽ ‰‰‰‚ (70) John Wayne, Geoffrey Deuel. A rancher battles an evil land baron in 1870s New Mexico. (2:00) (TCM) Tue. 11:45 p.m. CODE 46Ž ‰‰‚ (03) Tim Robbins, Samantha Morton. (2:00) (50) Sun. 2 p.m.; Wed. 12 p.m.; 2nd Sun. 2 a.m. THE COLOR PURPLEŽ ‰‰‰‚ (85) Whoopi Goldberg, Danny Glover. Based on Alice Walkers portrait of a rural black woman. (4:00) (BET) Sat. 12 p.m. CONTAGIONŽ ‰‰‰ (11) Marion Cotillard, Matt Damon. Doctors try to contain the spread of a lethal virus. (2:29) (AMC) Tue. 2:01 p.m. CONTRABANDŽ ‰‰ (12) Mark Wahlberg, Kate Beckinsale. (2:30) (TNT) Sun. 5:30 p.m. THE CRATER LAKE MONSTERŽ ‰‚ (77) Richard Cardella, Glenn Roberts. (2:00) (50) Sun. 10 a.m. CRAWLSPACEŽ ‰‰ (86) Klaus Kinski, Talia Balsam. (2:00) (50) Tue. 8 p.m.; Sat. 2 a.m. CREATUREŽ ‰‰ (85) Stan Ivar, Wendy Schaal. (2:00) (50) Tue. 6 p.m. THE CREATURE WITH THE BLUE HANDŽ ‰‚ (67) Klaus Kinski, Harald Leipnitz. (2:00) (50) Mon. 2 a.m., 12 p.m. THE CURSE OF BIGFOOTŽ ‰ (75) Bill Simonsen, Bob Clymire. (2:00) (50) Thu. 2 a.m.DA DASH OF LOVEŽ (17) Jen Lilley, Brendan Penny. (2:00) (HALL) Thu. 4 p.m. THE DAY AFTER TOMORROWŽ ‰‰‚ (04) Dennis Quaid, Jake Gyllenhaal. (2:30) (AMC) Mon. 6:30 p.m.; Tue. 4:30 p.m. DEFINITELY, MAYBEŽ ‰‰‰ (08) Ryan Reynolds, Isla Fisher. A mans young daughter asks him about his romantic past. (2:40) (FREE) Sun. 11:20 p.m. THE DEPARTEDŽ ‰‰‰‚ (06) Leonardo DiCaprio, Matt Damon. An undercover cop and a criminal lead double lives. (3:30) (AMC) Thu. 11 p.m.; Fri. 11:30 a.m. DESPICABLE MEŽ ‰‰‰ (10) Voices of Steve Carell, Jason Segel. Animated. Three orphans challenge one of Earths greatest villains. (2:05) (FREE) Sat. 7:55 p.m. DESTROY ALL PLANETSŽ ‰‚ (68) Kojiro Hongo, Toru Takatsuka. (2:00) (50) Sat. 2 p.m. THE DEVIL WEARS PRADAŽ ‰‰‰ (06) Meryl Streep, Anne Hathaway. A recent college graduate lands a job at a fashion magazine. (2:30) (AMC) Tue. 11:30 p.m.; Wed. 10:30 a.m. DIAMOND DEMONŽ (47) Narrated by Pete Smith. (:15) (TCM) Thu. 2 p.m. DIARY OF A MAD BLACK WOMANŽ ‰‰ (05) Kimberly Elise, Steve Harris. (3:00) (BET) Sat. 7 p.m., 10 p.m. DIARY OF A WIMPY KID: DOG DAYSŽ ‰‰‚ (12) Zachary Gordon, Robert Capron. (2:00) (NICK) Wed. 8 p.m. DIARY OF A WIMPY KID: RODRICK RULESŽ ‰‰‚ (11) Zachary Gordon, Devon Bostick. (2:00) (NICK) Tue. 8 p.m. MOVIES Crossword Solution from puzzle on page 9 Suduko Solution from puzzle on page 16Client will “ll 28 TV Week March 25 31, 2018 6 x 2Ž ad lake ent


Several years ago, writer-director Alex Garland turned sci-fi on its head with Ex Machina,Ž a unique thriller that put forth a very strong female protagonist … albeit a synthetic one. Hes now on a reasonably similar track with Annihilation,Ž adapted from Jeff VanderMeers novel and sending Natalie Portman into a parallel world fraught with danger. The story plays out as an extended flashback, with the biologist portrayed by Portman being debriefed about what happened in an environment known as the Shimmer. As the many references to her past demonstrate, she went there with several other women … including Gina Rodriguez, alias televisions Jane the Virgin,Ž and Jennifer Jason Leigh … to determine just what happened to the Portman characters husband (Oscar Isaac, now with a connection to the Star WarsŽ saga, like Portman) who returned from the Shimmer almost catatonic. Suffice it to say that mutated versions of such creatures as alligators have something to do with it, but the real key could lie with the DNA of visitors to that alternate locale. As with Ex Machina,Ž that aspect cleverly lifts AnnihilationŽ out of being driven strictly by physical action and into more cerebral and philosophical considerations. Thats likely what appealed to Portman, whos not known for doing action simply for actions sake. Such titles as Black SwanŽ (her Oscar earner) and the relatively recent JackieŽ attest to her norm, and while she does have to get down and dirty in some pivotal scenes of Annihilation,Ž she also gets considerable room for discussion of the human condition ... and that allows her innate intelligence to shine through. The look of AnnihilationŽ also deserves mention and credit, since a location with the name ShimmerŽ infers certain visual representations. The craftspeople live up to that promise, adding an eerie veneer to the saga that also channels Ex MachinaŽ to a certain degree. Watching that film, you had the sense that something about the world it depicted was a little off,Ž and Garland and his team deploy that technique well again. Still, you have to buy into the acting here. Portman acquits herself nicely, whether a given moment is brawny or not, as does a wonderfully edgy Rodriguez. Together with the films other creative forces, they ratchet up the tension successfully … and tenseŽ is precisely what AnnihilationŽ means to be. BY JAY BOBBIN Natalie Portman heads straight for AnnihilationNatalie Portman March 25 31, 2018 TV Week 29 A s a seeker of truth and a former prosecutor of criminals, Marcia Clark seems uniquely suited to delve anew into historys most notorious murder cases, as she does in a documentary series opening this week on A&E Network. In Marcia Clark Investigates The First 48,Ž premiering Thursday, March 29, the defense attorney and former Los Angeles County prosecutor takes a fresh look at shocking crimes that either went unsolved or had controversial outcomes, focusing on the first 48 hours after the fact, a crucial period when many crimes are solved. Along the way, she visits critical locations and interviews key players, hoping to find important details that others may have missed and reveal the truth behind these crimes. Sometimes its not a mistake,Ž Clark says. Sometimes its just they dont have the opportunity to find out. In some cases, technology wasnt there yet or they simply didnt have the ability to collect the evidence that would prove the persons guilt. So it isnt necessarily a screw-up. It can be simply in the course of those early hours and days people were not cooperating the way you wish they would. So there are too many variations on that theme. There are too many reasons why things get missed to even begin to list them.ŽBY GEORGE DICKIE Marcia Clark uses a lawyers skill-set to investigate The First 48 Marcia Clark THE FLINTSTONES IN VIVA ROCK VEGASŽ ‰ (00) Mark Addy, Stephen Baldwin. (2:00) (FREE) Sat. 9 a.m. FOOLS GOLDŽ ‰‚ (08) Matthew McConaughey, Kate Hudson. (2:00) (TBS) Mon. 3 a.m. FOR BETTER OR FOR WORSEŽ (14) Lisa Whelchel, Kim Fields. (2:00) (HALL) Sat. 9 a.m. FOR THE FIRST TIMEŽ ‰‰ (59) Mario Lanza, Zsa Zsa Gabor. (1:45) (TCM) Fri. 11:15 a.m. FORGETTING SARAH MARSHALLŽ ‰‰‰ (08) Jason Segel, Kristen Bell. A musician encounters his ex and her new lover in Hawaii. (2:40) (FREE) Sun. 8:40 p.m. FRAMED BY MY FIANCŽ (17) Katrina Bowden, Jason-Shane Scott. (2:03) (LIFE) Sat. 8 p.m.; 2nd Sun. 12:01 a.m. FRENCH CANCANŽ ‰‰‰ (55) Jean Gabin, Franoise Arnoul. Paris showman opens Moulin Rouge, makes laundress its star. (2:00) (TCM) Mon. 4 a.m. FROZEN IN LOVEŽ (18) Rachael Leigh Cook, Niall Matter. (2:00) (HALL) Thu. 2 p.m.GGALAXYŽ (86) Matt Mitler, Denise Coward. (2:00) (50) Fri. 4 p.m. GANGSTER SQUADŽ ‰‰ (13) Josh Brolin, Ryan Gosling. (2:30) (PARMT) Mon. 9 a.m. GARGOYLESŽ ‰‰ (72) Cornel Wilde, Jennifer Salt. (2:00) (50) Thu. 4 p.m.; Sat. 10 a.m. THE GIANT BEHEMOTHŽ ‰‰‚ (59) Gene Evans, Andre Morell. (1:30) (TCM) Tue. 2:15 a.m. THE GOLDEN TOUCHŽ (35) Voices of Billy Bletcher. (2:00) (TCM) Thu. 8 p.m. GONE BABY GONEŽ ‰‰‰ (07) Casey Affleck, Michelle Monaghan. Two investigators search for a kidnapped girl. (2:30) (BRAVO) Sat. 11 a.m. GORŽ ‰‚ (88) Urbano Barberini, Rebecca Ferratti. (2:00) (50) Tue. 4 p.m. THE GREAT AMERICAN PASTIMEŽ ‰‰ (56) Tom Ewell, Anne Francis. (1:45) (TCM) Thu. 2:15 p.m. GREAT DAYŽ ‰‰‚ (45) Eric Portman, Flora Robson. (1:30) (TCM) Wed. 12:30 p.m. THE GREATEST STORY EVER TOLDŽ ‰‰‰ (65) Max von Sydow, Charlton Heston. A chronicle of the life and times of Jesus Christ. (3:30) (TCM) Sat. 8 p.m. GREEN LANTERNŽ ‰‰ (11) Ryan Reynolds, Blake Lively. (2:30) (AMC) Wed. 5:30 p.m.; Thu. 11 a.m. THE GREEN MILEŽ ‰‰‰‚ (99) Tom Hanks, David Morse. A condemned prisoner possesses a miraculous healing power. (4:00) (AMC) Thu. 7 p.m.; Fri. 3 p.m. GROUNDS FOR MARRIAGEŽ ‰‰‚ (50) Van Johnson, Kathryn Grayson. (1:45) (TCM) Fri. 4 p.m. GROWN UPSŽ ‰‚ (10) Adam Sandler, Kevin James. (2:30) (FREE) Sun. 6:10 p.m.HTHE H-MANŽ ‰‰‚ (58) Yumi Shirakawa, Kenji Sahara. (1:30) (TCM) Tue. 3:45 a.m. HANCOCKŽ ‰‰‚ (08) Will Smith, Charlize Theron. (2:00) (FX) Fri. 5:30 p.m.; Sat. 12:30 p.m. HANDS OF A STRANGERŽ ‰‰‚ (62) Paul Lukather, Joan Harvey. (2:00) (50) Mon. 10 a.m. HAUNTED HONEYMOONŽ ‰‚ (86) Gene Wilder, Gilda Radner. (2:00) (50) Thu. 8 p.m. HEARTS OF SPRINGŽ (16) Lisa Whelchel, Michael Shanks. (2:00) (HALL) Sat. 11 a.m. HEISTŽ (15) Jeffrey Dean Morgan, Robert De Niro. (2:00) (AMC) Sat. 8 p.m.; 2nd Sun. 2:45 a.m. HER INFIDELITYŽ (15) Rachel Hunter, Lane Edwards. (1:30) (LIFE) Sat. 12:30 p.m. HIGH SPIRITSŽ ‰‰‚ (88) Daryl Hannah, Peter OToole. (2:00) (50) Fri. 8 p.m.; Sat. 8 p.m. HIS DOUBLE LIFEŽ (16) Emmanuelle Vaugier Brian Krause. (2:00) (LIFE) Sun. 4 p.m. HIS SECRET FAMILYŽ (15) Haylie Duff, David ODonnell. (2:00) (LIFE) Sun. 6 p.m. HITCHŽ ‰‰‰ (05) Will Smith, Eva Mendes. A smooth-talker helps a shy accountant woo an heiress. (2:40) (FREE) Sun. 12:50 p.m. HITMAN: UNRATEDŽ ‰‰ (07) Timothy Olyphant, Dougray Scott. (2:00) (PARMT) Sat. 2 a.m. HITTING A NEW HIGHŽ ‰‚ (37) Lily Pons, Jack Oakie. (1:30) (TCM) Fri. 2:30 p.m. THE HOBBIT: AN UNEXPECTED JOURNEYŽ ‰‰‚ (12) Ian McKellen, Martin Freeman. (3:30) (WGN-A) Tue. 7 p.m., 10:30 p.m.; Sat. 4 p.m., 7:30 p.m. THE HOBBIT: THE BATTLE OF THE FIVE ARMIESŽ ‰‰‚ (14) Ian McKellen, Martin Freeman. (3:00) (TNT) Wed. 8 p.m. HOLIDAY CAMPŽ ‰‰‚ (48) Flora Robson, Dennis Price. (1:45) (TCM) Wed. 2 p.m. HOME BY SPRINGŽ (18) Poppy Drayton, Steven R. McQueen. (2:00) (HALL) Sat. 9 p.m. HOME RUN ON THE KEYSŽ (37) Babe Ruth, Zez Confrey. (:15) (TCM) Thu. 11:45 a.m. HOW TO SLEEPŽ (35) Narrated by Robert Benchley. (1:30) (TCM) Sat. 8 a.m.II DO, I DO, I DOŽ (15) Shawn Roberts, Autumn Reeser. (2:00) (HALL) Tue. 2 p.m. I MARRIED A WITCHŽ ‰‰‰ (42) Fredric March, Veronica Lake. A Salem witch enchants a candidate for governor about to marry. (1:30) (TCM) Tue. 6:30 p.m. I NOW PRONOUNCE YOU CHUCK AND LARRYŽ ‰‚ (07) Adam Sandler, Kevin James. (2:30) (PARMT) Sat. 5 p.m. I WANT TO LIVE!Ž ‰‰‰‚ (58) Susan Hayward, Simon Oakland. Based on the story of convicted murderer Barbara Graham. (2:15) (TCM) Sun. 11:45 a.m. IDENTITY THIEFŽ ‰‚ (13) Jason Bateman, Melissa McCarthy. (2:30) (FX) Tue. 3 p.m.; Wed. 9 a.m. I.F.O.: IDENTIFIED FLYING OBJECTŽ ‰‰ (87) Carey Shearer, Kim Kincaid. (2:00) (50) Sun. 6 p.m. INCEPTIONŽ ‰‰‰‚ (10) Leonardo DiCaprio, Joseph Gordon-Levitt. A thief enters peoples dreams and steals their secrets. (3:00) (AMC) Tue. 11:01 a.m. THE INCREDIBLE SHRINKING MANŽ ‰‰‰ (57) Grant Williams, Randy Stuart. Radio active fallout has a disturbing effect on a young man. (1:30) (TCM) Mon. 8 p.m. THE INTERNŽ ‰‰‚ (15) Robert De Niro, Anne Hathaway. (2:30) (TBS) Sun. 4 p.m. IRON MANŽ ‰‰‰ (08) Robert Downey Jr., Terrence Howard. A billionaire dons an armored suit to fight criminals. (3:00) (FX) Sat. 2:30 p.m. MOVIES


MOVIES IRON MAN 2Ž ‰‰‚ (10) Robert Downey Jr., Gwyneth Paltrow. (2:30) (FX) Sat. 5:30 p.m. IRON MAN 3Ž ‰‰‰ (13) Robert Downey Jr., Gwyneth Paltrow. A powerful enemy tests Tony Starks true mettle. (3:00) (FX) Sat. 8 p.m.JJAWS 2Ž ‰‰‚ (78) Roy Scheider, Lorraine Gary. (2:30) (AMC) Mon. 4 p.m.; Tue. 1:02 a.m. JESS, MARIA Y JOSŽ (70) Guillermo Murray, Eric del Castillo. (2:00) (43) Sun. 1 p.m. JOHNNY HANDSOMEŽ ‰‰‚ (89) Mickey Rourke, Ellen Barkin. (2:00) (13) Sun. 4 p.m. (65) Sat. 5 p.m. JOHNNY MNEMONICŽ ‰‚ (95) Keanu Reeves, Dolph Lundgren. (2:00) (50) Wed. 6 p.m. THE JOURNEY OF NATTY GANNŽ ‰‰‚ (85) Meredith Salenger, John Cusack. (2:00) (TCM) Fri. 2:15 a.m. JUNE IN JANUARYŽ (14) Brooke DOrsay, Wes Brown. (2:00) (HALL) Wed. 2 p.m. JURASSIC PARKŽ ‰‰‰‚ (93) Sam Neill, Laura Dern. Cloned dinosaurs run amok at an island-jungle theme park. (3:00) (PARMT) Wed. 12 p.m., 10 p.m. JUST GO WITH ITŽ ‰‰ (11) Adam Sandler, Jennifer Aniston. (2:40) (FREE) Sun. 3:30 p.m.KKICK-ASS 2Ž ‰‰ (13) Aaron Taylor-Johnson, Christopher Mintz-Plasse. (2:00) (FX) Fri. 3:30 p.m.; Sat. 10:30 a.m. THE KID COMES BACKŽ ‰‰ (37) Wayne Morris, Barton MacLane. (1:15) (TCM) Mon. 5:15 p.m. KID GALAHADŽ ‰‰‰ (37) Edward G. Robinson, Bette Davis. A fight promoter grooms a bellhop for the championship. (2:00) (TCM) Sat. 6 a.m. KING COBRAŽ ‰‰ (99) Pat Morita, Hoyt Axton. (2:00) (50) Sun. 4 p.m.; Sat. 6 p.m. KNOWINGŽ ‰‰ (09) Nicolas Cage, Rose Byrne. (3:00) (PARMT) Tue. 9 a.m.LL.A. STORYŽ ‰‰‰ (91) Steve Martin, Victoria Tennant. A bored TV weatherman finds love with a British journalist. (2:00) (18) Sat. 8 p.m. LADY GODIVA RIDES AGAINŽ ‰‰ (53) Dennis Price, Pauline Stroud. (2:00) (TCM) Sat. 12 a.m. LAKE CITYŽ (08) Sissy Spacek, Troy Garity. (2:00) (32) Sun. 2 p.m. LAKEVIEW TERRACEŽ ‰‰‚ (08) Samuel L. Jackson, Patrick Wilson. (2:30) (BET) Sun. 8 p.m.; Mon. 4 p.m. THE LAND THAT TIME FORGOTŽ ‰‰ (75) Doug McClure, Susan Penhaligon. (2:00) (50) Tue. 2 a.m.; Sat. 10 p.m. THE LAST STANDŽ ‰‰‚ (13) Arnold Schwarzenegger, Forest Whitaker. (2:30) (AMC) Sun. 1:49 p.m.; Fri. 7 p.m.; Sat. 3 p.m. THE LEGO MOVIEŽ ‰‰‰‚ (14) Voices of Chris Pratt, Will Ferrell. Animated. An ordinary LEGO figurine must help stop a tyrants plan. (2:00) (NICK) Thu. 8 p.m. LIKE CATS AND DOGSŽ (17) Cassidy Gifford, Wyatt Nash. (2:00) (HALL) Fri. 2 p.m. LILO & STITCHŽ ‰‰‰ (02) Voices of Daveigh Chase, Chris Sanders. Animated. A girl adopts a dog which is really an alien. (2:00) (FREE) Sat. 10 p.m. LIMITLESSŽ ‰‰‚ (11) Bradley Cooper, Robert De Niro. (2:30) (PARMT) Tue. 12 p.m.; Wed. 12 a.m. THE LION KINGŽ ‰‰‰‚ (94) Voices of Matthew Broderick, Jeremy Irons. Animated. The son of a king battles treachery to claim his destiny. (2:00) (FREE) Thu. 6 p.m.; Fri. 4:25 p.m. THE LION KING II: SIMBAS PRIDEŽ ‰‰ (98) Voices of Matthew Broderick, Neve Campbell. (2:00) (FREE) Sat. 7 a.m.; 2nd Sun. 12 a.m. LIVING ON LOVEŽ ‰‰‚ (37) James Dunn, Whitney Bourne. (1:15) (TCM) Mon. 4 p.m. LONDON HAS FALLENŽ ‰‰ (16) Gerard Butler, Aaron Eckhart. (2:00) (TNT) Sun. 8 p.m., 10 p.m. THE LONG HAULŽ ‰‰ (57) Victor Mature, Diana Dors. (2:00) (TCM) Fri. 10 p.m. THE LONGEST YARDŽ ‰‰‚ (05) Adam Sandler, Chris Rock. (3:00) (PARMT) Sat. 2 p.m.; 2nd Sun. 1 a.m. THE LOSS OF A TEARDROP DIAMONDŽ ‰‰ (08) Bryce Dallas Howard, Chris Evans. (2:00) (65) Sun. 5 p.m. THE LOST WIFE OF ROBERT DURSTŽ (17) Katharine McPhee, Daniel Gillies. (2:00) (LIFE) Mon. 7 p.m.; Tue. 3:02 a.m. THE LOST WORLD: JURASSIC PARKŽ ‰‰‚ (97) Jeff Goldblum, Julianne Moore. (3:00) (PARMT) Thu. 1 a.m., 12 p.m. LOVE AT FIRST BARKŽ (17) Jana Kramer, Kevin McGarry. (2:00) (HALL) Sat. 3 p.m. LOVE AT THE SHOREŽ (17) Amanda Righetti, Peter Porte. (2:00) (HALL) Mon. 4 p.m. LOVE ON A BETŽ ‰‰ (36) Gene Raymond, Wendy Barrie. (1:30) (TCM) Mon. 2:30 p.m.MA MADEA CHRISTMASŽ ‰‚ (13) Tyler Perry, Kathy Najimy. (3:00) (BET) Mon. 7 p.m.; Tue. 4 p.m. THE MAGNETIC MONSTERŽ ‰‰‚ (53) Richard Carlson, King Donovan. (1:30) (TCM) Mon. 11:15 p.m. MAKING MR. RIGHTŽ ‰‰‚ (87) John Malkovich, Ann Magnuson. (2:00) (50) Mon. 8 p.m.; Fri. 10 a.m. MALTA STORYŽ ‰‰‰ (54) Alec Guinness, Jack Hawkins. British pilot saves the day during the 1942 siege of Malta. (1:45) (TCM) Wed. 3:45 p.m. MARY OF SCOTLANDŽ ‰‰‰ (36) Katharine Hepburn, Fredric March. Rivalry erupts between Mary Stuart and Elizabeth I. (2:15) (TCM) Tue. 12:30 p.m. MATILDAŽ ‰‰‰ (96) Mara Wilson, Danny DeVito. A child uses her amazing abilities against uncaring adults. (2:00) (FREE) Mon. 7 p.m.; Tue. 4 p.m. THE MATING GAMEŽ ‰‰‚ (59) Debbie Reynolds, Tony Randall. (1:45) (TCM) Sun. 4 p.m. MAYTIMEŽ ‰‰‰ (37) Jeanette MacDonald, Nelson Eddy. A singer forsakes love to wed the man who aided her career. (2:15) (TCM) Fri. 5:45 p.m. THE MILPITAS MONSTERŽ ‰ (75) Doug Hagdahl, Scott A. Henderson. (2:00) (50) Mon. 4 p.m. MINORITY REPORTŽ ‰‰‰‚ (02) Tom Cruise, Colin Farrell. A cop tries to establish his innocence in a future crime. (3:00) (TNT) Wed. 11 p.m. THE MINOTAURŽ ‰‰ (61) Bob Mathias, Rosanna Schiaffino. (2:00) (50) Mon. 6 p.m. MISS CONGENIALITYŽ ‰‰ (00) Sandra Bullock, Michael Caine. (2:00) (FREE) Fri. 12 a.m. MISSION: IMPOSSIBLE „ GHOST PROTOCOLŽ ‰‰‰ (11) Tom Cruise, Jeremy Renner. Ethan Hunt goes off the gridŽ after the IMF is shut down. (3:00) (FX) Wed. 4 p.m.; Thu. 9:30 a.m. MONKEY SHINESŽ ‰‰‰ (88) Jason Beghe, John Pankow. A trained monkey acts out its owners violent impulses. (2:00) (50) Wed. 8 p.m.; Sat. 12 p.m. MOON IN SCORPIOŽ ‰ (87) Britt Ekland, John Phillip Law. (2:00) (50) Wed. 4 p.m. MOONLIGHT IN VERMONTŽ (17) Lacey Chabert, Carlo Marks. (2:00) (HALL) Sun. 5 p.m. MR. & MRS. SMITHŽ ‰‰‚ (05) Brad Pitt, Angelina Jolie. (2:30) (BRAVO) Sat. 7:30 p.m., 10:03 p.m. MR. DUCK STEPS OUTŽ (40) Voices of Clarence Nash. (2:15) (TCM) Fri. 12 a.m. MURDER IN THE CLOUDSŽ ‰‰ (34) Lyle Talbot, Ann Dvorak. (1:15) (TCM) Mon. 1:15 p.m. MURDERS IN THE RUE MORGUEŽ ‰‰ (71) Jason Robards, Herbert Lom. (2:00) (50) Thu. 10 a.m.; 2nd Sun. 12 a.m. MUSIC FOR MADAMEŽ ‰ (37) Nino Martini, Joan Fontaine. (1:30) (TCM) Fri. 8 a.m. MY HUSBANDS SECRET LIFEŽ (17) Kara Killmer, Brett Donahue. (2:02) (LIFE) Sun. 8 p.m.; Mon. 12:01 a.m.NNATIONAL LAMPOONS VACATIONŽ ‰‰‚ (83) Chevy Chase, Beverly DAngelo. (2:00) (FREE) Tue. 12 a.m.; Wed. 12 a.m. NEIGHBORSŽ ‰‰‰ (14) Seth Rogen, Zac Efron. New parents go to war with a noisy fraternity next door. (2:00) (FX) Tue. 5:30 p.m.; Wed. 7 a.m. NEXT FRIDAYŽ ‰‰ (00) Ice Cube, Mike Epps. (2:00) (BRAVO) Thu. 8 p.m., 11:30 p.m. A NIGHT TO REMEMBERŽ ‰‰‰‚ (58) Kenneth More, David McCallum. Ships officer sees Titanic sink in 1912. (2:15) (TCM) Sun. 10 p.m. NIGHT VISITORŽ ‰‚ (89) Elliott Gould, Allen Garfield. (2:00) (50) Fri. 6 p.m. NO QUESTIONS ASKEDŽ ‰‰‚ (51) Barry Sullivan, Arlene Dahl. (1:45) (TCM) Sun. 10 a.m. NOTHING SACREDŽ ‰‰‰‚ (37) Carole Lombard, Fredric March. A New York newsman exploits a supposedly dying Vermont blonde. (1:30) (TCM) Tue. 5 p.m. A NOVEL ROMANCEŽ (11) Steve Guttenberg, Shannon Elizabeth. (2:00) (HALL) Mon. 2 p.m. THE NOVEMBER MANŽ ‰‰ (14) Pierce Brosnan, Luke Bracey. (2:30) (BRAVO) Sat. 6:30 a.m. THE NUT JOBŽ ‰‚ (14) Voices of Will Arnett, Brendan Fraser. (2:00) (NICK) Mon. 8 p.m.OOLD SCHOOLŽ ‰‰‚ (03) Luke Wilson, Will Ferrell. (2:00) (TBS) Fri. 9 p.m.; Sat. 12 p.m. ON THE WATERFRONTŽ ‰‰‰‰ (54) Marlon Brando, Eva Marie Saint. An uneducated dockworker challenges a powerful racketeer. (2:00) (TCM) Sun. 2 p.m. ONE FOOT IN HEAVENŽ ‰‰‰‚ (41) Fredric March, Martha Scott. A dauntless minister and his wife face numerous hardships. (2:00) (TCM) Tue. 9 a.m. ONE MANS JOURNEYŽ ‰‰ (33) Lionel Barrymore, May Robson. (1:30) (TCM) Mon. 9 a.m. OPENING DAYŽ (38) Robert Benchley. (:15) (TCM) Thu. 5:45 p.m.PPACIFIC RIMŽ ‰‰‰ (13) Charlie Hunnam, Diego Klattenhoff. Humans pilot giant robots to fight monstrous creatures. (3:00) (FX) Sun. 4:30 p.m. PARKERŽ ‰‰ (13) Jason Statham, Jennifer Lopez. (2:00) (BRAVO) Sat. 1 a.m., 1:30 p.m. PERSONAL EFFECTSŽ (09) Michelle Pfeiffer, Ashton Kutcher. (2:00) (35) Sun. 2:30 p.m. THE PHANTOM FROM 10,000 LEAGUESŽ ‰ (56) Kent Taylor, Cathy Downs. (1:30) (TCM) Tue. 5:15 a.m. PIRATES OF THE CARIBBEAN: THE CURSE OF THE BLACK PEARLŽ ‰‰‰ (03) Johnny Depp, Geoffrey Rush. A blacksmith and a pirate must rescue a kidnapped damsel. (3:00) (AMC) Mon. 1 p.m. PITCH PERFECT 2Ž ‰‰‚ (15) Anna Kendrick, Rebel Wilson. (2:30) (FX) Tue. 7:30 p.m., 11:30 p.m. POCAHONTASŽ ‰‰‚ (95) Voice of Irene Bedard, Voice of Judy Kuhn. (1:55) (FREE) Fri. 2:30 p.m.; Sat. 1:05 p.m. PRIDE OF THE MARINESŽ ‰‰‰‚ (45) John Garfield, Eleanor Parker. A blinded Marine struggles to adjust to civilian life. (2:15) (TCM) Thu. 1:15 a.m. PSYCHO IN-LAWŽ (17) Katie Leclerc, Catherine Dyer. (1:58) (LIFE) Sat. 10:03 p.m.; 2nd Sun. 2:04 a.m. PT 109Ž ‰‰‰ (63) Cliff Robertson, Ty Hardin. President John F. Kennedys World War II naval exploits. (2:30) (TCM) Thu. 5:45 a.m.QQUENTIN DURWARDŽ ‰‰‚ (55) Robert Taylor, Kay Kendall. (2:00) (TCM) Sat. 2 p.m. QUO VADISŽ ‰‰‰ (51) Robert Taylor, Deborah Kerr. A Roman officer is persecuted for loving a Christian. (3:00) (TCM) 2nd Sun. 2 a.m.RRAFTER ROMANCEŽ ‰‰ (33) Ginger Rogers, Norman Foster. (1:30) (TCM) Mon. 7:30 a.m. RAMBO: FIRST BLOOD PART IIŽ ‰‰‚ (85) Sylvester Stallone, Richard Crenna. (2:00) (AMC) Sun. 11:49 a.m. RATATOUILLEŽ ‰‰‰‚ (07) Voices of Patton Oswalt, Ian Holm. Animated. A French rat enjoys good food and longs to become a chef. (2:30) (FREE) Fri. 8:30 p.m.; Sat. 5:15 p.m. RAZORBACKŽ ‰‰‚ (84) Gregory Harrison, Arkie Whiteley. (1:45) (TCM) Sat. 2 a.m. REDŽ ‰‰‚ (10) Bruce Willis, Morgan Freeman. (2:00) (TNT) Sun. 1 p.m. RED 2Ž ‰‰‚ (13) Bruce Willis, John Malkovich. (2:30) (TNT) Sun. 3 p.m. RED EYEŽ ‰‰‰ (05) Rachel McAdams, Cillian Murphy. A plane passenger involves his seatmate in a deadly plot. (1:44) (TNT) 2nd Sun. 12:39 a.m. REPTILICUSŽ ‰‚ (62) Carl Ottosen, Ann Smyrner. (2:00) (50) Tue. 10 a.m.; Fri. 2 a.m. RIDERS TO THE STARSŽ ‰‰ (54) William Lundigan, Herbert Marshall. (2:00) (50) Thu. 12 p.m. RIGHTEOUS KILLŽ ‰‰ (08) Robert De Niro, Al Pacino. (2:15) (AMC) Sat. 10 p.m. A RING BY SPRINGŽ (14) Stefanie Powers, Rachel Boston. (2:00) (HALL) Sun. 3 p.m. THE RISE OF CATHERINE THE GREATŽ ‰‰‰ (34) Douglas Fairbanks Jr., Elisabeth Bergner. German princess boots Grand Duke Peter in Russia. (1:45) (TCM) Wed. 7 a.m. ROAD HOUSEŽ ‰‰ (89) Patrick Swayze, Kelly Lynch. (3:00) (PARMT) Mon. 11:30 a.m. ROB ROY, THE HIGHLAND ROGUEŽ ‰‰ (53) Richard Todd, Glynis Johns. (1:45) (TCM) Fri. 4:15 a.m. THE ROCKŽ ‰‰‰ (96) Sean Connery, Nicolas Cage. Alcatraz Island terrorists threaten to gas San Francisco. (3:00) (PARMT) Wed. 9 a.m. ROMANTICALLY SPEAKINGŽ (15) Heather Morris, Jonathan Bennett. (2:00) (HALL) Sat. 7 a.m. ROYAL MATCHMAKERŽ (18) Bethany Joy Lenz, Will Kemp. (2:00) (HALL) Sun. 7 p.m.; Sat. 7 p.m. 30 TV Week March 25 31, 2018


RUN ALL NIGHTŽ ‰‰‚ (15) Liam Neeson, Ed Harris. (2:30) (TNT) Tue. 3 p.m.SSABOTAGEŽ ‰‰‰ (14) Arnold Schwarzenegger, Sam Worthington. DEA commandos steal $10 million from a powerful drug cartel. (2:00) (BRAVO) Sat. 9 a.m. THE SECRET LIFE OF WALTER MITTYŽ ‰‰‚ (13) Ben Stiller, Kristen Wiig. (2:30) (FX) Thu. 7 a.m. THE SECRET SEX LIFE OF A SINGLE MOMŽ (14) Ashley Jones, Alex Carter. (1:59) (LIFE) Sun. 10:02 p.m.; Mon. 2:03 a.m. SECRET WINDOWŽ ‰‰‚ (04) Johnny Depp, John Turturro. (2:00) (32) Sat. 12 p.m. (65) Sat. 3 p.m. SEDUCEDŽ (16) Elisabeth Rhm, Jon Prescott. (2:00) (LIFE) Sun. 2 p.m. SHE WORE A YELLOW RIBBONŽ ‰‰‰‚ (49) John Wayne, Joanne Dru. A cavalry captain takes on one last mission. (2:00) (TCM) Tue. 9:45 p.m. SICARIOŽ ‰‰‰‚ (15) Emily Blunt, Benicio Del Toro. A task force uses a Mexican cartel boss to capture another. (2:30) (FX) Sun. 7:30 p.m.; Mon. 5:30 p.m. SIGNSŽ ‰‰‰ (02) Mel Gibson, Joaquin Phoenix. A widower investigates huge circles in his crop fields. (2:30) (AMC) Mon. 10:30 a.m. THE SILVER CHALICEŽ ‰‰‰ (54) Virginia Mayo, Paul Newman. A Greek sculpts a holder for Christs cup after the Last Supper. (2:30) (TCM) 2nd Sun. 5 a.m. SKY HIGHŽ ‰‰‚ (05) Michael Angarano, Kurt Russell. (2:00) (TBS) Sat. 10 a.m.; 2nd Sun. 4 a.m. THE SNAKE WOMANŽ ‰‚ (61) John McCarthy, Susan Travers. (2:00) (50) Wed. 2 a.m.; Fri. 12 p.m. SNAKES ON A PLANEŽ ‰‰ (06) Samuel L. Jackson, Kenan Thompson. (3:00) (BET) Wed. 4 p.m. SO YOU SAID YESŽ (15) Kellie Martin, Chad Willett. (2:00) (HALL) 2nd Sun. 7 a.m. SOLOMON AND SHEBAŽ ‰‰‰ (59) Yul Brynner, Gina Lollobrigida. The Queen of Sheba plots to destroy the ruler of Israel. (2:30) (TCM) 2nd Sun. 7:30 a.m. SONG OF FREEDOMŽ ‰‰‰ (36) Paul Robeson, Elisabeth Welch. A black longshoreman Grayson, Mario Lanza. (1:45) (TCM) Fri. 9:30 a.m. TOMORROW THE WORLDŽ ‰‰‰‚ (45) Fredric March, Betty Field. A young Nazis relative attempts to re-educate him. (1:30) (TCM) Tue. 7:30 a.m. TOO MANY WOMENŽ (32) Mickey Daniels, Mary Kornman. (:30) (TCM) Thu. 9:30 a.m. TOTAL RECALLŽ ‰‰‚ (12) Colin Farrell, Kate Beckinsale. (2:30) (FX) Mon. 3 p.m.; Tue. 9 a.m. TRANSFORMERS: REVENGE OF THE FALLENŽ ‰‰ (09) Shia LaBeouf, Megan Fox. (3:00) (FX) Sun. 1:30 p.m.; Mon. 10 a.m. TRUE STORYŽ ‰‰‚ (15) Jonah Hill, James Franco. (2:00) (FX) Tue. 7 a.m. 2,000 WOMENŽ ‰‰‚ (44) Flora Robson, Phyllis Calvert. (1:45) (TCM) Wed. 10:45 a.m. TYLER PERRYS MADEAS WITNESS PROTECTIONŽ ‰‰ (12) Tyler Perry, Eugene Levy. (2:30) (BRAVO) Fri. 8 p.m., 10:30 p.m.UUNBROKENŽ ‰‰‚ (14) Jack OConnell, Domhnall Gleeson. (3:00) (FX) Mon. 7 a.m. UPŽ ‰‰‰‚ (09) Voices of Ed Asner, Christopher Plummer. Animated. An old man flies away in a balloon-powered house. (2:05) (FREE) Fri. 6:25 p.m.; Sat. 3:05 p.m.VVACATIONŽ ‰‰ (15) Ed Helms, Christina Applegate. (2:00) (TBS) Fri. 7 p.m. VAN HELSINGŽ ‰‰‚ (04) Hugh Jackman, Kate Beckinsale. (3:00) (PARMT) Thu. 9 a.m. VEGAS VACATIONŽ ‰‚ (97) Chevy Chase, Beverly DAngelo. (2:00) (FREE) Thu. 12 a.m. VOODOO ISLANDŽ ‰‚ (57) Boris Karloff, Beverly Tyler. (2:00) (50) Tue. 12 p.m.WWAGON MASTERŽ ‰‰‰ (50) Ben Johnson, Joanne Dru. Horse trader and buddy join Mormon elders wagon train. (1:45) (TCM) Tue. 8 p.m. A WALK AMONG THE TOMBSTONESŽ ‰‰‚ (14) Liam Neeson, Dan Stevens. (2:30) (TNT) Tue. 5:30 p.m. WALKABOUTŽ ‰‰‰ (71) Jenny Agutter, Lucien John. A young Aborigine guides two siblings across the Outback. (1:45) (TCM) Sat. 3:45 a.m. WALKING THE DOGŽ (17) Jennifer Finnigan, Sam Page. (2:00) (HALL) Sat. 1 p.m. THE WALLS OF MALAPAGAŽ ‰‰‰ (50) Jean Gabin, Isa Miranda. A waitress falls in love with a man wanted for murder. (2:00) (TCM) Mon. 2 a.m. WAR OF THE WORLDSŽ ‰‰‰ (05) Tom Cruise, Dakota Fanning. A man and his children try to survive an alien invasion. (2:31) (TNT) Mon. 12:59 a.m. THE WATERBOYŽ ‰‚ (98) Adam Sandler, Kathy Bates. (2:00) (PARMT) Sat. 12 p.m., 7:30 p.m. WERE THE MILLERSŽ ‰‰ (13) Jennifer Aniston, Jason Sudeikis. (2:30) (TBS) Sun. 6:30 p.m. WHAT TO EXPECT WHEN YOURE EXPECTINGŽ ‰‰ (12) Cameron Diaz, Jennifer Lopez. (2:40) (FREE) Sun. 9:40 a.m. WHATS LOVE GOT TO DO WITH ITŽ ‰‰‰ (93) Angela Bassett, Laurence Fishburne. The life of singer-actress Tina Turner. (3:00) (BET) Mon. 10 p.m.; Tue. 7 p.m. WHITE HOUSE DOWNŽ ‰‰ (13) Channing Tatum, Jamie Foxx. (3:00) (FX) Thu. 4 p.m.; Fri. 10 a.m. WILD STALLIONŽ ‰‰ (52) Ben Johnson, Edgar Buchanan. (1:30) (TCM) Wed. 5:30 a.m. THE WINNING TEAMŽ ‰‰‰ (52) Doris Day, Ronald Reagan. The story of baseball pitcher Grover Cleveland Alexander. (1:45) (TCM) Thu. 10 a.m. WITCHBOARDŽ ‰‰ (87) Todd Allen, Tawny Kitaen. (2:00) (50) Wed. 10 a.m. WITNESSŽ ‰‰‰‚ (85) Harrison Ford, Kelly McGillis. Hunted detective moves in with Amish widow and her son. (2:00) (51) Sun. 3 p.m. THE WRONG BOYFRIENDŽ (15) Francesca Eastwood, James Caan. (2:00) (LIFE) Sun. 12 p.m. WUTHERING HEIGHTSŽ ‰‰‰ (39) Merle Oberon, Laurence Olivier. An aristocrat falls in love with her fathers stableboy. (2:00) (TCM) Wed. 8:45 a.m.YYIELD TO THE NIGHTŽ ‰‰‚ (56) Diana Dors Yvonne Mitchell. (2:00) (TCM) Fri. 8 p.m. YOU GOT SERVEDŽ ‰‰ (04) Marques Houston, Omarion Grandberry. (3:00) (BET) Wed. 7 p.m.; Thu. 4 p.m. YOUNG CASSIDYŽ ‰‰‰‚ (65) Rod Taylor, Maggie Smith. Based on the autobiography of playwright Sean OCasey. (2:00) (TCM) Wed. 5:30 p.m. MOVIES wins fame as a concert singer. (1:30) (TCM) Fri. 1 p.m. THE SORCERERS APPRENTICEŽ ‰‰‚ (10) Nicolas Cage, Jay Baruchel. (1:59) (FREE) Tue. 9:01 p.m. SOYLENT GREENŽ ‰‰‰ (73) Charlton Heston, Edward G. Robinson. Futuristic detectives find a food has a secret ingredient. (2:00) (TCM) Sat. 6 p.m. SPARKLEŽ ‰‰‚ (12) Jordin Sparks, Whitney Houston. (3:00) (BET) Fri. 4 p.m. SPECTREŽ ‰‰‰ (15) Daniel Craig, Christoph Waltz. A cryptic message leads Bond to a sinister organization. (3:00) (FX) Wed. 7 p.m. SPIDER-MAN 3Ž ‰‰‚ (07) Tobey Maguire, Kirsten Dunst. (3:00) (AMC) Wed. 10:30 p.m.; Thu. 1:30 p.m. SPLENDOR IN THE GRASSŽ ‰‰‰‚ (61) Natalie Wood, Warren Beatty. Parents drive two high-school lovers tragically apart in 1920s Kansas. (2:15) (TCM) Sun. 5:45 p.m. SPY KIDS: ALL THE TIME IN THE WORLDŽ ‰‚ (11) Jessica Alba, Alexa Vega. (2:00) (NICK) Fri. 8 p.m. STAR WARS: ATTACK OF THE CLONESŽ ‰‰‚ (02) Ewan McGregor, Natalie Portman. (3:07) (TNT) 2nd Sun. 5:16 a.m. STAR WARS: REVENGE OF THE SITHŽ ‰‰‰ (05) Ewan McGregor, Natalie Portman. Anakin Skywalker joins the dark side and becomes Darth Vader. (3:02) (TNT) Mon. 3 p.m.; 2nd Sun. 8:23 a.m. STAR WARS: THE FORCE AWAKENSŽ ‰‰‰‚ (15) Harrison Ford, Mark Hamill. Han Solo and his allies face a new threat from Kylo Ren. (2:58) (TNT) Mon. 6:02 p.m. STAR WARS: THE PHANTOM MENACEŽ ‰‰ (99) Liam Neeson, Ewan McGregor. (2:53) (TNT) 2nd Sun. 2:23 a.m. STINGAREEŽ ‰‰ (34) Irene Dunne, Richard Dix. (1:30) (TCM) Mon. 11:45 a.m. THE STORY OF G.I. JOEŽ ‰‰‰ (45) Burgess Meredith, Robert Mitchum. Syndicated columnist Ernie Pyle covers World War II with the infantry. (2:00) (TCM) Wed. 11:15 p.m. STRAIGHT OUTTA COMPTONŽ ‰‰‰ (15) OShea Jackson Jr., Corey Hawkins. N.W.A revolutionizes music and pop culture in 1988. (3:00) (FX) Thu. 7 p.m., 11:30 p.m. THE STRATTON STORYŽ ‰‰‰ (49) James Stewart, June Allyson. Baseballs Monty Stratton faces a leg amputation. (2:00) (TCM) Thu. 6 p.m. TERMINATOR 3: RISE OF THE MACHINESŽ ‰‰‰ (03) Arnold Schwarzenegger, Nick Stahl. A cyborg protects John Connor from a superior model. (2:30) (AMC) Fri. 9:30 p.m.; Sat. 12:30 p.m. THAT GIRL FROM PARISŽ ‰‰‚ (37) Lily Pons, Gene Raymond. (2:00) (TCM) Fri. 6 a.m. THEIR BIG MOMENTŽ ‰‚ (34) ZaSu Pitts, Slim Summerville. (1:15) (TCM) Mon. 10:30 a.m. THEM!Ž ‰‰‰ (54) James Whitmore, Edmund Gwenn. Agents race to investigate reports of giant, mutated ants. (1:45) (TCM) Mon. 9:30 p.m. THERE GOES MY HEARTŽ ‰‰‚ (38) Fredric March, Virginia Bruce. (1:30) (TCM) Tue. 11 a.m. THEY ALL COME OUTŽ ‰‰ (39) Rita Johnson, Tom Neal. (1:30) (TCM) Mon. 6:30 p.m. STUART LITTLEŽ ‰‰‰ (99) Geena Davis, Hugh Laurie. A mouse has various adventures. (2:00) (38) Sat. 1 p.m. SUMMER LOVEŽ (16) Rachael Leigh Cook, Lucas Bryant. (2:00) (HALL) Fri. 6 p.m. SUMMER VILLAŽ (16) Victor Webster, Hilarie Burton. (2:00) (HALL) Sun. 11 a.m. THE SUN DOWN LIMITEDŽ (24) Mickey Daniels, Mary Kornman. (1:45) (TCM) Mon. 12:15 a.m. SUSAN AND GODŽ ‰‰‚ (40) Joan Crawford, Fredric March. (2:15) (TCM) Tue. 2:45 p.m. THE SWEETEST HEARTŽ (18) Julie Gonzalo, Chris McNally. (2:00) (HALL) Sun. 1 p.m.; Fri. 8 p.m.TTAKE ME OUT TO THE BALL GAMEŽ ‰‰‚ (49) Gene Kelly, Frank Sinatra. (1:45) (TCM) Thu. 4 p.m. 2 x 3Ž ad HP Grill THIS CHRISTMASŽ ‰‰‚ (07) Delroy Lindo, Idris Elba. (3:00) (BET) Sun. 5 p.m.; Fri. 7 p.m.; Sat. 4 p.m. 3 DAYS TO KILLŽ ‰‰ (14) Kevin Costner, Amber Heard. (2:30) (TNT) Sat. 1 p.m. TIL DEATH DO US PARTŽ (14) Haylie Duff, Ty Olsson. (1:30) (LIFE) Sat. 2 p.m. TITANICŽ ‰‰‰‰ (97) Leonardo DiCaprio, Kate Winslet. A woman falls for an artist aboard the ill-fated ship. (4:30) (AMC) Tue. 7 p.m.; Wed. 1 p.m. TITANICŽ ‰‰‰ (53) Clifton Webb, Barbara Stanwyck. People mingle and couple bicker on doomed 1912 luxury liner. (2:00) (TCM) Sun. 8 p.m. THE TOAST OF NEW ORLEANSŽ ‰‰‚ (50) Kathryn TAKEN 3Ž ‰‰ (14) Liam Neeson, Forest Whitaker. (2:30) (FX) Mon. 8 p.m., 10:30 p.m. TALLADEGA NIGHTS: THE BALLAD OF RICKY BOBBYŽ ‰‰‚ (06) Will Ferrell, John C. Reilly. (2:30) (PARMT) Sat. 9:30 a.m. TAMMYŽ ‰‚ (14) Melissa McCarthy, Susan Sarandon. (2:30) (PARMT) Sat. 9:30 p.m. TARZAN FINDS A SON!Ž ‰‰‚ (39) Johnny Weissmuller, Maureen OSullivan. (2:00) (TCM) Sat. 10 a.m. THE TEN COMMANDMENTSŽ ‰‰‰‚ (56) Charlton Heston, Yul Brynner. Moses leads the enslaved Jews to the Promised Land. (4:44) (20) Sat. 7 p.m. (28) Sat. 7 p.m. March 25 31, 2018 TV Week 31