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Daily Commercial
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Local & State ...............A3 Opinion ......................A10 Weather .....................A12 Sports ..........................B1 Around Town ...............C1 Diversions ...................C7 Volume 124, Issue 315 2018 GateHouse Media Home delivery: 352-787-0600 AROUND TOWN C1WREATHS TO HONOR FALLEN VETERANS SPORTS B1LAKE-SUMTER VOLLEYBALL TEAM HAS TITLE ASPIRATIONS SPORTS | B1MOUNT DORA CHRISTIAN REPEATS AS STATE CHAMPS @dailycommercial YOUR LOCAL SOURCE FOR LAKE & SUMTER COUNTIES Sunday, November 11, 2018 $1.50 By John KennedyGatehouse MediaTALLAHASSEE „ Florida officially launched an unprecedented three state-wide recounts Saturday, with tight races for U.S. Senate, governor and agriculture commissioner to be settled only after further review.Secretary of State Ken Detzner ordered counties to conduct machine recounts in the three contests, sending more than 8 million optical scan ballots again through tabulating devices, with state law setting a 3 p.m. Thursday deadline for completing the task.But the Senate battle between Gov. Rick Scott and three-term Democratic U.S. Sen. Bill Nelson already may be destined for a follow-up, 3 Fla. races go to recountsPalm Beach County Supervisor of Elections Susan Bucher chats with lawyers in Riviera Beach on Saturday. [JAMES WOOLDRIDGE/ GATEHOUSE MEDIA] Republican party dominates locally on Election DayBy Tom McNifftom.mcniff@dailycommercial.comTAVARES „ There were no upsets but several interesting story lines from Tuesday nights midterm elections.Incumbent officeholders largely carried the day, many of them returning to office by wide margins of victory. And Republican candidates swept the slate of partisan races, cementing the notion that Lake County is a GOP stronghold.Here is a quick rundown of the unusual and interesting themes that emerged Tuesday. Lake voters turn outThink Lake County voters realized there was a lot at stake in Tuesday's midterms? You bet they did, which is why the turnout was so robust for a midterm election.While it didn't reach the heights of a typical presidential election year, the 66 percent turnout was 11 percent higher than in the last midterm in 2014.In fact, voter turnout for midterm elections has been steadily increasing in Lake County for years „ 48.8 in 2006, 53.3 in 2010, 55 in 2014 and 66 this year. Turnouts for presidential elections typically run 75 to 78 percent in Lake. Good to be an elephantRepublicans did well throughout Florida on Tues-day, but they REALLY did well in Lake, sweeping every single contest where they were pitted against a Democrat.Lake Countys red tideBy Paul Elias, Gillian Flaccus and Don ThompsonThe Associated PressPARADISE, Calif. „ The air thick with smoke from a ferocious wildfire that was still burning homes Saturday, residents who stayed behind to try to save their property or who managed to get back to their neighborhoods in Northern California found cars incinerated and homes reduced to rubble.People surveyed the damage and struggled to cope with what they had lost. Entire neighborhoods were lev-eled and the business district was destroyed by a blaze that threatened to explode again with the same fury that largely incinerated the foothill town of Paradise and killed at least nine people.The flames burned down more than 6,700 buildings, almost all of them homes, making it Californias most destructive wildfire since record-keeping began. There were 35 people still missing.More firefighters headed to the area Saturday, with wind gusts of up to 50 miles per hour expected, raising the risk Nothing here: Returning to rubble in N. CaliforniaCathy Fallon reacts as she stands near the charred remains of her home Friday in Paradise, Calif. [JOHN LOCHER/THE ASSOCIATED PRESS] Election signs are positioned along Main Street near the Leesburg Public Library on Monday. In Lake County, 86,843 voters „ or 37 percent „ voted early, including 55,972 by mail and 30,871 by voting early. [WHITNEY LEHNECKER/DAILY COMMERCIAL] By Ricardo Alonso-ZaldivarThe Associated PressWASHINGTON „ Medicare is experimenting with a new direction in health care. Starting next year, seniors in many states will be able to get additional services such as help with chores and respite for caregivers through private Medicare Advantage insurance plans.Theres a growing recognition that such practical help can have a meaningful impact on patients well-being „ and reduce some costs for taxpayers. A couple of hundred dollars to install grab bars in the shower can prevent a fall leading to a broken hip, a life-changing injury.That may also help elderly people stay in their homes longer.Medicare expands access to in-home supportSee RED, A8 See RECOUNT, A8 See MEDICARE, A9 See WILDFIRE, A9


A2 Sunday, November 11, 2018 | NATION & WORLDPUBLISHER: Steve Skaggs .......................352-365-8213 EXECUTIVE EDITOR: Tom McNiff ..........................352-365-8250 DIGITAL EDITOR, LIFESTYLES EDITOR: Whitney Lehnecker ..............352-365-8258 SPORTS EDITOR: Paul Jenkins .........................352-365-8204 SPORTS WRITER: Frank Jolley REPORTER: Frank Stan“ eld frankstan“ ......................352-365-8257 REPORTER: Roxanne Brown ....................352-365-8266 REPORTER : Payne Ray .....................................352-365-8262 Retail Advertising .....................................................352-314-3278 Classi“ ed Advertising ...............................................352-314-3278 Lake Circulation ........................................................352-787-0600 Sumter Circulation ...................................................877-702-0600 Billing .......................................................................352-787-0600 Accounting ................................................................352-365-8212 SUBSCRIPTION RATES Home delivery (Daily/Sunday) 3 months: 41.70 ....................Tax: 2.92 .......................Total: 44.62 6 months: 88.40 ....................Tax: 5.84 .......................Total: 89.24 1 year: 166.80 .......................Tax: 11.68 .....................Total: 178.47 FOR HOME DELIVERY: Call 352-787-0600 (Lake) or 877-702-0600 (Sumter) between 8 a.m. and 5 p.m. Mon.-Fri. Prepayments for 3 months or more, mail to: Circulation Dept., the Daily Commercial, P.O. Box 490007, Leesburg, FL 34749-0007. Billed monthly at the rates shown.Print delivery available within the newspaper distribution area only. By submitting your address and/or email, you understand that you may receive promotional offers from GateHouse Media and its related companies. You may unsubscribe from receiving any such offers at any time by calling 352-787-0600 or emailing us at The advertised price does not include the charges for any premium editions. Premium editions are published to provide additional information and value to our readers. You agree that you will be charged up to an additional $7 for each premium edition published and delivered to you during your subscription period, in addition to the cost of your subscription. The length of your subscription will be shortened by the publication of premium editions if those premium editions are delivered to you during your subscription. You may elect to be billed separately for premium editions by contacting Customer Service at 1-352-787-0600 or email us at Thus, unless you elect to be billed separately up to an additional $7 for each premium edition, you agree that the length of your subscription will be shortened in proportion to the value of the number of premium editions published and delivered to you during your subscription period. As an illustrative example, if you select a subscription of up to 12 weeks at a cost of $48.00, and two premium editions at $2 each are published and delivered to you during that subscription period, your subscription will be shortened by 1 week because the weekly cost of the subscription is $4 per week and the premium charges total $4. Depending upon the length of your subscription and the timing of the publication and the delivery of premium editions, you will not be charged for any premium editions if none are published and delivered to you during your subscription. As such, in that case only, the length of your subscription will not be shortened. The timing of the publication and the delivery of the premium edition is variable. There will be no more than 18 premium editions published each calendar year. For more info or to make changes or cancel your subscription, please call Customer Service at 1-352-787-0600 or email us at YOUR NEWSPAPER?: Email subscriptions@ anytime or call 352-787-0600 in Lake County or 877-702-0600 in Sumter County from 7 a.m. to 10 a.m. Monday through Friday. Call from 7 a.m. to 10 a.m. on Saturday and from 7 to 10 a.m. on Sunday. If youre going on vacation, call circulation 48 hours ahead to stop service. OUR COMMITMENT TO ACCURACY: The Daily Commercial promptly corrects errors of fact appearing in its pages. If you believe we have made an error, call the news department at 352-365-8250. ANNOUNCEMENTS, CALENDAR, GAME RESULTS: Email upcoming events, along with news about awards and personal or professional milestones „ with a photo, if you desire „ to news@ Schools or coaches can report game results after 6 p.m. by calling 352-365-8268 or 352-365-8204. Submissions also can be emailed to YOUR LOCAL NEWS SOURCE FOR LAKE AND SUMTER COUNTIESThe Daily Commercial (ISSN 0896-1042) is published daily for $178.47 per year (plus Florida sales tax) by GateHouse Media at 21 2 East Main Street, Leesburg, Florida. Periodicals postage is paid at the USPO, Leesburg, FL. POSTMASTER: Send all address changes to the Daily Commercial, P.O. Box 490007, Leesburg, FL 34749-0007. All material contained in this edit ion is property of the Daily Commercial and is protected under the copyright laws of the United States of America. Reproduction is forbidden without written consent from the publisher. Friday, Nov. 9 Fantasy 5: 7-17-18-22-26 Lucky Money: 12-24-31-35-17 Mega Millions: 8-14-27-57-67-5 x4 Saturday, Nov. 10 Pick 5 Afternoon: 9-7-4-9-6 Pick 4 Afternoon: 3-5-7-5 Pick 3 Afternoon: 6-1-6 Pick 2 Afternoon: 3-4LOTTERYHUNTINGTON BEACH, CALIF.BARCELONA, SPAINPETRA, JORDANBy Jill Colvin and Darlene SupervilleThe Associated PressPARIS „ President Donald Trump and French President Emmanuel Macron tried to project unity Saturday after Trump had lashed out at one of Americas strongest allies in Europe, claiming Macron insulted the United States when he pushed the idea of the continent having its own defense force.The American and French leaders, who have had an up-and-down relationship, told reporters they were good friends before going behind closed doors for talks at the Elysee Palace. It was Trumps first stop on a weekend trip to Paris where dozens of world leaders were gathering to commemorate Sundays 100th anniversary of the end of World War I.Trump also had been scheduled to visit the Aisne-Marne American Cemetery at Belleau Wood on Saturday, but canceled because of rainy weather that grounded the presidential helicopter. The president was criticized for not finding a way to get to the cemetery, which is about a two-hour drive east of Paris, where Americans killed in World War I are buried. The White House sent a delegation that included chief of staff John Kelly in his place.The dustup over European security, which threatened to divert attention from the weekends somber remem-brance ceremonies, was just the latest example of fallout from Trumps unpredictable brand of Twitter-assisted diplomacy.His fractious, destabilizing relationship with Europe has driven a wedge between the U.S. and some of its oldest allies on issues including trade, defense spending and his seeming deference to their looming neighbor to the east, Russias Vladimir Putin. It also underscored the hot-and-cold relation-ship that Trump has had with Macron, who has increasingly branded himself as a bulwark against the rising tide of Trump-style nation-alism across Europe.The brouhaha began Friday night, when Trump unleashed an angry Twitter jab at his host just as Air Force One touched down in Paris. Trump tweeted that Macron has just suggested that Europe build its own military in order to protect itself from the U.S., China and Russia. Very insulting, but perhaps Europe should first pay its fair share of NATO, which the U.S. sub-sidizes greatly!ŽTrumps tweet was especially wounding to Macron. Macrons office said Trump had misunderstood the French leaders comments, lumping together two different ideas. Macron had said in an interview that Europe needs to protect itself against cyber threats and the interference in our democ-raciesŽ from China, Russia and even the United States.Ž Later, he made the case that Europe needs to build up its own military because it can no longer depend on the U.S. for defense.The two men struck a more friendly tone as they opened their meeting at the grand presidential residence.We want to help Europe but it has to be fair. Right now, the burden-sharing has been largely on the United States,Ž Trump said.Trump has long complained about uncompensated U.S. defense spending that benefits allies, and earlier this year threatened to turn his back on NATO if members didnt boost their defense spending. Trump said Macron understands that and he understands the United States can only do so much.ŽMacron defended his viewpoint, saying he shares Trumps insistence that there be more burden sharing. He said its unfair to have the European security today being assured just by the United States,Ž but did not respond to a question about why he felt France needed protection from the U.S. The episode was the latest example of a frequent Trump pattern: introducing tension before meeting with a world leader, then playing nice when theyre face-to-face.Before Trump traveled to Britain earlier this year, he gave an interview to a British tabloid in which he insulted British Prime Minister The-resa Mays approach to the United Kingdom leaving the European Union. Trump said her political nemesis would make a great prime minister.The interview was published as Trump was attending a grand welcome dinner hosted by May only hours after he arrived in London. Trump was far more cordial to May in person, complimenting her leader-ship and expressing his great respect for her.It was the same with Macron, who welcomed Trump in the courtyard of the Elysee Palace with a handshake and pats on the arm. Inside a gilded meeting room, Macron referred to Trump as my good friendŽ and, at one point, tapped him on the thigh. Trump said they had become very good friends over the last couple of yearsŽ and were similar in our viewsŽ on many issues.Macron early on had tried to position himself as Europes Trump whisperer.Ž But their personal relationship has failed to make much difference when it comes to stopping Trump from pursuing policies Macron strongly opposes.Despite his insistent urging, Trump failed to heed Macron and other European leaders advice not to pull the U.S. out of the landmark Paris climate accord and the Iran nuclear deal. He also refused to spare France from the tariffs hes slapped on steel and aluminum imports, citing national security risks. Trump calls Macron good friendHarley Rouda, a Democratic congressional candidate in the 48th district, addresses his supporters at his election night party Tuesday in Newport Beach, Calif. Rouda has declared victory over Republican U.S. Rep. Dana Rohrabacher in a closely fought congressional contest in Southern California. However, votes continue to be counted in Orange County, Californias 48th District, and The Associated Press has not declared a winner in the race. [KYUSUNG GONG/THE ASSOCIATED PRESS]Police and protesters clash Saturday during a demonstration by CDR (Committees for the Defense of the Republic) in Barcelona, Spain. Catalan regional police used batons to drive back a group of separatists in the city center Saturday, stopping them from advancing toward a march by an association of Spains national police forces demanding higher pay. [MANU FERNANDEZ/THE ASSOCIATED PRESS]Jordanian rescue teams search Saturday for missing people in the Madaba area, south of the capital of Amman, after ” ash ” oods unleashed by heavy rain a day earlier killed at least 12 people. Fridays ” oods struck several areas of Jordan. Rescuers continued the search for missing people around the Wala reservoir in central Jordan on Saturday. [RAAD ADAYLEH/ THE ASSOCIATED PRESS]President Donald Trump meets with French President Emmanuel Macron on Saturday inside the Elysee Palace in Paris. [JACQUELYN MARTIN/THE ASSOCIATED PRESS] PORTLAND, ORE.3 men arrested after cyclist injured by booby trap on pathThree men authorities say set up a booby trap on a walk-ing and bike path in Portland, Oregon, that injured a female cyclist have been taken into custody.KOIN-TV reports that 23-year-old Justin J. Jones, 27-year-old Antonio R. Tolman-Duran and 21-year-old Dakota E. Murphy were arrested Friday and face charges of assault and reck-less endangering.Portland police say a woman cyclist at about 11 p.m. ran into material strung across the path. A responding police officer spotted woven string across the path and other officers found three men suspected of putting the material on the path and arrested them.WARSAW, POLANDEUs Tusk likens Polish govt to contemporary BolsheviksEuropean Council head Donald Tusk, a former Polish prime minister, on Saturday denounced the euroskeptic populists governing Poland as contemporary BolsheviksŽ who threaten the nations independence, but can be defeated.Tusk, seen as a likely contender in Polands 2020 presidential election, spoke in the city of Lodz on the eve of the 100th anniversary of the country regaining its state-hood at the end of World War I after 123 years of foreign rule.He honored the statesman who restored Polish inde-pendence and as chief of state went on to defeat the Bolsheviks Red Army in 1920, Marshal Jozef Pilsudski. WASHINGTONTrump: 7 to receive Presidential Medal of FreedomPresident Donald Trump has announced his first recipi-ents of the Presidential Medal of Freedom and they include the wife of a major Republican Party donor, the longestserving Republican senator in U.S. history, Elvis Presley and Babe Ruth. Trump will also posthumously recognize the late Supreme Court Jus-tice Antonin Scalia. Medals are going to Miriam Adelson, a doctor and wife of casino magnate Sheldon Adelson, a Republican donor; Utah Sen. Orrin Hatch, who is retiring after more than 41 years in the U.S. Senate; former Dallas Cowboys quar-terback Roger Staubach and Alan Page, who began a legal career after leaving the NFL.NATION/WORLD BRIEFS DATELINES

PAGE 3 | Sunday, November 11, 2018 A3 LOCAL & STATETom McNiff, editor 352-365-8250 tom.mcniff@dailycommercial.comNEWS BRIEFS DELRAY BEACHMan attacked by alligator, hospitalizedOfficials say a man was hos-pitalized after being attacked by a 9-foot, 8-inch alligator in Florida.The Florida Fish and Wildlife Conservation Com-mission told news outlets that the 30-year-old man was bitten on the leg Friday morn-ing at Pero Family Farms near Delray Beach.Officials say the mans inju-ries werent life-threatening.The alligator was removed from the property.MIAMITrapper captures recordsetting python in EvergladesOfficials say a Florida trapper has captured a record-setting python as part of a program to remove the invasive species from the Everglades.A South Florida Water Management District news release says Kyle Penniston captured a 17-foot, 5-inch female Burmese python while hunting on district lands in Miami-Dade County late Monday.Officials say the snake weighed in at 120 pounds. Its the third caught as part of the Python Elimination Program that measured more than 17 feet.Python hunters have now eliminated 1,859 of the snakes on district lands. Penniston is second among the hunters, with 235 snakes eliminated. Brian Hargrove has dis-patched the most with 257.Officials say invasive Burmese pythons have no natural predators in the Ever-glades ecosystem and have decimated native wildlife populations.MIAMIMan accused in hospital room killing too ill to stand trialA psychiatric patient accused of killing his roommate at a Miami Beach hospital has been ruled too mentally unstable to stand trial.A Miami court issued the ruling, meaning 25-year-old Andre Brown will be sent to a state psychiatric hospital to rehabilitate. Hes accused of beating and strangling 55-year-old Alejandro Ortega in May 2016 inside a room at Mount Sinai Medical Center.Browns attorney Stacy Mar-czak tells the Miami Herald that theyre looking forward to competency being regained and getting this case to trial.ŽA police report says Brown told investigators he had to do itŽ in a rambling and incoherent statement. He repeatedly referred to Ortega as his real fatherŽ who was like some Satan.ŽThe newspaper reports Ortegas family has reached a settlement with the hospital.MIAMIMiami Vice boat owner pleads guilty in deathThe owner of a Florida charter boat named Miami ViceŽ has pleaded guilty in a death that occurred during one of the yachts trips.Court records say Laurent Marc-Antoine Jean MaubertCayla pleaded guilty in Miami federal court this week to mis-conduct or neglect of a ship officer that resulted in the death of an individual. His sen-tencing is scheduled for Jan. 10.Court records say Maubert-Cayla chartered the motor yacht to seven passengers in April. By Dara KamNews Service of FloridaTALLAHASSEE „ Democrats are holding rallies, demanding that every vote be counted. Republicans are raising the specter of fraud, accusing Democrats of attempting to stealŽ elec-tions. Lawsuits are grabbing headlines, and fundraising requests are flooding inboxes.And folks on both sides of the aisle, including candidates, are recruiting attorneys and support staff to monitor activities in Flor-idas 67 counties as officials recount votes from Tues-days elections.The stakes arent as high as the first time the Sunshine State found itself the focus of an unwelcome elections spotlight nearly two decades ago, when the presidency hung in the balance. But for many who partici-pated in Floridas protracted recount between George W. Bush and Al Gore, the partisan posturing now is a flashback to an equally divi-sive period in the nations history.Its 2000 all over again, with the gasoline of digital and social media, which we didnt have then, added to the fire,Ž said Screven Watson, who served as the Florida Democratic Partys executive director during Recount is dj vu with added fuelHundreds turn out for Mount Dora Plant and Garden FairHundreds of people strolled among trees, flowers, herbs and garden decorations during the first day of the 24th annual Mount Dora Plant and Garden Fair on Saturday at Donnelly Park. The event featured close to 100 ven-dors offering everything from fruit trees to herbs and advice on how to grow them. An overcast sky made the colorful blooms appear even more vibrant.The event continues Sunday from 9 a.m. to 4 p.m.Growth potentialStaff ReportTAVARES „Re-elected to their third terms in office, Lake County Commissioners Leslie Campione and Sean Park will be sworn in during an investiture ceremony and reception on Nov. 20.The ceremony will be at 9 a.m. in the County Commission Chambers of the Lake County Administra-tion Building, 315 W. Main St., Tavares. A reception will follow in the rotunda, and a regularly scheduled County Commission meeting will take place immediately after the intermission.Campione, who serves as vice chairman and represents District 4, was first elected to the County Commission in 2010. She is a Eustis native who owns her own law practice focusing on local government, environmental law, real property, business and land use law. She is a strong proponent of economic development and free market principles and is committed to fostering a climate for posi-tive economic activity, small business ownership, and job creation through good planning and balanced policies that protect valuable natural resources and quality of life. Parks, who represents Dis-trict 2, was also first elected to the Lake County Commission in 2010. He is a supporter of economic development and business-friendly initiatives. He championed bringing competitive rowing to Lake County and is passionate about the Wellness Way Area Campione, Parks to be sworn in Nov. 20Bob and Amy White, of Mount Dora, browse houseplants during the “ rst day of the Mount Dora Plant and Garden Fair on Saturday at Donnelly Park. [TOM BENITEZ PHOTOS/CORRESPONDENT] Sharlyn Page, of Mount Dora, admires the plants on Saturday at Donnelly Park in Mount Dora. The ray of sun brie” y shines a spotlight on a bromeliad Saturday at the Mount Dora Plant and Garden Fair. O cials cite increasing invasive plant, pollution problemsBy Payne Raypray@dailycommercial.comTAVARES „ Lake County Commissioners approved two letters Tuesday asking for assistance maintaining the Harris Chain of Lakes against growing invasive plant and pollution problems.The pollution issue is currently under control, but hydrilla, an invasive plant species that can spread between lakes as easily as getting caught in a propeller, is putting up a major threat, commission-ers said.According to the letter to the Florida Fish and Commission seeks lake protection fundsHydrilla and other vegetation covers the shoreline along Sharps Mobile Park on Lake Eustis. [WHITNEY LEHNECKER/DAILY COMMERCIAL] See RESULTS, A4 See INVASIVE, A4Campione Parks See VOTE, A4


A4 Sunday, November 11, 2018 | IN MEMORY William E. BackWilliam E. Back, Sr. 83, of Tavares, FL died on Wednesday, November 7, 2018. Arrangements by Harden/Pauli Funeral Home, Eustis, FL Wildlife Conservation Commission, the plants have spread more aggressively in the wake of recent hurricanes, meaning the problem will only become more expensive unless more aggressive care is taken in the next year.Compounding the issue is a reduction in funds statewide to deal with invasive aquatic plants.County Commissioner Tim Sullivan said the issue is a big one for the area, which depends on the Harris Chain for economic activity as well as more leisurely pur-suits such as boating and fishing.The spread of hydrilla over the chain in the past year has already begun to interfere with those things, according to Sullivan.It drains back into the whole system, and weve had some serious issue with even boating because of the influx of the hydrilla,Ž Sullivan said.Thats an expensive problem, he said, when considering the multiple bass fishing competitions held yearly in Lake County.And the longer it con-tinues without additional treatment, the more expensive the problem will be in the future.Were talking millions of dollars to spray these kinds of things,Ž Sulli-van said.The other letter, addressing pollution, was sent to the St. Johns River Water Management District.It asks for help running a treatment facility downstream of Lake Apopka, which uses liquid aluminum sulfate to pull hazardous chemicals from the water.Currently, the Lake County Water Authority manages the station on its own, but its executive director, Mike Perry, told commissioners additional help from the larger man-agement district would open up currently locked funds for other priority projects.According to Sullivan, this is step one in a larger pursuit of helping to pro-tect the countys major lakes.The letters will also go to the countys Tallahas-see delegates, who will follow up with the state Legislature in March to lobby for increased funding for aquatic protections. INVASIVEFrom Page A3Bush v. Gore.Hanging chads are no longer an issue in Florida, but delays in vote totals in Democrat-rich Broward and Palm Beach coun-ties have drawn the ire of Republicans such as Gov. Rick Scott, who saw his 56,000-vote advantage over U.S. Sen. Bill Nelson on election night shrink to fewer than 13,000 votes by noon Saturday.The rhetoric continued to build as the numbers narrowed, with Detzner on Saturday ultimately ordering recounts in the U.S. Senate race, the gubernatorial matchup between Republican Ron DeSantis and Democratic Andrew Gillum and the agriculture commissioner race between Republican Matt Caldwell and Demo-crat Nikki Fried.Coinciding with a noon Saturday deadline for county elections offices to submit their preliminary results to the state, Scotts campaign held a conference call with reporters and U.S. Sen. Lindsey Graham, a South Carolina Republican who, like Scott, is closely aligned with President Donald Trump.Graham said Republicans consider Scott the winner of the heated contest and launched into an indictment of Broward County Supervisor of Elections Brenda Snipes.People of Florida and throughout the nation are tired of all of these shenanigans coming out of Broward County,Ž Graham said. I cannot tell you how upsetting it is to have two counties in your state of Florida constantly be a problem at every level. I know the people of Florida deserve better and quite frankly the people of the United States deserve better.ŽGrahams call came less than 24 hours after Nelson blasted an email to supporters seeking con-tributions to build up his legal fund in anticipation of an expensive recount.I need a miracle,Ž the subject line in Nelsons fundraising alert read.Former Leon County Supervisor of Elections Ion Sancho, who was in the job during the 2000 recount, said Republi-cans and Democrats need to stay on the sidelines while the final votes are being tallied.These individuals should keep their mouths shutŽ and let the ballots be counted,Ž Sancho said.Scott and his support-ers have repeatedly used the words fraudŽ and shenanigansŽ to disparage Nelson, Snipes and Palm Beach County Supervisor of Elections Susan Bucher „ all Democrats.It doesnt matter if its true or not, because if its not true, they (Republicans) still tar the Democrats as cheaters, and they still get an issue they can use in future elections. So in this case, the truth doesnt matter,Ž Sancho said.Echoing a refrain used by critics of Hillary Clinton during the 2016 presidential election, chants of Lock her up!Ž could be heard outside the Lauderhill election headquarters of Snipes on Saturday.The increasingly nasty vibe sparked a reminder of the 2000 events for Watson.What Im reading and listening and hearing from people, it is total dj vu here. There were fraud allegations. There were people pick-eting. There were people chanting,Ž he said. This is very, very similar in terms of the things that were alleged. They were alleging fraud, and abuse and incompetence on all sides.ŽWatson said people from around the world contacted him in 2000. Some of their advice was questionable, he recalled.I had psychics and for-tune tellers in Germany faxing me maps in Florida with x marks where they had seen missing ballots,Ž Watson said. And they would call me and make sure I got it.ŽEighteen years later, social media has made contact between the public and campaigns instantaneous, Watson said.But it was very similar. ƒ The presidencys not at stake. The Senates not at stake. Whats at stake is this divided country, and digital and social media are going to implode,Ž he said.Republican political operative J.M. MacŽ Stipanovich was a close adviser to former Gov. Jeb Bush and played a critical role in the 2000 recount.While he, too, sees many similarities in the two elections, Stipanov-ich called Republicans efforts to erode the pub-lics confidence in Florida elections unprecedented.What youre doing is youre delegitimizing the electoral process. Both parties are. And thats ultimately fraught with risk,Ž Stipanovich said.Two decades makes all the difference in the world in American poli-tics,Ž Stipanovich said.Everything is, on both sides, so much coarser, so more angry. Its differ-ent,Ž he said.Throughout Saturday, demands from the candidates supporters and third-party groups con-tinued to escalate.Trying to STEAL two big elections in Florida! We are watching closely!Ž Trump tweeted Saturday afternoon.The SAVE political committee, a group supporting lesbian, gay, bisexual and transgender causes, sent out an email alert seeking volunteers „ including lawyers „ to staff recounts in each of the 67 counties. Republican and Democratic groups issued similar requests.Saturday afternoon, the League of Women Voters of Florida and Common Cause asked Scott to immediately relinquish authority and remove yourself from any control of any person or agency responsible for the processing and counting of ballots.ŽAccompanied by his attorney Barry Richard during a news confer-ence Saturday afternoon, Gillum said he will accept whatever the outcome is of the elections, so long as every single vote in this process is counted.ŽI am replacing my word of concession with an uncompromised and apologetic call that we count every single vote,Ž said Gillum, who conceded the governors race to DeSantis on Tues-day night and trailed by more than 33,000 votes Saturday. RESULTSFrom Page A3Plan, which will bring high wage jobs to Lake County. He is focused on public safety, parks and recre-ation, water resources, as well as roads, infrastruc-ture and connectivity. He was appointed to the Central Florida Express-way Authority Governing Board in 2017.The investiture program and regular board meeting will stream live at https://lakecountyfl.civicclerk. com/web/site.aspx. VOTEFrom Page A3 County Commissioner Tim Sullivan said the issue is a big one for the area, which depends on the Harris Chain for economic activity as well as more leisurely pursuits such as boating and shing. The Associated PressMEXICO CITY „ Thousands of Central American migrants were back on the move toward the U.S. border Saturday, after dedicated Mexico City metro trains whisked them to the outskirts of the capital and drivers began offering rides north.At the Line 2 terminus, migrants began making their way to a main high-way to resume walking and hitchhiking with the tacit approval of Mexican officials.Near a major toll plaza about 19 miles north of the city, Mexico state police and human rights officials helped load men, women and children onto eighteen-wheelers and asked passing buses and trucks if they would carry migrants.Maria Yesenia Perez, a 41-year-old who left La Ceiba, Honduras nearly a month ago with her 8-year-old daughter, said she was prepared to wait to gain entry at the U.S. border.I decided to come (with the caravan) to help my family,Ž she said, before she and her daugh-ter were hoisted onto the back of a semitrailer.Perez is now one of roughly 4,000 migrants who plan to proceed to the city of Queretaro „ a state capital 124 miles to the northwest „ and then possibly to Guadalajara, Culiacan, Hermosillo and eventually Tijuana on the U.S. border.Whereas migrants like her carried tiny knapsacks with bare essentials in Mexicos tropical south, however, their belongings swelled noticeably after a multiday stop in Mexico City. Many are now hauling bundles of blankets, sleeping bags and heavy clothing to protect against colder tempera-tures in the northern part of the country. Some left the capital with bottles of water and clear plastic bags of bananas and oranges for the long trek. Others were given juice and ham sandwiches from volunteers as they set out.Astrid Daniela Aguilar, who was traveling with two cousins aged 3 and 4, lined up alongside the highway to await a chance at hitching a ride.You cant find work there,Ž she said of her home country of Honduras.Caravan departs Mexico City, heads northBy Jonathan J. Cooper and Andrew DaltonThe Associated PressMALIBU, Calif. „ Two people were found dead and scores of houses from the celebrity mansions of Malibu to the mobile homes of seniors in the suburbs burned in a pair of wildfires that stretched across more than 100 square miles of Southern California, authorities said Saturday.The two bodies were found in a sparsely populated stretch of Mulholland Highway in Malibu, but Los Angeles County sheriffs Chief John Benedict offered no further details. It brings to 11 the number of people killed in the states wildfires in the past few days, with nine found dead in a Northern California wildfire.Firefighters have saved thousands of homes despite working in extreme, tough fire conditions that they said they have never seen in their life,Ž Los Angeles County Fire Chief Daryl Osby said.Those vicious conditions on Friday night gave way to calm Satur-day, with winds reduce to breezes.Firefighters used the lull to try to rein in the powerful blaze that had grown to 109 square miles and get a grasp of how much damage it did in its first two days.Osby said losses to homes were significantŽ but did not say how many had burned. Officials said earlier that 150 houses had been destroyed and the number would rise. Some 250,000 homes are under evacuation orders across the region.Fire burned in famously ritzy coastal spots like Malibu where Lady Gaga, Kim Kardashian West, Guillermo del Toro and Martin Sheen were among those forced out of their homes amid a citywide evacuation order.At Pepperdine Uni-versity in Malibu, where flames were visible Friday, students were told not to evacuate but to take shelter in buildings. By Saturday, the flames were beaten back, and students were allowed to roam campus, university president Andrew K. Benton said in a statement.The flames also burned inland through hills and canyons dotted with modest homes, reached into the corner of the San Fernando Valley in Los Angeles, and stretched into suburbs like Thousand Oaks, a city of 130,000 people that just a few days ago saw 12 people killed in a mass shooting at a coun-try music bar. Wildfire raged on both sides of the city still in mourning, where some three-quarters of the population are under evacuation orders that officials urged them to heed.Weve had a lot of tragedy in our community,Ž said Ventura County Supervisor Linda Parks, whose dis-trict includes Thousand Oaks. We dont want any more. We do not want any more lives lost.ŽResidents couldnt believe their city, known to few outside California a week ago, could suddenly be gripped by two simultaneous horrors.Its like welcome to hell,Ž Cynthia Ball said outside a teen center serving as a shelter for evacuees. I dont even know what to say. Its like were all walking around kind of in a trance.ŽAt the edge of Thousand Oaks in Newbury Park at a mobile home for seniors, the fire came so quickly that residents had no time to gather medications and documents. Firefighters carried people from homes and put them in empty seats of their neighbors cars, said Carol Napoli, 74.Napoli left with her friend, the friends son and her mother who is in her 90s and had to leave behind her oxygen tank.We drove through flames to get out. They had us in like a caravan,Ž Napoli said. My girlfriend was driving. She said, I dont know if I can do this ... Her son said, Mom you have to, you have to drive through the flames.ŽThe area burning in Southern California is in severe drought, U.S. government analysts said. California emerged from a five-year statewide drought last year but has had a very dry 2018, pushing parts of the state back into drought and leaving others, like the area of the Northern California fire, abnor-mally dry.S. California re burns mansions, mobile homesThe charred remains of the burned-out home are seen Saturday in Malibu, Calif. [RINGO H.W. CHIU/THE ASSOCIATED PRESS]Nathan Danielson wears a giant ballot as he protests in front of the Palm Beach Emergency Operations Center in West Palm Beach on Nov. 15, 2000. [AP PHOTO/AMY E. CONN]

PAGE 5 | Sunday, November 11, 2018 A5


A6 Sunday, November 11, 2018 | DailyCommercial.comBy David CraryThe Associated PressAs U.S. Catholic bishops gather for their national assembly next week, the clergy sex abuse crisis domi-nates their agenda amid calls from critics that church leaders finally bring about meaningful reforms to root out misbehaving priests.The three-day assembly that starts Monday in Baltimore comes after a series of abuse scandals this year that have been stunning in their magnitude and number.Bishops have several reforms under consideration to craft a stronger response to the scandals, but some Cath-olic activists are demanding further steps, including releasing the names of all clergy accused of abuse and giving a greater voice to abuse victims. One coalition of concerned Catholics, the 5 Theses movement, plans to post its proposals for reform on church doors in Baltimore and elsewhere on Sunday.The abuse crisis is foremost among several challenges confronting Catholic leaders, who face conflicting pressures on the role of women and LGBT people in the church. And even though the Catho-lic population in the U.S. has been growing, most Catholics attend Mass rarely, and the number of active priests and nuns continues to decline.Setting the tone for the national assembly, the president of the bishops conference, Cardinal Daniel DiNardo of Galveston-Hous-ton, asked his fellow bishops to spend the preceding seven days in intensifiedŽ prayer, fasting and reparation.The bishops will consider new steps to police their own ranks during abuse cases, and will likely approve an investi-gation by lay law enforcement experts of the handling of the scandal surrounding the former cardinal in Washing-ton, D.C.Bishops are under intense scrutiny and pressure to deliver on both of these items,Ž said the Rev. Thomas Berg, admissions director at St. Josephs Seminary in Yon-kers, New York.In July, Pope Francis removed U.S. church leader Theodore McCarrick as a cardinal after church investigators said an allegation that he groped a teenage altar boy in the 1970s was credible. Subsequently, sev-eral former seminarians and priests reported that they had been abused or harassed by McCarrick as adults, trig-gering debate over who might have known and covered up his misconduct.In August, a grand jury report in Pennsylvania detailed decades of abuse and cover-up in six dioceses, alleging that more than 1,000 children had been abused over the years by about 300 priests. Since then, a federal prosecu-tor in Philadelphia has begun working on a federal criminal case centered on child exploi-tation, and attorneys general in several other states have launched investigations.In Baltimore, the bishops will consider several propos-als approved by a committee in September. They include developing a code of conduct for bishops regarding sexual abuse and harassment, and establishing a confidential hotline „ to be run by a third party „ to receive allegations of sexual misconduct by bishops and relay them to appropriate church and civil authorities.Sex abuse crisis tops agenda as Catholic bishops conveneU.S. Catholic bishops will meet in Baltimore. [ASSOCIATED PRESS FILE PHOTO]

PAGE 7 | Sunday, November 11, 2018 A7


A8 Sunday, November 11, 2018 | DailyCommercial.commanual recount, with Republican Scott holding a 12,562-vote lead, a mere 0.15 percentage point edge, in unofficial returns.The agriculture commissioners race, where Democrat Nikki Fried holds a 0.06 percentage point margin over Repub-lican Matt Caldwell, also is within hand recount range.State law requires machine recounts for races separated by one-half of one percent, and manual counts for those one-quarter of a percent apart.Hand recounts examine only so-called overvotes or undervotes revealed during the machine re-run. These are ballots completed by voters, who possibly chose more than one candidate in a race „ or maybe no candidate.State law requires a manual recount to be com-pleted by noon, Nov. 18. The official certification of the election is to take place Nov. 20, when the states elections canvassing com-mission meets.In the third contest set for recount, the governors race, Republican Ron DeSantis held what, in relative terms, looks like a robust lead „ topping Democrat Andrew Gillum by 33,684 votes, a .41 percent difference.DeSantis on Saturday said he was confident that he had won after the unofficial returns were submitted by the counties.Those results are clear and unambiguous,Ž DeSantis said. Just as they were on election night, and I am honored by the trust that Floridians have placed in me to serve as your next governor.ŽGiven the current margin, the governors race appears to have less chance of demanding a hand recount. Gillum held a news conference Saturday afternoon to call for calm across the state while the recounts go on.President Trump has led a chorus of outrage from Republicans, mostly aimed at the Democratic strong-holds of Broward and Palm Beach counties, where vote-counting continued up to Saturdays noon dead-line for submitting election returns to the state.The steadily revising count out of the two coun-ties shrank what had been much larger, election night margins for Scott and DeSantis, and reversed a narrow lead held by Caldwell in the agriculture commissioners race.I want folks to remem-ber what this election is about,Ž Gillum said. Were here because we want to make sure that the right that is guaranteed to all of us in our Constitution, and certainly in our statutes, is protected and that it is maintained.ŽHe added: This pro-cess is not over until every single vote is counted.Ž Gillum, who was joined by his attorney, Barry Richard of Tallahassee, also condemned the vio-lence, vitriol and bullying that were seeing.ŽRichard represented George W. Bush during Floridas 2000 presidential recount, which spanned 36 days and resulted in Bush capturing Florida „ and with it the White House „ by 537 votes out of almost 6 mil-lion cast.The three recounts now underway are Floridas first conducted statewide since that famed battle between Bush and Democratic presidential nominee Al Gore.Scott, who successfully sued Broward County Supervisor of Elections Brenda Snipes and Palm Beach County Supervisor of Elections Susan Bucher this week over giving his campaign access to observe the vote count-ing and for failing to meet reporting deadlines, has warned that left-wing activistsŽ were trying to tilt his race toward Nelson.On Saturday, he called for Florida sheriffs to be vigilant for any election law violations during the recount process. That came just two days after he urged the Florida Depart-ment of Law Enforcement to investigate potential problems in the two Democratic-leaning South Florida counties.While FDLE initially said it would respond to the governors request „ apparently made as a Senate candidate, not the states chief executive „ the agency later said it had no active investigation underway because there was no evidence any laws had been violated.In a conference call with reporters, South Carolina Sen. Lindsey Graham on Saturday advanced the GOPs theme that Demo-crats were trying to steal a Senate seat won fair and squareŽ by Scott.Liberal Democrats in the 2018 cycle have had a disturbing pattern of trying to get outcomes and the law be damned,Ž said Graham, who is close to Trump. RECOUNTFrom Page A1The largest rout by a Republican was turned in by Brett Hage, who beat Democrat Oren Miller for the State House District 33 seat with 67.64 percent of the vote. Barbara Price, who won a seat on the North Lake Hospital District, was next with 64.67 percent and State Rep. Jennifer Sullivan garnered the third largest total with 64.61 percent. Early birdsNearly 5.1 million Flo-ridians cast ballots ahead of Tuesdays elections, far surpassing the early voting for any midterm in state history, with Democrats edging ahead of Republicans in the number of ballots cast.After a surge of Democrats at in-person early voting sites over the weekend, Democrats had cast 2,067,856 ballots, or 40.6 percent, and Repub-licans had cast 2,043,167 ballots, or 40.1 percent, according to figures released by the Florida Division of Elections.Nearly 1 million additional ballots, or 19.3 percent, were cast by voters registered with minor parties or no party affiliation. In Lake County, 86,843 voters „ or 37 percent „ voted early, including 55,972 by mail and 30,871 by voting early. Accord-ing to the Florida Division of Elections, the party was: 42,592 Republicans, 28,494 Democrats, 15,307 independents and 450 voters of other parties. No rosy outcome for RosarioFormer Groveland Mayor George Rosario has fought tooth and nail for his political life, but he came out on the losing end again Tuesday when he was whipped by incumbent Groveland Mayor Dina Sweatt by almost 43 points, 71.22 to 28.78.Rosario, of course, was booted from office by the Groveland City Council in January after a decades-old felony drug conviction came to light.The Florida Constitution states convicted felons may not hold office unless they have had their civil rights restored. But to run for office, candidates must only be qualified voters (Rosario is) and meet residency requirements (Rosario does).Rosario was asked to produce a pardon on multiple occasions but declined every time.The council declared his seat forfeit in January, but then he filed suit. A judge ruled against him in October. Bundle shmundleA number of proposed amendments to the Florida Constitution were criticized for being bundled together even though they covered wildly different topics. As a consequence, topics as disparate as bans on offshore oil drilling and vaping indoors were bun-dled together in the same amendment. You couldnt vote for one without the other, critics say.In the end, it didnt matter to most state voters, who overwhelming approved the amendments.Lake County was no different. Here, voters heartily endorsed every amendment. They espe-cially favored Amendment 12, which deals with polit-ical ethics. It bars public officials from lobbying both during their terms and for six years following, and restricts current public officers from using their office for personal gain. REDFrom Page A1Anthony Sabatini mingles with voters at Wolf Branch Brewery in Eustis after his victory in a state House race on Tuesday. Sabatini was part of a clean sweep for Republican candidates in Lake County on Election Day. [CINDY SHARP/CORRESPONDENT] Eugene Pettis, attorney for the Broward elections supervisors of“ ce, addresses the public Saturday. [LULU RAMADAN/ GATEHOUSE MEDIA]


The newly covered ser-vices are similar to what people might need if they required long-term care, said Howard Gleckman, a senior researcher at the nonpartisan Urban Institute think tank.It begins to break down the wall between long-term care and Medi-care, which, with very few exceptions, has never paid for long-term care,Ž Gleckman said.Change is starting slowly. Policymakers have yet to figure out how to bring similar benefits to traditional Medicare, still the choice of 2 out of 3 seniors.The new services will be offered by some Medicare Advantage plans in more than 20 states next year, and thats expected to grow over time.There has to be a health-related reason to qualify, and costs will vary among plans. In some plans, theres no added cost. But limits do apply. For example, a plan may cover one day per week at an adult day care center.Nearly 23 million Medicare beneficiaries, or more than 1 in 3, are expected to be covered by a Medicare Advantage plan next year. The private plans generally offer lower out-of-pocket costs in exchange for limits on choice of doctors and hospitals and other restrictions such as prior authorization for services. Its a growing business for insurers.Medicare Advantage open enrollment for 2019 ends Dec. 7. But its not easy to use Medicares online plan finder to search for plans with expanded benefits, so beneficiaries and their families will have to rely on promotional materials that insurers mail during open enrollment.For years, Medicare has permitted private plans to offer supplemental benefits not covered by the traditional program. Think free gym memberships, transportation to medical appointments or home-delivered meals following a hospitalization.The new benefits take that to a higher level, with Medicares blessing.It is a big concept, in the sense that it is offi-cially encouraging plans to get across the line into the many, many things that affect the health and well-being of beneficiaries,Ž said Marc Russo, president of insurer Anthems Medicare business. I, for one, who have been in and around Medicare for decades, believe it pays.ŽInsurers under Anthems corporate umbrella are offering dif-ferent packages in 12 of 21 states where they operate Medicare plans. They can include alternative medi-cine, like acupuncture, or adult day care center visits or a personal helper at home.Other major insurers like UnitedHealthcare and Humana are participating. Its a calculated gamble for insurers, who still have to make a profit.And the limited new benefits are no substitute for full long-term care coverage, which many people need for at least part of their lives and remains prohibitively expensive. Seniors trying to get long-term care through Medicaid, the program for low-income people, must spend down their life savings.Medicare policy has not kept up with the times,Ž said Sen. Ron Wyden, D-Ore., one of the authors of bipartisan legislation seen as a catalyst for expanded services through Medi-care Advantage. Wyden said hes work-ing to bring similar options to traditional Medicare. | Sunday, November 11, 2018 A9 D.C. Puerto Rico R.I. Del. SOURCE: Department of Health and Human ServicesNew Medicare services Seniors in many states will soon be able to get limited services like adult daycare and home helpers through some Medicare Advantage plans. Expanded support services Plans may offer expanded services and/or lower cost-sharing for patients with certain conditions of conditions similar to those when the fire started Thursday, said Alex Hoon with the National Weather Service. The blaze grew to 156 square miles, but crews made gains and it was partially contained, officials said.People sidestepped metal that melted off cars and Jet-Skis and donned masks as they surveyed ravaged neighborhoods despite an evacuation order for all of Paradise, a town of 27,000 founded in the 1800s. Some cried when they saw nothing was left.Jan MacGregor, 81, got back to his small two-bedroom home in Paradise with the help of his firefighter grandson. He found his home leveled „ a large metal safe and some pipe work from his septic system the only recognizable traces. The safe was punctured with bullet holes from guns inside that went off in the scorching heat.Hes lived in Paradise for 80 years, moving there in 1939 when he said the town had just 3,000 people and was nicknamed Poverty Ridge. The fire was not a com-plete surprise, he said.We knew Paradise was a prime target for forest fire over the years,Ž he said. Weve had em come right up to the city limits „ oh yeah „ but nothing like this,Ž he said.MacGregor said he probably would not rebuild: I have nothing here to go back to.ŽHomes and other build-ings in Paradise were still burning, and fire crews were trying to extinguish those blazes, said Scott McLean, a captain with the California Department of Forestry and Fire Protection. Officials warned firefighters to wear their helmets and be careful of falling trees.Abandoned, charred vehicles cluttered the main thoroughfare, evidence of the panicked evacuation as the wildfire tore through Thursday. The dead were found mostly inside their cars or and outside vehicles and homes.Five of the dead pan-icked when they couldnt escape by car because their route was cut off by a wall of fire, according to Gabriel Fallon, who rode out the blaze with his parents to care for the horses, cows and livestock on their 10-acre farm in Paradise.The group turned the other way and dashed down the paved street until it turned into dirt and passed the Fallons farm, he said. One of the drivers stopped and asked Fallon if the direction they were going would lead them to safety. Fallon said he shook his head as the fire roared closer.The motorists parked at the end of the road. On Saturday, the charred shells of the five cars remained where they had been parked. MEDICAREFrom Page A8 WILDFIREFrom Page A9


A10 Sunday, November 11, 2018 | Our country cant continue like this. The past few weeks feel like the United States has hit a new low when it comes to deadly gun violence Eleven people killed in a Pittsburgh synagogue. Two people killed in a Tallahassee yoga studio. Another 12 people killed in a bar in Southern California. More people injured in all these shootings. And these are just the shootings that have been the biggest news stories. A visit to the online Gun Violence Archive reveals more than two dozen other shootings across the United States in which multiple victims were injured or killed in just the past month. Certainly there are issues other than guns that need to be addressed to try to stop shootings. Our country must improve access to and funding for mental health care. We have to address the poverty, crime and hopelessness in cities where gun violence is too common. And we must combat the anti-Semitism, misogynistic vitriol and other hate that motivated some of the recent gunmen. But its the combination of these kinds of factors and easy access to guns that makes the United States different than other counties. Its no coincidence that we have some of the weakest gun laws in the world and a far higher gun homicide rate than every other developed nation. For example, the United States has nearly six times the gun homicide rate of Canada. The Canadians also have a system of gun regulations that looks like a stricter version of the U.S. „ so some sort of firearm ownership is still a possibility, but not something thats done very easily,Ž as a ( article put it. Canada requires a license to own a gun and ammunition. The licenses require stringent background checks and must be renewed every five years. Buyers need to pass safety tests. Guns are required by law to be safely stored. More dangerous types of guns face much harsher restrictions on their ownership, purchase and storage. And thats just one example. Countries such as Great Britain and Japan have even stricter gun laws and consequently even lower rates of gun ownership and homicides. Yet here in the United States, we have a background check system riddled with loopholes and more firearms than people. Closing loopholes by requiring universal background checks and a more rigorous system for performing checks would be a modest start to improving things. Laws must also be consistent across states to ensure these checks keeps guns out of the hands of domestic abusers and others who may be prone to violence. The sale of largecapacity magazines and the AR-15-style rifles used in several mass shootings in recent years should be banned. These are just a few of the modest measures that should be taken, but far more must be done. With the midterm elections over and new members coming into Congress, its time to again demand that lawmakers take meaningful action to prevent gun violence. Were all to blame if we let things continue like this.OUR OPINIONDemand action to stop deadly shootings ANOTHER OPINION Something is “ shy and its not red tide Something is fishy with the vote counting in Broward and Palm Beach counties. They are counting votes three days after Election Day and wont allow canvassing teams in to oversee the counts. Adding Democratic votes, presumably, by guessing voter intent on bad or confused ballets. Barbara Snipes has a history of impropriety going back to 2014 and 2016, throwing out ballots that should have been sequestered for recount in Debbie Wassermans primary election. This should happen in Venezuela and not here in Florida.Gerard Fischer Mount Dora Pedestrians need to be more alert I just saw another accident reported where a pedestrian was killed. Its the most senseless preventable tragedy. Before we were told pedestrians had the right of way, they had to look both ways carefully before stepping off the curb. I still do. Theres no way I would trust that the driver of that car would stop for me. These days, drivers might be texting and not even see me. Its not too difficult to look up and down. Being in the right doesnt help if you are dead. Meanwhile, put your own phone in your pocket! Just sayin.Carol Kummer Bushnell Migrant caravan and shallow political divisiveness The migrant caravan coming across Mexico is actually a non-issue. However Trump, in an effort to agitate his base and encourage conservatives to vote, he has made it his issue. It is the ultimate divisiveness because this not an invasion nor a threat to America. These are desperate people escaping terror and poverty in their county. They are asking for help. Obviously Trump has no knowledge of U.S. and international law that allows people who fear persecution in their native countries to seek asylum in America. I see in the Daily Commercial a claim that the numbers of people in the caravan is 14,000 when the actual number is 3,500 and declining. Trump sending troops is purely political and far beyond any threat or need. And it is expensive! Also the number of troops sent to defend our borders is more than the number of U.S. troops in Iraq and Syria! As usual FOX has stoked a fire under this issue with its preposterous allegations, claiming that migrants are coming to America to start a plague of diseases. Trump, the great divider of America, has many conservatives terrified about this invasion. This is a act that should be beneath any competent president. But this is Trump.Barry McAlister Leesburg Thomas must realize that everything evolves Cal Thomass Nov. 8 column, Ending birthright citizenship makes sense,Ž calls for the end of the 14th Amendment, which guarantees citizenship to those born on this soil. What I was struck by was his ending statement that the constitutional guarantee would ruin this country and he admonishes with this: I concur with Trumbull, Howard and Reid and so should the rest of us, If we are to keep Americas culture from being overwhelmed and destroyed.Ž Was this what Thomas imagined the indigenous people said when they looked out and saw the big plums of sails approaching their homelands? Regardless, Thomas must realize that everything evolves „ with the possible exception of the cockroach „ and, yes, even cultures evolve. Music, religious beliefs, scientific discoveries, human beings, governments and nations. I hope I said cultures! The list is inexhaustible because it, well, evolves. Evolution is not a bad thing. It is inevitable and like a mighty stream, it can not be stopped. It must be Gods Plan.ŽChoice Edwards ClermontLETTERS TO THE EDITOR OPINIONSteve Skaggs | Publisher Tom McNiff | Executive Editor Whitney Lehnecker | Digital Editor, Lifestyles Editor Tom McNiff, editor 352-365-8250 We are a nation governed by a minority of voters today due to compromises we had to make in our Constitution to get enough states to approve it in 1787. The main culprit is the Electoral College, which we need to have a national educational program on, in order to help voters understand why it was created and why it is not needed today. The compromise that had to be made to give each state two senators makes the Senate the most undemocratic legislative body in the world, hence, oblivious to the needs and desires of the majority of people. This is reflected in polls that show a majority of voters want Congress to pass sensible background checks on gun buyers, but Congress feels it does not need to act. The same can be said for healthcare and other issues. Donald Trump would be just a footnote in our history without the Electoral College, a loser of a presidential race. So how did we end up with the Electoral College? At the constitutional convention in 1787 in Philadelphia, the question of how the president should be elected was a hot topic. James Wilson from Pennsylvania moved to elect the president by a direct popular vote. James Madison from Virginia objected „ the Norths larger population would dominate FROM THE LEFTNot every vote is created equalAs we approached the midterm elections, I wrote that I thought the Republicans would keep the Senate, but likely lose the House, largely due to the retirements of 44 Republican members of Congress. Since incumbents, Republican or Democrat, have a huge advantage of being reelected, the significant numbers of retiring Republican members of Congress, which is normally around 22 for either party, was the major self-inflicted reason for losing the House. There was no blue wave. There were too many House Republicans who folded before the dealer showed his cards. I felt that the Republicans would likely flip the Senate seats in Indiana, Missouri, North Dakota and Florida. I thought that Nevada would be tough as well as Montana. While I suspected the Senate might go the way it did, the Kavanaugh hearings may have been the nail in the coffin of Democratic Senate incumbents in red states where Trump won handily. Joe Manchin was the lone Senate Democrat who voted for Judge Kavanaugh and won in a Trump State. Though Senator Jon Testervoted against Kavanaugh and managed to survive his Senate race. While Trump knew that retaining the House was important, it's the Senate that approves judges and treaties „ the most important FROM THE RIGHTNo real surprises in the Midterm elections Russ Sloan Marvin Jacobson See JACOBSON, A11See SLOAN, A11

PAGE 11 | Sunday, November 11, 2018 A11 OPINION ANOTHER OPINION You cant always get what you want. So said the philosopher Mick Jagger. He said it in 1969, so obviously, he didnt intend it as a comment on the 2018 midterms. But progressives might be forgiven for thinking otherwise. After all, they wanted Andrew Gillum to become Floridas first African-American governor. They didnt get it. They wanted Stacey Abrams of Georgia to become the nations first female African-American governor. They didnt get it, pending a possible runoff. They wanted the inspiring Beto ORourke to unseat the depressing Ted Cruz as senator from Texas. They didnt get it. Most of all, progressives wanted a clear rebuke of the moral abomination that is Donald Trump. They didnt get that, either. Instead, the midterms went a long way toward proving that Trumps rise to power and the intolerance that fueled it were no aberration. Consider that before the election, Trump declared himself a nationalistŽ and issued an anti-immigrant commercial so racist it was even pulled by Fox News.Ž And that Rep. Steve King of Iowa criticized diversity during an interview with an Austrian political party with actual ties to actual Nazis. And that the GOP trotted out one voter suppression scheme after another, each more odious than the last. Then, consider that Republican voters were OK with all of it. As a synagogue in Pittsburgh was mourning victims of an anti-Semitic massacre, as a town near Louisville was laying to rest victims of a racist shooting, GOP voters gave thumbs-up to bare-knuckle bigotry and naked intolerance straight out of the 1940s. Of all the things progressives wanted but did not get Tuesday, a clear rejection of that hatred may be the most troubling. But in mourning overmuch the things they did not get, progressives would risk failing to appreciate all the things they did. And that would be a mistake. They wanted Alexandria Ocasio-Cortez to become the youngest woman ever elected to Congress. They got it. They wanted to restore voting rights to more than a million former felons in Florida. They got it. They wanted to win gubernatorial races. They got it. They wanted to pass an initiative making it easier to vote in Michigan. They got it. They wanted to make the political landscape more colorful, more female, more Muslim, more LGBTQ. They got it. Most of all, they wanted to retake the House of Representatives. They got that, too. Which means that for the first time in his misbegotten presidency „ likely the first time in his misbegotten life „ Donald Trump now faces accountability. No more lying and lawbreaking while a bunch of invertebrates calling themselves a Congress look the other way. Process serverŽ is about to be a growth industry in Washington. So any progressives dispirited by Jaggers wisdom might do well to recall the rest of this lyric: You cant always get what you want,Ž he sang, but if you try sometimes, you just might find you get what you need.Ž And while progressives didnt get all they wanted, they got enough to help ensure so-called conservatives and their so-called president cannot just walk all over us on the way to doing whatever godawful thing they want to do. Yes, a better country wouldve reduced Trumpism to rubble. Unfortunately, here in this country, you and I must still deal with the forces of ignorance and intolerance Trump has unleashed. But heres the thing: Now they have to deal with us, too.FROM THE LEFTYou cant always get what you wantWe are about to find out whether Democrats meant it when they lamented the loss of civility in Washington. Having won the majority in the House of Representatives in Tuesdays election, will they cooperate with Republicans and reach across the aisle,Ž or will they pander to their base, which wants President Trumps blood? Guess which scenario Im betting on? Rep. Maxine Waters (D-CA), who will likely head the Financial Services Committee, has promised to seek revenge on the banks, which she notes loaned money to people in the 90s so they could buy houses they couldnt afford. When the banks foreclosed, she says, some of her constituents became homeless. Waters seems to have forgotten that the subprime mortgage crisis began during the Clinton administration. As Investor Business Daily noted in an April 15, 2015 editorial, The evidence is overwhelming that Clinton was the architect of the financial disaster that wiped out trillions of dollars in household wealth. Under his National Homeownership Strategy, Clinton took more than 100 executive actions to pry bank lending windows wide open. Through executive order, he marshaled 10 federal agencies under a little-known task force to enforce new flexible mortgage underwriting guidelines to boost lowincome and minority homeownership.Ž Waters also has repeatedly stated she wants the president impeached. She is not alone. Rep. Jerrold Nadler (D-N.Y.), who will likely chair the House Judiciary Committee, boasted during the campaign of his qualifications to lead impeachment hearings. Nadler has hinted, and a few of his colleagues have done more than hint, that newly installed Associate Justice Brett Kavanaugh should be subject to more investigations over alleged charges that he sexually assaulted women three decades ago. That is unlikely to happen since one Kavanaugh accuser admitted to lying about being attacked to grab attention,Ž there is no corroborating evidence from any of his other accusers and soon-tobe Speaker of the House Nancy Pelosi has said she would not push to impeach Kavanaugh. Democrats have at least two problems. The first is they have no ideas that will do a better job on the economy and jobs than the Trump administration. ExpertsŽ said it was a pipe dream to think economic growth could exceed 3 percent, as candidate Trump promised during the 2016 campaign. It has. President Obama said some manufacturing jobs were lost forever. Trump promised to bring them back, and the Bureau of Labor Statistics reported in February 2018 that, over the past year, manufacturing had added 224,000 jobs. According to an advance estimate by the Bureau of Economic Analysis, real gross domestic product (GDP) increased 3.5 percent in the third quarter of 2018, down slightly from the 4.2 percent increase in the second quarter. Democrats second problem is that they will see the election as a mandate and will be tempted to overreach, as Republicans did after winning a House majority in 1994. Democrats, however, should be cautious. Many of the seats they won in Republican-leaning districts will be vulnerable in 2020. The question is whether Democrats will be able to resist the hardcore left in their party that wants to pay back President Trump for beating Hillary Clinton. Dont expect much civility in Washington, and dont look for major media „ which is as much an arm of the Democratic Party as Fox News is for the Republican Party „ to find fault with any demonstration of incivility by any Democrat. Instead of seizing the moment, Democrats are likely to be seized by the moment. And what about President Trump? Will he tone down his rhetoric, as he suggested in a recent interview that he has already done? Will that make a difference in future Republican prospects? Between now and the next election gridlock, not comity between the parties, is the likely scenario. Welcome again to a divided government representing a divided nation.FROM THE RIGHTWill the moment seize Democrats? Leonard Pitts Cal Thomas the South in every presidential election. Madison proposed a plan that would allow the Southern slave-holding states to count their enormous slave population towards the election of the president. The constitutional convention had already agreed to give the slave-holding states more representatives in the House of Representatives with the 3 /5ths clause, counting every three out of five slaves in order to determine the number of representatives allocated to each state. Madisons plan effectively created the Electoral College, in which each state would have as many votes as number of electors equal to the total of their senators and representatives. If the presidential election was conducted through the popular vote, then slaves, not being able to vote, would have no impact on the election. With Madisons artificially created gimmick, the slave states would have some 60 more votes in the Electoral College. The Constitution does not use the phrase Electoral College, instead it says that each state shall appoint electors equal to the number of representatives in Congress, including two senators.Ž The Electoral College is skewed toward the smaller states. California, with 40 million people, has 2 senators while the 21 smallest states have 40 million people and 42 senators, hence 40 more electoral votes. California has one senator for every 20 million people while the 21 smallest states have one senator for under 500,000 people. In the last election, Florida voters cast 9,165,556 votes for president. With 29 electoral votes they had 1 electoral vote for every 316,000 votes cast. Alaska voters cast 246,588 votes and with 3 electoral votes, they had 1 electoral vote for every 82,999 votes cast. Every vote cast in Alaska had nearly four times the power of a vote cast in Florida with the Electoral College. On the national level with 133 million voters casting ballots and 538 electoral votes each electoral vote should represent some 250,000 voters in a perfect world. But the seven smallest states and the District of Columbia all have one electoral vote for less than 100,000 votes cast. It became a non-issue for a long time because it did not rear its ugly head from 1888, when Benjamin Harrison was selected over Grover Cleveland, until 2000 when George W. Bush became president despite losing the popular vote by 540,000 votes. It struck again in 2016 when the Electoral College met and named Donald Trump president, who had about 3 million fewer votes than his main opponent. It is the only election in the world that does not determine the winner by popular vote. We need to make every vote count the same, whether in Clermont or New York, New York. JACOBSONFrom Page A10legislative body to the rest of his first term. The biggest asset to the Republican Senate victories in the states that were flipped was the concentrated, intense efforts of President Trump by holding major rallies in the states that were critical to retaining the Republican control of the Senate. I never remember a U.S. President campaigning with the intensity of Trump as he did coming down the stretch. Florida may well be the best example of Trumps efforts, which are responsible for squeaking out the victories for the Senate and governorship of Rick Scott and Ron DeSantis. What amazes me is that after almost two years of 24/7 antiTrump news coverage and the massive influx of money coming from billionaires like Mike Bloomberg, George Soros and Tom Steyer, plus the Hollywood elites and Silicon Valley, that the outcome was not a total wipeout by the Democrats. While there were no major surprises in my forecast, I was somewhat dismayed that the strong economy, record employment numbers and the vibrant stock market did not seem to have as great of an impact as I would have guessed. But since the major media consistently avoids reporting the benefits of the Trump economy,Ž I suspect that many voters did know just how strong our economy has become due to Trumps tax cuts and reduction of numerous job-killing government rules and regulations. Had President Obama produced an economy as vibrant as Trumps the airwaves would have been saturated with espousing the economic genius of Obama. The networks, CNN and MSNBC, largely ignored the variety of record-setting accomplishments of Trumps economic policies. Both political parties seem to have done a good job in getting their vote out in a midterm election. While the party which wins the presidency usually suffers more than average defeats in the midterm election, I do not think this would have occurred had it not been for the significant retirements of Republican House members. House Speaker, Paul Ryan, was of no help in the midterm. Since he was among the Republicans retiring, he should have stepped aside and let a new Speaker emerge with a game plan that could have been the focal point for a positive campaign, nationalizing the Republican House races around the vibrant economy brought on by Trumps economic approach. The Republican House was a ship afloat „ minus a captain and a compass. The first rule in athletics is: Dont beat yourself. The House Republicans beat themselves in both the number of retirements, as well as the void of leadership within the House Republicans. No, there were few surprises in my expectations of the midterm results, but I did marvel at the work ethic of President Trump in his all-out effort to retain the Senate under Republican leadership. He got the job done in spite of tremendous adversity. SLOANFrom Page A10 Between now and the next election gridlock, not comity between the parties, is the likely scenario. Welcome again to a divided government representing a divided nation. The rst rule in athletics is: Dont beat yourself. The House Republicans beat themselves in both the number of retirements, as well as the void of leadership within the House Republicans.


A12 Sunday, November 11, 2018 |

PAGE 13 | Sunday, November 11, 2018 B1 SPORTS FOOTBALL | B3UCF STAYS UNBEATEN WITH WIN OVER NAVY Paul Jenkins, Sports editor 352-365-8204 Bulldogs Gabe Curtis wins individual title in cross countryBy Paul Jenkinspaul.jenkins@dailycommercial.comFor the six runners on the Mount Dora Christian Academy cross country team, this season was never about repeating as state champions.It was about pushing them-selves and their teammates to be the best runners they could be, wherever that took them.On Saturday morning in Tallahassee, it took them back to the pinnacle of the sport on the high school level.Paced by senior Gabe Curtis second individual state title in three years, the Bulldogs ran away with their second straight Class 1A state championship.MDCA finished with 84 points to easily best runner-up Gainesville Oak Hall, which finished with 169 points.I think this season took on a different perspective for us,Ž MDCA coach Zach White said. It really was never about repeating. It was about dis-covering what our best could be. It was about six guys who have been through this journey together. Our motto was to finish this story together and do it the right way. Winning state was always going to be a byproduct of that.ŽMount Dora Christian was so dominant, it actually would have won the title even if Curtis first-place finish hadnt counted for the team.Behind Curtis win Jackson Prium placed fifth (16:04.4), Mitchell Curtis was 15th (16:49.6), Thomas Valente was 36th (17:26.2) and Sebastian DeLeon was 41st (17:34.0).MDCA repeats as state champsMount Dora Christian Academys cross country team celebrates its second straight state title on Saturday in Tallahassee. From left, Jackson Prium, Gabe Curtis, Nikolas Gibson, Thomas Valente, Mitchell Curtis and Sebastian DeLeon. [SUBMITTED] By Frank Jolleyfrank.jolley@dailycommercial.comThe Everett A. Kelly Convo-cation Center was abuzz with energy and excitement this week.Home to the Lake-Sumter State College volleyball team, the facility is mostly quiet after Halloween, once the Lake-hawks wrap up their season.This season, however, is unlike any other in school history. LSSC is still on the court.One of 16 teams still in the hunt for a national championship.LSSC earned a trip to the National Junior College Athletic Association Division II national tournament in Charleston, West Virginia, following a 3-2 win last week against 10th-ranked Pasco-Hernando State at the NJCAA Region 8 championship in New Port Richey. It is LSSCs first trip to nationals ƒ in any sport.This is the dream season,Ž said third-year coach Amanda Phelps. We have a really good group of girls who are buying into what were trying to teach them. The sophomores already knew our system and have provided great leadership for the freshmen, who showed up ready to learn.Title aspirationsLake-Sumter State College players celebrate as they won the NJCAA Region 8 championship last week in New Port Richey. [SUBMITTED] The Lake-Sumter State College volleyball team is one of 16 teams still in the hunt for a national championship after winning a regional championship last week. [PAUL RYAN / CORRESPONDENT] Lake-Sumter State College volleyball coach is in her third season with the program. What makes this even more special for me is that this is the “ rst team Ive had here who are all my recruits,Ž Phelps said. [PAUL RYAN / CORRESPONDENT] LSSC volleyball ready for national stageBy Mark LongThe Associated PressGAINESVILLE „ Feleipe Franks placed his index finger across his lips after both touch-down runs, sending a message to a home crowd that booed him earlier.After the second one, there was nothing Franks could have done to silence the Florida faithful.Franks accounted for three touchdowns, including the go-ahead score with a little more than four minutes remaining, and the 19th-ranked Gators rallied to beat South Carolina 35-31 Saturday and end a twogame losing streak.Im a super emotional player,Ž Franks said. That what makes it a two-way street. Lots of people are going to like me and lots of people arent going to like me. Maybe thats something I shouldnt have did. But at the same time, Im an emotional player. I want to win as much as anybody in the world. Im an emotional guy. Thats the way I play my game. I do apologize for that.ŽFranks dived across the goal line on fourth down from inside the 1-yard line to put the Gators (7-3, 5-3 Southeastern Confer-ence, No. 15 CFP) ahead for the first time all day and for good.Franks quiets crowd as UF rallies for winSee MDCA, B6 See LSSC, B6 See UF, B6By Jenna FryerThe Associated PressAVONDALE, Ariz. „ The mood in the desert is tense headed into the final elimi-nation race before NASCARs championship, a title Kevin Harvick is determined to win. The 2014 champion is on a mission to lead his StewartHaas Racing team into the title race, prove they honestly are the best group in the garage and that a wave of adversity cannot unravel their success NASCAR said the No. 4 team cheated in last weekends victory at Texas by building their own spoiler and passing it off as one supplied by the required vendor. The punishment was severe and put Harvick in danger of not qualifying for the championship.But the road to the final four goes through ISM Race-way outside of Phoenix. Its a track where Harvick has won nine times previously, including this year „ a week after a different No. 4 Ford was found to be illegal following a victory. This track was critical in Harvicks run to his first title four years ago when he had to win, and did, at Phoenix to advance to the championship round. A win isnt required Sunday, and Harvick needs only to avoid any on-track issues to secure his ticket at Homestead-Miami Speedway. Only a quiet Sunday drive is not Harvicks style. See HARVICK, B6Harvick is on a mission to silence critics


B2 Sunday, November 11, 2018 | SCOREBOARD HOW TO REACH USPaul Jenkins, Sports Editor Email: Phone: 352-365-8204SPORTS RESULTSSchools or coaches can report game results by calling 352-365-8204. Submissions also can be emailed to Results submitted after 9:30 p.m. may not appear in the next days edition of the Daily Commercial.SPORTS ON TV COLLEGE FOOTBALL PLAYOFF RANKINGSWEEK 2 RECORD 1. Alabama 9-0 2. Clemson 9-0 3. Notre Dame 9-0 4. Michigan 8-1 5. Georgia 8-1 6. Oklahoma 8-1 7. Louisiana State 7-2 8. Washington State 8-1 9. West Virginia 7-1 10. Ohio State 8-1 11. Kentucky 7-2 12. Central Florida 8-0 13. Syracuse 7-2 14. North Carolina State 6-2 15. Florida 6-3 16. Mississippi State 6-3 17. Boston College 7-2 18. Michigan State 6-3 19. Texas 6-3 20. Penn State 6-3 21. Iowa 6-3 22. Iowa State 5-3 23. Fresno State 8-1 24. Auburn 6-3 25. Washington 7-3 The playoff semi“ nals match the No. 1 seed vs. the No. 4 seed, and No. 2 will face No. 3. The semi“ nals will be hosted at the Cotton Bowl and Orange Bowl on Dec. 29. The championship game will be played on Jan. 7, 2019 at Santa Clara, Calif. THE AP TOP 25 RESULTS/SCHEDULEAll times EasternNov. 8Wake Forest 27, No. 22 North Carolina State 23FridayNo. 13 Syracuse 54, Louisville 23 Boise St. 24, No. 16 Fresno State 17SaturdayNo. 1 Alabama 24, No. 18 Mississippi State 0 No. 2 Clemson at No. 17 Boston College, late No. 3 Notre Dame vs. Florida State, late No. 4 Michigan 42, Rutgers 7 No. 5 Georgia vs. Auburn, late No. 6 Oklahoma vs. Oklahoma State, late No. 7 West Virginia 47, Texas Christian 10 No. 8 Ohio State 26, No. 24 Michigan State 6 No. 9 LSU at Arkansas, late No. 10 Washington State 31, Colorado 7 No. 11 Central Florida 35, Navy 24 Tennessee 24, No. 12 Kentucky 7 No. 14 Utah State vs. San Jose State, late No. 15 Texas at Texas Tech, late No. 19 Florida 35, South Carolina 31 No. 21 Penn State 22, Wisconsin 10 No. 23 Iowa State vs. Baylor, late No. 25 Cincinnati vs. South Florida, lateRESULTSNov. 6 EASTBuffalo 48, Kent State 14Nov. 7 MIDWESTMiami (Ohio) 30, Ohio 28 N. Illinois 38, Toledo 15Nov. 8 SOUTHBethune-Cookman 28, NC Central 25, 2OTWake Forest 27, North Carolina State 23Fridays Games EASTSyracuse 54, Louisville 23 FAR WESTBoise St. 24, Fresno St. 17Saturdays Games EASTArmy 31, Lafayette 13 BYU 35, UMass 16 Central Connecticut St. 30, St. Francis (Pa.) 14 Colgate 48, Lehigh 6 Columbia 42, Brown 20 Dartmouth 35, Cornell 24 Duquesne 28, Sacred Heart 24 Georgetown 14, Bucknell 3 Harvard 29, Penn 7 Holy Cross 17, Fordham 13 Kennesaw St. 51, Monmouth (N.J.) 14 Michigan 42, Rutgers 7 New Hampshire 24, Albany (N.Y.) 10 Penn St. 22, Wisconsin 10 Princeton 59, Yale 43 SMU 62, UConn 50 Stony Brook 17, Delaware 3 Virginia-Wise 21, Shepherd 16 Wagner 52, Bryant 36 William & Mary 24, Villanova 17 Michigan (8-1) at Rutgers (1-8), late Clemson (9-0) at Boston College (7-2), lateSOUTHAlabama 24, Mississippi St. 0 Campbell 34, Presbyterian 6 Charleston Southern 16, Gardner-Webb 0 Duke 42, North Carolina 35 E. Kentucky 40, Robert Morris 39, OT Florida 35, South Carolina 31 Florida Tech 55, Shorter 7 Furman 49, VMI 13 Grambling St. 29, Alabama A&M 16 Hampton 54, MVSU 39 Jackson St. 20, Alabama St. 2 Jacksonville St. 41, Tennessee St. 14 James Madison 48, Rhode Island 31 Maine 28, Richmond 9 Marshall 30, Charlotte 13 Memphis 47, Tulsa 21 Mercer 13, Chattanooga 9 Morgan St. 9, Delaware St. 0 Murray St. 40, SE Missouri 38 NC A&T 28, Savannah St. 12 Norfolk St. 29, Howard 17 North Alabama 31, North Greenville 28 Tennessee 24, Kentucky 7 The Citadel 42, Samford 27 Towson 41, Elon 10 Troy 35, Georgia Southern 21 UCF 35, Navy 24 UT Martin 38, Tennessee Tech 13 Virginia 45, Liberty 24 West Virginia 47, TCU 10 Jackson St. (4-4) at Alabama St. (3-5), late Gardner-Webb (3-6) at Charleston Southern (3-5), late Maine (6-3) at Richmond (3-6), late Jacksonville St. (7-2) at Tenn. St. (3-4), late Tennessee Tech (1-8) at UT Martin (1-8), late Liberty (4-4) at Virginia (6-3), late Mississippi St. (6-3) at Alabama (9-0), late North Texas (7-2) at Old Dominion (2-7), late Kentucky (7-2) at Tennessee (4-5), late Wofford (6-3) at W. Carolina (3-6), late NC Central (4-4) at Bethune-Cookman (5-5), late SC State (3-5) at Florida A&M (6-3), late Stephen F. Austin (2-6) at Nicholls (6-3), late East Carolina (2-6) at Tulane (4-5), late Ark. St. (5-4) at Coastal Carolina (5-4), late W. Kentucky (1-8) at FAU (4-5), late Georgia St. (2-7) at La.-Lafayette (4-6), late La.-Monroe (5-4) at S. Alabama (2-7), late Ark.-Pine Bluff (1-8) at Southern U. (5-3), late Auburn (6-3) at Georgia (8-1), late Miami (5-4) at Georgia Tech (5-4), late Rice (1-9) at Louisiana Tech (6-3), late N. Greenville (4-5) at N. Alabama (6-3), late McNeese St. (6-3) at Northwestern St. (3-6), late Southern Miss. (4-4) at UAB (8-1), lateMIDWESTBowling Green 24, Cent. Michigan 13 Butler 28, Stetson 23 Dayton 63, Morehead St. 20 Drake 13, Marist 10 E. Illinois 52, Austin Peay 21 E. Michigan 27, Akron 7 Indiana 34, Maryland 32 Indiana St. 28, Illinois St. 23 Kansas St. 21, Kansas 17 Missouri 33, Vanderbilt 28 Nebraska 54, Illinois 35 North Dakota 17, Portland St. 10 Ohio St. 26, Michigan St. 6 S. Dakota St. 57, S. Illinois 38 South Dakota 17, W. Illinois 12 Valparaiso 48, Jacksonville 30 Youngstown St. 31, N. Iowa 10 Bowling Green (1-8) at Cent. Mich. (1-9), late N. Dakota St. (9-0) at Missouri St. (3-5), late Portland St. (4-5) at North Dakota (4-5), late Northwestern (5-4) at Iowa (6-3), late Baylor (5-4) at Iowa St. (5-3), late Purdue (5-4) at Minnesota (4-5), late South Florida (7-2) at Cincinnati (8-1), late Florida St. (4-5) at Notre Dame (9-0), lateSOUTHWESTMiddle Tennessee 48, UTEP 32 Texas A&M 38, Mississippi 24 Oklahoma St. (5-4) at Oklahoma (8-1), late Abilene Christian (5-4) at Sam Houston St. (5-4), late Incarnate Word (5-4) at Cent. Ark. (5-4), late Houston Baptist (1-8) at Lamar (5-4), late Appalachian St. (6-2) at Texas St. (3-6), late Temple (5-4) at Houston (7-2), late FIU (6-3) at UTSA (3-6), late LSU (7-2) at Arkansas (2-7), late Texas (6-3) at Texas Tech (5-4), lateFAR WESTArizona St. 31, UCLA 28 Montana St. 35, N. Colorado 7Washington State 31, Colorado 7New Mexico (3-6) at Air Force (3-6), late San Jose St. (1-8) at Utah St. (8-1), late UC Davis (8-1) at E. Washington (7-2), late Davidson (5-4) at San Diego (7-2), late Oregon (6-3) at Utah (6-3), late Montana (5-4) at Idaho (4-5), late Weber St. (7-2) at S. Utah (1-8), late Idaho St. (6-3) at Cal Poly (3-6), late N. Arizona (3-6) at Sacramento St. (3-6), late Oregon St. (2-7) at Stanford (5-4), late Colorado St. (3-6) at Nevada (5-4), late UNLV (2-7) at San Diego St. (7-2), late California (5-4) at Southern Cal (5-4), late PRO FOOTBALL NFL All times Eastern AMERICAN CONFERENCE EAST W L T PCT. PF PA New England 7 2 0 .778 270 202 Miami 5 4 0 .556 187 225 N.Y. Jets 3 6 0 .333 198 213 Buffalo 2 7 0 .222 96 241 SOUTH W L T PCT. PF PA Houston 6 3 0 .667 216 184 Tennessee 4 4 0 .500 134 141 Jacksonville 3 5 0 .375 134 170 Indianapolis 3 5 0 .375 231 213 NORTH W L T PCT. PF PA Pittsburgh 6 2 1 .722 279 209 Cincinnati 5 3 0 .625 221 237 Baltimore 4 5 0 .444 213 160 Cleveland 2 6 1 .278 190 247 WEST W L T PCT. PF PA Kansas City 8 1 0 .889 327 226 L.A. Chargers 6 2 0 .750 220 180 Denver 3 6 0 .333 205 213 Oakland 1 7 0 .125 141 252 NATIONAL CONFERENCE EAST W L T PCT. PF PA Washington 5 3 0 .625 160 172 Philadelphia 4 4 0 .500 178 156 Dallas 3 5 0 .375 154 151 N.Y. Giants 1 7 0 .125 150 205 SOUTH W L T PCT. PF PA New Orleans 7 1 0 .875 279 218 Carolina 6 3 0 .667 241 232 Atlanta 4 4 0 .500 228 226 Tampa Bay 3 5 0 .375 229 275 NORTH W L T PCT. PF PA Chicago 5 3 0 .625 235 153 Minnesota 5 3 1 .611 221 204 Green Bay 3 4 1 .438 192 204 Detroit 3 5 0 .375 180 210 WEST W L T PCT. PF PA L.A. Rams 8 1 0 .889 299 200 Seattle 4 4 0 .500 188 156 Arizona 2 6 0 .250 110 199 San Francisco 2 7 0 .222 207 239 WEEK 10 Thursdays GamePittsburgh 52, Carolina 21Todays GamesArizona at Kansas City, 1 p.m. Buffalo at N.Y. Jets, 1 p.m. Detroit at Chicago, 1 p.m. Jacksonville at Indianapolis, 1 p.m. Washington at Tampa Bay, 1 p.m. New Orleans at Cincinnati, 1 p.m. New England at Tennessee, 1 p.m. Atlanta at Cleveland, 1 p.m. L.A. Chargers at Oakland, 4:05 p.m. Miami at Green Bay, 4:25 p.m. Seattle at L.A. Rams, 4:25 p.m. Dallas at Philadelphia, 8:20 p.m.Mondays GameN.Y. Giants at San Francisco, 8:15 p.m. Open: Minnesota, Denver, Baltimore, HoustonWEEK 11 Thursdays GameGreen Bay at Seattle, 8:20 p.m.Sunday, Nov. 18Houston at Washington, 1 p.m. Pittsburgh at Jacksonville, 1 p.m. Tampa Bay at N.Y. Giants, 1 p.m. Dallas at Atlanta, 1 p.m. Cincinnati at Baltimore, 1 p.m. Carolina at Detroit, 1 p.m. Tennessee at Indianapolis, 1 p.m. Denver at L.A. Chargers, 4:05 p.m. Oakland at Arizona, 4:05 p.m. Philadelphia at New Orleans, 4:25 p.m. Minnesota at Chicago, 8:20 p.m.Monday, Nov. 19Kansas City vs L.A. Rams at Mexico City, 8:15 p.m. Open: Buffalo, San Francisco, Miami, New England, Cleveland, N.Y. Jets PRO BASKETBALL NBAAll times Eastern EASTERN CONFERENCE ATLANTIC DIVISION W L PCT GB Toronto 12 1 .923 „ Philadelphia 8 5 .615 4 Boston 7 5 .583 4 Brooklyn 6 6 .500 5 New York 4 9 .308 8 SOUTHEAST DIVISION W L PCT GB Charlotte 6 6 .500 „ Miami 5 6 .455 Orlando 5 7 .417 1 Atlanta 3 9 .250 3 Washington 2 9 .182 3 CENTRAL DIVISION W L PCT GB Milwaukee 9 3 .750 „ Indiana 8 5 .615 1 Detroit 6 5 .545 2 Chicago 3 9 .250 6 Cleveland 1 10 .091 7 WESTERN CONFERENCE SOUTHWEST DIVISION W L PCT GB San Antonio 6 4 .600 „ Memphis 6 4 .600 „ New Orleans 5 6 .455 1 Houston 4 6 .400 2 Dallas 3 8 .273 3 NORTHWEST DIVISION W L PCT GB Portland 9 3 .750 „ Denver 9 3 .750 „ Oklahoma City 7 4 .636 1 Utah 6 6 .500 3 Minnesota 4 9 .308 5 PACIFIC DIVISION W L PCT GB Golden State 10 2 .833 „ Sacramento 7 5 .583 3 L.A. Clippers 7 5 .583 3 L.A. Lakers 5 6 .455 4 Phoenix 2 9 .182 7Fridays GamesOrlando 117, Washington 108 Philadelphia 133, Charlotte 132, OT Detroit 124, Atlanta 109 Indiana 110, Miami 102 Brooklyn 112, Denver 110 Utah 123, Boston 115 Sacramento 121, Minnesota 110Saturdays GamesToronto 128, New York 112 L.A. Clippers 128, Milwaukee 126, OT Phoenix at New Orleans, late Cleveland at Chicago, late Philadelphia at Memphis, late Washington at Miami, late Brooklyn at Golden State, late Houston at San Antonio, late Oklahoma City at Dallas, late L.A. Lakers at Sacramento, lateTodays GamesCharlotte at Detroit, 3:30 p.m. Indiana at Houston, 7 p.m. Orlando at New York, 7:30 p.m. Milwaukee at Denver, 8 p.m. Boston at Portland, 9 p.m. Atlanta at L.A. Lakers, 9:30 p.m.Mondays GamesOrlando at Washington, 7 p.m. New Orleans at Toronto, 7:30 p.m. Philadelphia at Miami, 7:30 p.m. Brooklyn at Minnesota, 8 p.m. Dallas at Chicago, 8 p.m. Phoenix at Oklahoma City, 8 p.m. Utah at Memphis, 8 p.m. San Antonio at Sacramento, 10 p.m. Golden State at L.A. Clippers, 10:30 p.m.RAPTORS 128, KNICKS 112NEW YORK (112) Dotson 5-15 0-0 11, Vonleh 1-3 4-4 6, Robinson 2-3 0-2 4, Ntilikina 2-8 0-0 5, Hardaway Jr. 1117 3-5 27, Hezonja 6-8 1-1 13, Knox 4-11 2-2 12, Kanter 5-14 5-5 15, Mudiay 6-11 0-0 12, Trier 2-6 3-3 7. Totals 44-96 18-22 112. TORONTO (128) Leonard 2-7 8-10 12, Siakam 6-7 8-9 23, Ibaka 5-11 1-2 12, Lowry 3-6 3-3 10, Green 3-7 0-0 9, Anunoby 7-10 1-2 16, Miles 2-8 1-2 6, Monroe 0-1 0-0 0, Valanciunas 6-8 6-10 19, Brown 1-1 0-0 2, Wright 4-6 2-2 12, VanVleet 3-7 0-0 7. Totals 42-79 30-40 128. NEW YORK 25 28 29 30 „ 112 TORONTO 25 39 36 28 „ 128 3-Point Goals„New York 6-22 (Knox 2-4, Hardaway Jr. 2-6, Ntilikina 1-4, Dotson 1-6, Trier 0-1, Mudiay 0-1), Toronto 14-35 (Siakam 3-4, Green 3-7, Wright 2-3, Valanciunas 1-1, Ibaka 1-2, VanVleet 1-3, Lowry 1-4, Anunoby 1-4, Miles 1-5, Leonard 0-2). Fouled Out„None. Rebounds„New York 47 (Kanter 15), Toronto 46 (Valanciunas 10). Assists„ New York 18 (Ntilikina 4), Toronto 23 (Lowry 7). Total Fouls„New York 26, Toronto 20. Technicals„Valanciunas. A„19,800 (19,800).CLIPPERS 128, BUCKS 126, OTMILWAUKEE (126) Middleton 6-13 0-0 14, Antetokounmpo 11-19 5-11 27, Lopez 6-12 2-2 20, Bledsoe 6-16 1-2 15, Brogdon 8-16 6-6 23, Ilyasova 2-7 0-0 5, Henson 3-4 0-0 8, Snell 0-3 0-0 0, DiVincenzo 2-7 0-0 4, Connaughton 3-8 2-2 10. Totals 47-105 16-23 126. L.A. CLIPPERS (128) Harris 8-16 2-2 20, Gallinari 4-15 4-5 13, Gortat 3-5 0-0 6, Gilgeous-Alexander 5-13 4-4 16, Beverley 7-11 2-2 21, Scott 3-7 0-0 9, Harrell 9-12 8-11 26, Marjanovic 0-0 0-0 0, Williams 5-15 1-1 12, Wallace 2-4 1-2 5, Thornwell 0-1 0-0 0. Totals 46-99 22-27 128. Milwaukee 24 40 20 35 7 „ 126 L.A. Clippers 33 29 27 30 9 „ 128 3-Point Goals„Milwaukee 16-46 (Lopez 6-12, Henson 2-3, Middleton 2-4, Connaughton 2-6, Bledsoe 2-7, Ilyasova 1-2, Brogdon 1-6, Snell 0-1, Antetokounmpo 0-2, DiVincenzo 0-3), L.A. Clippers 14-34 (Beverley 5-8, Scott 3-7, Gilgeous-Alexander 2-3, Harris 2-5, Williams 1-3, Gallinari 1-7, Thornwell 0-1). Fouled Out„Middleton. Rebounds„Milwaukee 52 (Antetokounmpo 18), L.A. Clippers 54 (Harris 11). Assists„Milwaukee 31 (Bledsoe, Connaughton, Middleton 5), L.A. Clippers 26 (Williams 10). Total Fouls„Milwaukee 26, L.A. Clippers 19. Technicals„Milwaukee coach Bucks (Defensive three second) 2, L.A. Clippers coach Clippers (Defensive three second), L.A. Clippers coach Clippers (Delay of game). A„17,486 (18,997). PRO HOCKEY NHLAll times Eastern EASTERN CONFERENCE ATLANTIC DIVISION GP W L OT PTS GF GA Tampa Bay 16 12 3 1 25 59 42 Toronto 16 11 5 0 22 57 41 Buffalo 17 9 6 2 20 53 52 Montreal 16 8 5 3 19 53 51 Boston 15 8 5 2 18 44 39 Ottawa 16 6 7 3 15 55 67 Detroit 16 6 8 2 14 43 57 Florida 12 4 5 3 11 38 42 METROPOLITAN DIVISION GP W L OT PTS GF GA Columbus 16 9 6 1 19 52 53 Philadelphia 17 9 7 1 19 57 60 N.Y. Islanders 15 8 5 2 18 47 38 Washington 15 7 5 3 17 53 52 N.Y. Rangers 16 7 7 2 16 45 50 Carolina 16 7 7 2 16 44 48 Pittsburgh 14 6 5 3 15 47 47 New Jersey 14 6 7 1 13 43 49 WESTERN CONFERENCE CENTRAL DIVISION GP W L OT PTS GF GA Nashville 16 13 3 0 26 56 35 Minnesota 16 10 4 2 22 51 42 Dallas 17 9 6 2 20 50 48 Winnipeg 15 9 5 1 19 46 40 Colorado 16 7 6 3 17 55 49 St. Louis 14 6 5 3 15 50 48 Chicago 17 6 8 3 15 49 64 PACIFIC DIVISION GP W L OT PTS GF GA Vancouver 18 10 6 2 22 60 62 Calgary 16 9 6 1 19 54 53 San Jose 17 8 6 3 19 53 54 Edmonton 16 8 7 1 17 45 50 Anaheim 18 7 8 3 17 42 53 Arizona 14 7 6 1 15 41 34 Vegas 16 7 8 1 15 39 45 Los Angeles 15 5 9 1 11 33 49 2 points for win, 1 point for overtime loss. Top 3 teams in each division and two wild cards per conference advance to playoffs. Fridays Games Toronto 6, New Jersey 1 Columbus 2, Washington 1 Detroit 3, N.Y. Rangers 2, OT St. Louis 4, San Jose 0 Winnipeg 5, Colorado 2 Minnesota 5, Anaheim 1 Saturdays Games Philadelphia 4, Chicago 0 Buffalo 4, Vancouver 3, SO Nashville 5, Dallas 4, OT Toronto at Boston, late N.Y. Islanders at Florida, late Arizona at Pittsburgh, late Vegas at Montreal, late Detroit at Carolina, late Ottawa at Tampa Bay, late N.Y. Rangers at Columbus, late Calgary at Los Angeles, lateTodays Games Minnesota at St. Louis, 3 p.m. Ottawa at Florida, 5 p.m. Arizona at Washington, 5 p.m. New Jersey at Winnipeg, 7 p.m. Vegas at Boston, 7 p.m. Calgary at San Jose, 9 p.m. Colorado at Edmonton, 9:30 p.m. Mondays Games Chicago at Carolina, 7 p.m. Vancouver at N.Y. Rangers, 7 p.m. Columbus at Dallas, 8:30 p.m. Nashville at Anaheim, 10 p.m.FLYERS 4, BLACKHAWKS 0CHICAGO 0 0 0 „ 0 PHILADELPHIA 1 1 2 „ 4 First Period„1, Philadelphia, Giroux 7, 14:56. Penalties„Gustafsson, CHI, (hooking), 16:25. Second Period„2, Philadelphia, Couturier 6 (Giroux), 9:12. Penalties„Lindblom, PHI, (tripping), 7:12; Jokiharju, CHI, (holding), 10:24. Third Period„3, Philadelphia, Couturier 7 (Giroux, Provoro v), 4:18. 4, Philadelphia, Patrick 5 (Couturier), 18:59. Penalties„ Giroux, PHI, (hooking), 0:37; Jokiharju, CHI, (hooking), 15:05; Patrick, PHI, (hooking), 15:58; Simmonds, PHI, (roughing), 19:36. Shots on Goal„Chicago 13-8-12„33. Philadelphia 10-11-4„25. Power -play opportunities„Chicago 0 of 4; Philadelphia 0 of 3. Goalies„Chicago, Crawford 3-6-0 (24 shots-21 saves). Philadelphia, Elliott 6-5-0 (33-33). A„19,355 (19,543). T„2:25. Referees„Dan ORourke, Corey Syvret. Linesmen„Greg Devorski, Matt MacPherson.SABRES 4, CANUCKS 3, SOVANCOUVER 0 2 1 0 „ 3 BUFFALO 1 0 2 0 „ 4Buffalo wins shootout 2-1First Period„1, Buffalo, Beaulieu 2 (Okposo, Dahlin), 4:43. Penalties„None. Second Period„2, Vancouver, Eriksson 4 (Granlund, Horvat), 18:16. 3, Vancouver, Virtanen 7 (Roussel), 19:26. Penalties„ Roussel, VAN, (interference), 2:15; Ristolainen, BUF, (interference), 10:39. Third Period„4, Vancouver, Gudbranson 2 (Eriksson, Roussel), 3:44. 5, Buffalo, Skinner 12 (Reinhart, Ristolainen), 17:33. 6, Buffalo, Reinhart 2 (Ristolainen, Dahlin), 18:13. Penalties„Larsson, BUF, (tripping), 9:31; Virtanen, VAN, (high sticking), 11:24; Rodrigues, BUF, (tripping), 18:56. Overtime„None. Penalties„Skinner, BUF, (tripping), 4:00. Shootout„Vancouver 1 (Pettersson NG, Granlund G, Goldobin NG), Buffalo 2 (Eichel G, Reinhart NG, Mittelstadt G). Shots on Goal„Vancouver 15-12-10-2„39. Buffalo 10-6-19-2„37. Power -play opportunities„Vancouver 0 of 4; Buffalo 0 of 2. Goalies„Vancouver, Markstrom 7-3-2 (37 shots-34 saves). Buffalo, C.Hutton 6-6-1 (39-36). A„17,541 (19,070). T„2:47. Referees„Trevor Hanson, Dan OHalloran. Linesmen„Devin Berg, Scott Cherrey.PREDATORS 5, STARS 4, OTNASHVILLE 0 1 3 1 „ 5 DALLAS 1 2 1 0 „ 4 First Period„1, Dallas, Pitlick 3 (Faksa), 13:05. Penalties„Janmark, DAL, (delay of game), 9:22; Dickinson, DAL, (slashing), 13:11. Second Period„2, Nashville, Hartman 5, 0:12. 3, Dallas, Seguin 5 (Honka, Nichushkin), 6:47. 4, Dallas, Spezza 4, 14:32 (pp). Penalties„ Benn, DAL, (holding), 3:34; Subban, NSH, (tripping), 13:05. Third Period„5, Nashville, Johansen 3 (Arvidsson, Josi), 0:17. 6, Nashville, Weber 2 (Bitetto, Fiala), 1:54. 7, Dallas, Gurianov 1 (Benn, Gleason), 8:58. 8, Nashville, Josi 5 (Johansen, Forsberg), 19:17 (pp). Penalties„ Heiskanen, DAL, (delay of game), 11:36; Forsberg, NSH, (interference), 11:52; Lindell, DAL, (slashing), 18:21; Ekholm, NSH, (cross checking), 19:46. Overtime„9, Nashville, Ekholm 3 (Turris, Subban), 2:27. Penalties„None. Shots on Goal„Nashville 14-8-10-2„34. Dallas 4-8-9-3„24. Power -play opportunities„Nashville 1 of 5; Dallas 1 of 3. Goalies„Nashville, Saros 7-2-0 (24 shots-20 saves). Dallas, Bishop 6-5-1 (34-29). A„18,532 (18,532). T„2:43. Referees„Jake Brenk, Brian Pochmara. Linesmen„Steve Barton, Bryan Pancich. SOCCER MAJOR LEAGUE SOCCER PLAYOFFSAll times EasternKNOCKOUT ROUND Oct. 31Eastern Conference: New York City FC 3, Philadelphia 1 Western Conference: Portland 2, FC Dallas 1Nov. 1Eastern Conference: Columbus 2, D.C. United 2, Columbus wins on penalty kicks 3-2 Western Conference: Real Salt Lake 3, Los Angeles FC 2CONFERENCE SEMIFINALS(Home-and-home)First leg Eastern ConferenceNov. 4: Columbus 1, New York Red Bulls 0 Nov. 4: Atlanta 1, New York City FC 0Western ConferenceNov. 4: Portland 2, Seattle 1 Nov. 4: Sporting Kansas City 1, Real Salt Lake 1Second leg Eastern ConferenceToday: New York City FC at Atlanta, 5:30 p.m. Today: Columbus at New York, 7:30 p.m.Western ConferenceNov. 8: Seattle 3, Portland 2, 4-4 aggregate; Portland advanced on 4-2 penalty kicks Today: Real Salt Lake at Sporting Kansas City, 3 p.m.CONFERENCE CHAMPIONSHIPS(Home-and-home)Eastern Conference First legSunday, Nov. 25: TBDSecond legThursday, Nov. 29: TBDWestern Conference First legSunday, Nov. 25: Portland vs. Real Salt LakeSporting Kansas City winner, TBASecond legThursday, Nov. 29: Portland vs. Real Salt Lake-Sporting Kansas City winner, TBAMLS CUPSaturday, Dec. 8: TBD2018 U.S. MENS TEAM RESULTS/SCHEDULEAll times Eastern (Record: Won 3, Lost 2, Tied 4)Sunday, Jan. 28 „ United States 0, BosniaHerzogovina 0 Tuesday, March 27 „ United States 1, Paraguay 0 Monday, May 28 „ United States 3, Bolivia 0 Saturday, June 2 „ Ireland 1, United States 1 Saturday, June 9 „ United States 1, France 1 Friday, Sept. 7 „ Brazil 2, United States 0 Tuesday, Sept. 11 „ United States 1, Mexico 0 Thursday, Oct. 11 „ Colombia 4, United States 2 Tuesday, Oct. 16 „ United States 1, Peru 1 Thursday, Nov. 15 „ vs. England at London, 2:45 p.m. Tuesday, Nov. 20 „ vs. Italy at site TBA, 3 p.m. ODDS PREGAME.COM LINE NATIONAL BASKETBALL ASSOCIATION Todayat Detroit 2 221 Charlotte at Houston Off Off Indiana at New York 1 207 Orlando at Denver 2 220 Milwaukee at Portland 2 215 Boston at L.A. Lakers 11 241 AtlantaCOLLEGE BASKETBALL TodayFAVORITE LINE UNDERDOG at Alabama 15 Appalachian St. at Marshall 7 Hofstra at Virginia 25 George Washington at Central Florida 19 FAU at Iowa 21 Green Bay at Rutgers 13 Drexel at SMU 9 Southern Miss. Florida State 14 at Tulane at Arizona 22 Cal Poly at Southern Calif. 3 Vanderbilt North Texas 1 at HawaiiNATIONAL HOCKEY LEAGUE TodayFAVORITE LINE UNDERDOG LINE at St. Louis -114 Minnesota +104 at Washington Off Arizona Off at Florida Off Ottawa Off at Winnipeg -173 New Jersey +161 at Boston Off Vegas Off at San Jose -167 Calgary +157 at Edmonton -117 Colorado +107 NATIONAL FOOTBALL LEAGUE TodayFAVORITE OPEN TODAY O/U UNDERDOG at N.Y. Jets 7 7 36 Buffalo Atlanta 3 6 50 at Cleveland New Orleans 3 5 54 at Cincinnati at Tampa Bay 2 3 51 Washington New England 5 6 47 at Tennessee at Green Bay 7 10 47 Miami at Indianapolis 1 3 46 Jacksonville at Chicago 4 6 44 Detroit at Kansas City 15 16 49 Arizona L.A. Chargers 10 10 50 at Oakland at L.A. Rams 8 10 50 Seattle at Philadelphia 6 7 43 DallasMondayat San Francisco 3 3 44 N.Y. Giants Updated odds available at TRANSACTIONS FOOTBALLNational Football LeagueNEW ORLEANS SAINTS „ Placed WR Dez Bryant on injured reserve. Signed WR Keith Kirkwood from the practice squad. NEW YORK JETS „ Signed QB Davis Webb from the practice squad. Placed TE Neal Sterling on injured reserve.HOCKEYNational Hockey LeagueDALLAS STARS „ Acquired D Taylor Fedun from Buffalo for a 2020 conditional seventhround draft pick.American Hockey LeagueBRIDGEPORT SOUND TIGERS „ Agreed to terms with G Evan Buitenhuis.ECHLECHL „ Suspended Kansas City F Mike Panowyk one game and Rapid City LW Adam Marsh two games and “ ned each an undisclosed amount for their actions in games on Nov. 9. READING ROYALS „ Acquired G Austin Lotz from Jacksonville for future considerations. Signed G Nick Niedert as an emergency backup goaltender. CALENDAR MLBNov, 12 „ Deadline for free agents to accept qualifying offers. Now-15 „ All-Star tour of Japan. Nov. 12 „ Rookies of the Year announced Nov. 13 „ Managers of the Year announced Nov. 14-15 „ Owners meetings, Atlanta. Nov. 14 „ Cy Young Awards announced Nov. 15 „ Most Valuable Player Awards announced Nov. 26-29 „ Major League Baseball Players Association executive board meeting, Irving, Texas. Nov. 30 „ Last day for teams to offer 2019 contracts to unsigned players on their 40-man rosters. Dec. 9 „ Hall of Fame Todays Game committee vote announced, Las Vegas. Dec. 10-13 „ Winter meetings, Las Vegas.2019Jan. 11 „ Salary arbitration “ gures exchanged. Feb. 1-20 „ Salary arbitration hearings, St. Petersburg, Fla. March 20-21 „ Opening series, Seattle vs. Oakland at Tokyo.AUTO RACING 12:05 p.m. ESPN2 „ Formula One, Heineken Brazilian Grand Prix, at Sao Paolo 2:30 p.m. NBC „ NASCAR, Monster Energy Cup Series, Can-Am 500, at Avondale, Ariz. CFL FOOTBALL 1 p.m. ESPNEWS „ Playoffs, East Division, semi“ nal, teams TBA 4:30 p.m. ESPN2 „ Playoffs, West Division, semi“ nal, teams TBA COLLEGE BASKETBALL 1 p.m. ESPN „ Army at Duke 1:30 p.m. FS1 „ ETSU at Creighton 4 p.m. BTN „ Fort Wayne at Ohio St. ESPNU „ SE Louisiana at Nebraska 5 p.m. SEC „ Hartford at Mississippi St. 6 p.m. BTN „ Florida Gulf Coast at Michigan St. 7 p.m. SEC „ Appalachian St. at Alabama COLLEGE SOCCER 2 p.m. FS2 „ Men, Big East Championship, teams TBA, at higher seed DRAG RACING 11:30 a.m. FS1 „ NHRA, Auto Club Finals, qualifying rounds, at Pomona, Calif. (taped) 4 p.m. FS1 „ NHRA, Auto Club Finals, championship rounds, at Pomona, Calif. FIGURE SKATING Noon NBC „ ISU Grand Prix, NHK Trophy, at Hiroshima, Japan (taped) GOLF 1 p.m. GOLF „ PGA Tour, Mayakoba Golf Classic, “ nal round, at Playa del Carmen, Mexico 4 p.m. GOLF „ Champions Tour, Charles Schwab Cup Championship, “ nal round, at Phoenix NBA BASKETBALL 7:30 p.m. FS-Florida „ Orlando at New York NFL FOOTBALL 1 p.m. CBS „ Jacksonville at Indianapolis FOX „ Washington at Tampa Bay 4 p.m. FOX „ Regional coverage, L.A. Chargers at Oakland 4:25 p.m. CBS „ Miami at Green Bay 8:20 p.m. NBC „ Dallas at Philadelphia MLB BASEBALL 5 a.m. MLB „ Japan All-Star Series, Game 3, MLB AllStars vs. Japan, at Tokyo SOCCER 6:25 a.m. ESPN2 „ Serie A, Internazionale vs. Atalanta 7 a.m. NBCSN „ Premier League, Liverpool vs. Fulham 9:30 a.m. FS2 „ Bundesliga, Leipzig vs. Bayer Leverkusen 11:30 a.m. NBCSN „ Premier League, Manchester City vs. Manchester United 11:50 a.m. FS2 „ Bundesliga, Eintracht Frankfurt vs. Schalke Times TBA ESPN or FS1 „ MLS playoffs, Eastern Conference semi“ nals, Leg 2, N.Y. City FC at Atlanta ESPN or FS1 „ MLS playoffs, Eastern Conference semi“ nals, Leg 2, Columbus at N.Y. Red Bulls ESPN or FS1 „ MLS playoffs, Western Conference semi“ nals, Leg 2, Real Salt Lake at Sporting Kansas City WOMEN'S COLLEGE BASKETBALL 2 p.m. BTN „ Duke at Northwestern 7:30 p.m. ESPN2 „ Baylor at Arizona St. The 2018 Mount Dora Christian Academy team went deeper into the postseason than any Bulldogs team before them.They just didnt go as deep as they wanted.Running into the two-time Sunshine State Athletic Conference champion St. Stephens in Bradenton on Saturday night, MDCA couldnt get its offense untracked in a 27-3 loss to the Falcons in the SSAC semifinals.MDCA, which took a seven-game winning streak into the game, ends its season with a 7-4 record. Saint Stephens, which plays Orlando Christian Prep for the title next week, improves to 10-1. The Falcons are 31-2 over the past three seasons.Saint Stephens put the game away with a pair of touchdowns in the final six minutes.The two teams opened the game trading field goals, with Mount Dora Christians Kevin Davina giving the Bulldogs a 3-0 lead with a 33-yard kick with 8:06 to go in the opening quarter.Saint Stephens answered nearly four minutes later with a 30-yard kick by Noah Labelle to make it 3-3 with 4:16 to go in the quarter.Saint Stephens opened the second quarter by capitalizing on a MDCA turnover to score for a 10-3 lead with 10:55 remaining in the half.The Falcons got the only points of the third quarter on a 38-yard field goal by Labelle for a 13-3 with 7:27 to go in the quarter.It stayed that way until St. Stephens put it away late in the fourth quarter.Saint Stephens knocks MDCA out of playo s

PAGE 15 | Sunday, November 11, 2018 B3By Fred GoodallThe Associated PressORLANDO „ No. 11 UCF is becoming predictable as the Knights pursue another unde-feated season.The defending American Athletic Conference champions keep on winning while insisting they arent listening to chatter about whether they will be deserving of a berth in the College Football Playoff if they remain unbeaten when the four-team field is picked in December.Now, coach Josh Heupel and his players say theyre turning their focus to No. 25 Cincinnati, which comes to Florida next week for a crucial AAC test.A victory over the Bearcats will clinch a spot in the conference cham-pionship game.At the end of the day, if youre doing it right inside of your program, each game becomes bigger,Ž Heupel said Saturday after McKenzie Milton threw for two touch-downs and ran for a third to key a 35-24 victory over Navy that extended the nations longest winning streak to 22 games.Thats what we want. Thats the type of program were trying to build,Ž Heupel added. I have great respect for Cincinnati. Were going to enjoy this one today and move on to Cincin-nati tomorrow.ŽUCF (9-0, 6-0) fin-ished as the only unbeaten team in the Football Bowl Subdivision a year ago, but was not included in the CFP. The Knights currently are one of four FBS teams that remain undefeated, along with the top three teams in the latest CFP rankings „ Alabama, Clemson and Notre Dame.Although Heupel reiterated the Knights are only concerned with trying to go 1-0 every week,Ž the first-year coach said hes growing tired of playoff talk.No, we want to be in that conversation. We want to be in it every single year,Ž Heupel said. Were building this pro-gram to have sustained success.ŽMilton completed 17 of 21 passes for 200 yards without an interception for the Knights, whove scored at least 30 points in every game throughout its long winning streak.Dredrick Snelson scored on receptions of 34 and 12 yards, Greg McCrae ran for 101 yards and one TD, and the Knights finished with 297 yards rushing to stay atop the AAC East Division standingsThe Knights are 12th in the latest CFP rankings. Beating Navy (2-8, 1-5), which has lost seven straight games, wont exactly silence critics who feel the defending AAC champions are undeserving of a higher ranking because of the strength of their schedule.Obviously, its (disap-pointing) to lose again,Ž Navy coach Ken Niumat-alolo said. Thats a really good team, though. They have won a ton of games. ... Theres no consolation prizes for coming close, but I was proud of the way our guys fought.Ž TRIPLE OPTIONA week after being limited to a season-low 124 yards rushing in a 42-0 road loss at Cincin-nati, Navy got one of the nations most productive running attacks back on track. The Midshipmen rolled up 374 yards total offense, all of it rushing.Quarterback Zach Abey scored on runs of 5 and 8 yards, finishing with a team-best 85 yards rush-ing on 26 carries for Navy. He attempted two passes, both incompletions and was sacked once trying to throw.Tre Walker ran for 82 yards on seven attempts, and Mike Martin ran for 51 and a fourth-quarter TD. THE TAKEAWAYNavy: The Midshipmen finished a three-week stretch in which they lost to Notre Dame, Cincinnati and UCF, who were a combined 25-1 entering Saturday. Their chances of slowing UCFs potent offense hinged on getting its own running game going and dominating time of possession to keep Milton off the field.UCF: Milton was sharp in his second game since sitting out a road win over East Carolina with an undisclosed injury. The junior from Kapolei, Hawaii, hit 10 of his first 11 passes for 106 yards, completing throws to seven different receivers. He has at least one TD pass in 22 consecutive games. POLL IMPLICATIONSThe Knights dropped two spots in the Top 25 after yielding 670 yards and 40 points in a 12-point home victory over heavy underdog Temple. They dont figure to earn any style points this week, either, after allowing the Midship-men to hang around until the fourth quarter. UP NEXTNavy: Home vs. Tulsa, Saturday.UCF: Hosts No. 25 Cincinnati in key AAC matchup, Saturday.Milton leads No. 11 UCF to 3524 win over NavyCentral Florida wide receiver Dredrick Snelson (5) celebrates in the end zone after scoring a 34-yard receiving touchdown against Navy on Saturday in Orlando. [AP PHOTO/PHELAN M. EBENHACK]


B4 Sunday, November 11, 2018 | DailyCommercial.comBy Barry WilnerThe Associated PressHere comes Who Dey vs. Who Dat. Say what?The Who Dat folks from New Orleans go head-on with the Who Dey fans in Cincinnati on Sunday. And dont ask which group first came up with its catchy phrase and odd rendering of the English language.Who Dey? I dont under-stand. Im baffled,Ž says Saints running back Mark Ingram. Its like, did they copy us? Or not? I dont know. Who Dat! Who Dat! Who Dat! ...ŽWhat anyone might ask is whether the Saints (7-1), coming off three huge victories, includ-ing handing the Rams their first loss, are ripe for a letdown. Drew Brees and company face Philadelphia next week.Theyre going to be hungry coming off the bye week,Ž Ingram says of the Bengals. They have playoff aspira-tions. They have aspirations of winning their division. So every game is important to them just like it is to us. So were going up there in foreign territory, hostile territory, and weve got to go make it happen. Were a good team. We respect them but were always worried about this building, this team, what we need to do to put ourselves in position to have success.ŽIt might be difficult for New Orleans to find a way to lose this one, though. In the past three games, the Bengals (5-3) have given up 481 yards to Pittsburgh, then 551 to Kansas City and 576 to Tampa Bay.Granted, those are three of the NFLs top attacks. The Saints are up there, too, so if Cincinnati gives up 500 yards Sunday, it will become the first team to allow 500 in three con-secutive games.Were underachieving right now,Ž defensive end Carlos Dunlap admits. Were playing well enough to win some games, which is why were 5-3. If we work on the negatives, we can be that elite defense and that elite team.ŽRight now, the eliteness is in the Big EasyThey go as Brees goes,Ž Dunlap adds. Weve got to find a way to slow down that future Hall of Famer.ŽThe weekend began Thursday night with Pittsburghs 52-21 home victory over Caro-lina. Ben Roethlisberger threw for 328 yards and five touchdowns to help the Steelers (6-2-1) win their fifth straight. The Panthers (6-3) had won three in a row.Off this week are Minnesota (5-3-1), Denver (3-6), Baltimore (4-5) and Houston (6-3). Washington (5-3) at Tampa Bay (3-5)The Redskins were routed at home by Atlanta last week-end and lost three key players, including both starting guards. Adrian Peterson has three consecutive 100-yard rush-ing games against Tampa Bay, including last year with the Cardinals. Can he find room to roam behind a makeshift offensive line?Tampa sure can pass and sure can score, but it often falls so far behind that it cant catch up. The Bucs have been outscored 103-27 in the first half of Ryan Fitzpatricks past three starts, all losses.Still, Fitzpatrick has three games with four or more TD passes, the most in the NFC this season, and has been much better than erstwhile starter Jameis Winston. Miami (5-4) at Green Bay (3-4-1)Somehow, the Dolphins are a wild-card contender despite being outgained by 704 yards and outscored by 38 points. Much of that can be attributed to the past three road games, in which they were outscored 107-47.On the bright side, Miami ranks first with 15 interceptions, including four last week against the Jets.Aaron Rodgers, of course, doesnt throw picks. Rodg-ers has thrown 15 touchdowns to one interception, leading the league with a 0.3 percent interception percentage. And RB Aaron Jones leads the NFL at 6.03 yards per carry. Jacksonville (3-5) at Indianapolis (3-5)Two 3-5 marks that look much different. Jacksonville has dropped four in a row and is among the most disappointing clubs in football. Indy is giving a decent accounting of itself despite a lack of talent.Theres plenty of skill at quarterback, however. Andrew Luck, who missed 2017 with a shoulder injury, is back in fine form and has not been sacked in his past 154 pass attempts dating to the second offensive play against New England on Oct. 4. Its the longest stretch of his pro career. Dallas (3-5) at Philadelphia (4-4)For the Cowboys to stay real in the NFC East, they need a quick reversal of fortune. With four of those five losses coming on the road, a visit to the Linc isnt all that enticing.These teams meet on Sunday Night FootballŽ for the 10th consecutive season and 12th time overall. Dallas must find a passing game somewhere, and spring Ezekiel Elliott for some big plays, but the blocking unit has declined significantly.The defending Super Bowl champion Eagles are 17-5 at home under coach Doug Pederson. Carson Wentz has thrown at least one TD with no more than one interception in 21 straight games, tied with Matt Ryan for the longest streak in NFL history. He has a new target in Golden Tate. The wideout was obtained from Detroit, for which he had eight catches for 132 yards and two TDs vs. the Cowboys on Sept. 30. Seattle (4-4) at Los Angeles Rams (8-1) Coming off their first defeat, the Rams will remember they struggled to win 33-31 at Seat-tle last month. A victory would give LA a 4-game edge in the NFC West and pretty much shut it down.Both teams boast potent ground games, with the big star being LAs Todd Gurley. The Rams are No. 1 in the NFL with Gurley at 868 yards rush-ing; he also has 12 TD runs; he has scored in 12 consecutive games, the longest regular-season streak in team history.The Seahawks are tops in rushing since Week 3 with 159.8 yards per game after con-centrating more on the ground game following an 0-2 start. Arizona (2-6) at Kansas City (8-1)The Cardinals are 0-4-1 at Kansas City, and this isnt exactly the best time to be vis-iting. Arizona has the NFLs worst offense and ranks 31st in pass defense. All the Chiefs do, with Patrick Mahomes, Kareem Hunt, Travis Kelce and Tyreek Hill, is score, score and score some more.But Cardinals star receiver Larry Fitzgerald could make some history. Fitzgerald needs 33 yards receiving to pass Ter-rell Owens (15,934) for second in NFL history. Fitz needs 14 receptions to pass Jerry Rice (San Francisco, 1,281) for the NFL record for receptions with one team. Detroit (3-5) at Chicago (5-3)A very lopsided series recently in favor of Detroit, which has won nine of 10. Indeed, Chicago hasnt won an NFC North game in its past 10 attempts.But the Lions allowed 10 sacks „ yes, 10 „ to Minnesota last week, and Chicago has an even better defense than the Vikings.The Bears also are decently balanced and rank fifth in scoring. Still, their calling card is on D, and they scored twice that way against Buffalo: Eddie Jacksons 65-yard fumble recovery and Leonard Floyds 19-yard interception return. New England (7-2) at Tennessee (4-4)Here we go again: New Eng-land is on a roll as Tom Brady makes everyone around him better.The Patriots have won six straight (seven in a row overall against Tennessee). Brady will play in his 300th game, including postseason, and will join Brett Favre (326) as the only NFL quarterbacks to appear in 300 games. Brady needs three TD passes to tie Peyton Manning (579) for the most in NFL history, also including playoffs.Tennessee comes off a solid victory at Dallas and coach Mike Vrabel had his biggest playing days in New England, where he won three titles.Weve just gotten ourselves to the surface where theres a little bit of air, a little bit of water,Ž Vrabel says. Youre kind of taking a little bit of both in and you cant survive there for long. But you can survive there for a few minutes. And so we got to make the next decision to see if we can get our heads completely above water.ŽAtlanta (4-4) at Cleveland (2-6-1)Injuries seemed to ruin the Falcons season, yet here they are at .500 and with six games upcoming against teams currently owning losing records. Matt Ryan is having an outstanding year, even while overshadowed in the NFC South by Brees and Cam Newton.With 13 yards receiving Sunday, Julio Jones will reach 10,000 in his career and become the fastest player to reach that milestone (104 games).The Browns have dropped four straight, and are 0-1 under interim coach Gregg Williams. But their .786 winning percent-age (11-3) against the Falcons is the teams highest against any opponent. Los Angeles Chargers (6-2) at Oakland (1-7)Another guy not getting enough recognition for a superb passing season is Philip Rivers while Patrick Mahomes grabs the AFC West headlines. Play-ing the woeful Raiders shouldnt hurt Rivers resume: He has completed 75 of 100 passes for 994 yards, six TDs and no INTs in his past three outings vs. Oakland for a 126.0 rating.Plus, the Chargers have won five straight for their best record at the seasons midpoint since 2006.Meanwhile, the Raiders are such a mess that they have been outscored 55-3 over the past five quarters and are allowing a 113.9 passer rating, on pace for the worst in franchise history. Bu alo (2-6) at New York Jets (3-6)With all that record scor-ing throughout the league, this could be an 8-5 snoozer.Sam Darnold has regressed behind center for the Jets and now has a foot injury. But lets be fair: Darnold has very little help, especially with versatile RB Bilal Powell on IR. Last years starter, veteran QB Josh McCown, steps in.As for Buffalo, well, maybe getting rid of Tyrod Taylor wasnt such a wise move.MONDAY NIGHTNew York Giants (1-7) at San Francisco (2-7)This isnt likely to be as much of a sleep-inducer as Bills-Jets. At least a national TV audience gets to watch Saquon Barkley, the most dynamic rookie to hit New York since Odell Beckham Jr. „ and without all the baggage.San Francisco has its own intriguing story after rookie QB Nick Mullens tore up Bay Area rival Oakland last week. Mullens joined Hall of Famers Jim Kelly and Fran Tarkenton as the only players with at least 250 yards passing, three TDs and no INTs in his career debut.Here comes Who Dey vs. Who Dat. Say what?New Orleans Saints fans react after a game against the Los Angeles Rams last week in New Orleans. [AP PHOTO/BILL FEIG, FILE]

PAGE 17 | Sunday, November 11, 2018 B5 NO.1ALABAMA24, NO.16MISSISSIPPISTATE0MISSISSIPPIST. 0000„0 ALABAMA14703„24 FirstQuarter BAMA„D.Harris1run(Bulovaskick),10:40 BAMA„Jacobs1run(Bulovaskick),2:48 SecondQuarter BAMA„Jacobs14passfromTagovailoa (Bulovaskick),3:26 FourthQuarter BAMA„FGBulovas49,9:11 MSSTBAMA Firstdowns623 Rushes-yards30-4445-142 Passing125163 Comp-Att-Int11-20-017-27-1 ReturnYards327 Punts-Avg.8-36.755-38.4 Fumbles-Lost1-11-1 Penalties-Yards7-500-0 TimeofPossession26:0533:55 INDIVIDUALSTATISTICS RUSHING„MississippiSt.,Hill7-47, Ae.Williams7-28,(Team)2-(minus8), Fitzgerald14-(minus23).Alabama,Jacobs 20-97,D.Harris14-53,N.Harris3-16, Tagovailoa8-(minus24). PASSING„MississippiSt.,Fitzgerald11-200-125.Alabama,Tagovailoa14-21-1-164, M.Jones3-6-0-(minus1). RECEIVING„MississippiSt.,D.Thomas 2-25,O.Mitchell2-17,Ju.Johnson2-14, Ae.Williams1-23,F.Green1-12,S.Guidry 1-12,Hill1-11,D.Jones1-11.Alabama, Jeudy6-45,I.Smith5-70,Waddle3-26, Jacobs2-12,D.Smith1-10. MISSEDFIELDGOALS„MississippiSt., Christmann41.NO.4MICHIGAN42,RUTGERS7MICHIGAN714147„42 RUTGERS 7000„7 FirstQuarter MICH„Higdon1run(Nordinkick),:45 RUT„Pacheco80run(Davidoviczkick),:26 SecondQuarter MICH„Higdon1run(Nordinkick),:45 MICH„Collins36passfromPatterson (Nordinkick),5:07 ThirdQuarter MICH„O.Martin16passfromPatterson (Nordinkick),11:12 MICH„Collins10passfromPatterson (Nordinkick),:08 FourthQuarter MICH„Evans61run(Nordinkick),11:26 MICHRUT Firstdowns2411 Rushes-yards40-19333-193 Passing26059 Comp-Att-Int18-27-09-20-1 ReturnYards49121 Punts-Avg.3-41.335-25.66 Fumbles-Lost0-01-1 Penalties-Yards2-203-30 TimeofPossession33:3826:22 INDIVIDUALSTATISTICS RUSHING„Michigan,Evans6-75,Wilson 8-58,Higdon15-42,O.Martin1-11,Hewlett 1-5,Edwards2-4,B.Mason2-2,Bell2-2, Milton3-(minus6).Rutgers,Pacheco16-142, Blackshear11-41,Melton1-5,Hilliman4-4, Sitkowski1-1. PASSING„Michigan,Patterson18-27-0-260. Rutgers,Pacheco1-1-0-19,Sit kowski8-19-1-40. RECEIVING„Michigan,Peoples-Jones5-83, Collins3-56,Gentry3-42,O.Martin3-38,Evans 2-26,Bell2-15.Rutgers,Blackshear5-16, Rescigno1-19,S.Jones1-16,Vokolek1-5,Grif“nStewart1-3. MISSEDFIELDGOALS„None.NO.6OKLAHOMA48, OKLAHOMASTATE47OKLAHOMAST.1414712„47 OKLAHOMA142077„48 FirstQuarter OKL„Sermon1run(Seibertkick),13:16 OKS„J.Hill1run(Ammendolakick),11:59 OKL„Brooks1run(Seibertkick),9:06 OKS„T.Johnson31passfromCornelius (Ammendolakick),5:30 SecondQuarter OKL„FGSeibert21,13:37 OKS„Ty.Wallace49passfromCornelius (Ammendolakick),13:04 OKL„Brooks45run(Seibertkick),11:38 OKL„FGSeibert36,7:22 OKL„M.Brown51passfromKy.Murray (Seibertkick),1:25 OKS„Hubbard10run(Ammendolakick), :31 ThirdQuarter OKS„Hubbard2run(Ammendolakick), 7:32 OKL„Brooks5run(Seibertkick),:00 FourthQuarter OKS„Hubbard3run(kickfailed),12:20 OKL„Sermon1run(Seibertkick),13:16 OKS„Ty.Wallace24passfromCornelius (passfailed),1:03 OKSOKL Firstdowns3930 Rushes-yards33-13947-353 Passing501349 Comp-Att-Int34-53-021-30-0 ReturnYards21134 Punts-Avg.4-25.53-37.33 Fumbles-Lost1-10-0 Penalties-Yards5-318-70 TimeofPossession26:1133:49 INDIVIDUALSTATISTICS RUSHING„OklahomaSt.,Hubbard22-104, J.Hill5-35,L.Brown1-5,Cornelius5-(minus 5).Oklahoma,Brooks15-165,Sermon16124,Ky.Murray14-66,M.Brown1-0,(Team) 1-(minus2). PASSING„OklahomaSt.,Cornelius34-530-501.Oklahoma,Ky.Murray21-29-0-349, (Team)0-1-0-0. RECEIVING„OklahomaSt.,T.Johnson 11-128,Ty.Wallace10-220,Stoner5-70, Hubbard5-49,Wolf2-19,J.Woods1-15. Oklahoma,M.Brown8-142,Lamb3-52, Meier2-45,L.Morris2-33,Sermon2-33, Tease2-17,Basquine1-23,Brooks1-4. MISSEDFIELDGOALS„OklahomaSt., Ammendola41.NO.8WASHINGTONSTATE31, COLORADO7WASHINGTONST.010714„31 COLORADO 7000„7 FirstQuarter COL„McMillian3run(Franciskick),4:14 SecondQuarter WST„FGMazza39,13:37 WST„Borghi28passfromMinshew(Mazza kick),8:31 ThirdQuarter WST„R.Bell1passfromMinshew(Mazza kick),10:56 FourthQuarter WST„Minshew10run(Mazzakick),14:27 WST„J.Williams3run(Mazzakick),3:46 WSTCOL Firstdowns2612 Rushes-yards33-13116-75 Passing346222 Comp-Att-Int37-61-021-38-1 ReturnYards2246 Punts-Avg.4-42.758-35.37 Fumbles-Lost1-03-2 Penalties-Yards2-104-50 TimeofPossession41:4618:14 INDIVIDUALSTATISTICS RUSHING„WashingtonSt.,J.Williams1760,Borghi7-38,Minshew6-26,Harrington 2-4,Harris1-3,R.Bell0-0.Colorado, McMillian9-73,Shenault1-18,Haigler0-0, Noyer1-0,Stanley1-(minus1),Montez 4-(minus15). PASSING„WashingtonSt.,J.Williams 0-1-0-0,Minshew35-58-0-335,Gordon 2-2-0-11.Colorado,Montez20-35-0-199, Noyer1-3-1-23. RECEIVING„WashingtonSt.,Patmon8-103, C.Jackson5-53,J.Williams5-43,Borghi 3-34,Martin3-34,Calvin3-30,Harris3-19, Winston2-6,R.Bell2-3,Harrington1-8, Sweet1-8,Wilson1-5.Colorado,Shenault 10-102,Winfree4-59,Stanley3-19,Ento 2-29,Brown1-7,McMillian1-6. MISSEDFIELDGOALS„None.NO.9WESTVIRGINIA47,TCU10TCU3070„10 WESTVIRGINIA024167„47 FirstQuarter TCU„FGSong30,8:10 SecondQuarter WVU„FGStaley47,14:49 WVU„McKoy33run(Staleykick),5:09 WVU„Pettaway1run(Staleykick),3:42 WVU„Wesco32passfromGrier(Staley kick),1:39 ThirdQuarter WVU„safety,14:13 WVU„McKoy1run(Staleykick),13:12 TCU„Reagor28passfromM.Collins(Song kick),9:48 WVU„Jennings8passfromGrier(Staley kick),1:25 FourthQuarter WVU„D.Sills4passfromGrier(Staley kick),10:55 A„60,007. TCUWVU Firstdowns1226 Rushes-yards24-(-7)40-164 Passing229371 Comp-Att-Int22-37-026-41-1 ReturnYards3955 Punts-Avg.9-36.05-34.8 Fumbles-Lost7-22-1 Penalties-Yards2-152-15 TimeofPossession29:4230:18 INDIVIDUALSTATISTICS RUSHING„TCU,Anderson11-19,(Team) 1-(minus5),M.Collins11-(minus9),Barber 1-(minus12).WestVirginia,Pettaway1259,L.Brown13-53,McKoy10-40,Sink“eld 4-10,Grier1-2. PASSING„TCU,M.Collins22-37-0-229.West Virginia,Grier25-39-1-343,Allison1-2-0-28. RECEIVING„TCU,Reagor11-150,Barber 2-23,Olonilua2-19,Austin2-19,Demercado 2-6,Anderson1-6,Hunt1-6,De.Davis1-0. WestVirginia,D.Sills6-71,Wesco5-86, Jennings5-58,Simms3-69,Bush2-29, McKoy2-24,Haskins2-19,Pettaway1-15. MISSEDFIELDGOALS„None.NO.10OHIOSTATE26, NO.18MICHIGANSTATE6OHIOSTATE07217„26 MICHIGANSTATE0330„6 SecondQuarter OSU„P.Campbell1passfromHaskins (Haubeilkick),1:29 MSU„FGCoghlin44,:30 ThirdQuarter MSU„FGCoghlin38,5:35 OSU„safety,:42 FourthQuarter OSU„D.Jones0fumblereturn(Haubeil kick),14:03 OSU„FGHaubeil35,12:22 OSU„Weber2run(Haubeilkick),1:12 A„74,633. OSUMSU Firstdowns2112 Rushes-yards45-12018-54 Passing227220 Comp-Att-Int24-39-018-48-1 ReturnYards38 Punts-Avg.9-37.778-39.87 Fumbles-Lost0-03-1 Penalties-Yards4-307-46 TimeofPossession37:2922:31 INDIVIDUALSTATISTICS RUSHING„OhioState,Weber22-104, Dobbins14-28,P.Campbell2-9,Martell1-5, Haskins3-(minus11),(Team)3-(minus15). MichiganState,Lombardi3-49,Jefferson 2-4,Lewerke6-4,Heyward4-1,(Team) 3-(minus4). PASSING„OhioState,Haskins24-39-0-227. MichiganState,Lewerke11-28-1-128, C.White0-1-0-0,Lombardi7-19-0-92. RECEIVING„OhioState,P.Campbell6-42, Hill6-38,McLaurin5-63,Olave2-41,Berry 2-26,Farrell1-10,Dobbins1-9,Weber 1-(minus2).MichiganState,C.White8-115, StewartJr.4-42,Chambers3-30,Dotson 1-12,Sowards1-12,Heyward1-9. MISSEDFIELDGOALS„OhioState,Haubeil 44.MichiganState,Coghlin51.TENNESSEE24, NO.11KENTUCKY7KENTUCKY 0070„7 TENNESSEE31470„24 FirstQuarter TEN„FGCimaglia19,5:09 SecondQuarter TEN„Jordan3run(Cimagliakick),2:05 TEN„Callaway39passfromGuarantano (Cimagliakick),:00 ThirdQuarter TEN„Wood-Anderson2passfrom Guarantano(Cimagliakick),7:49 KEN„Conrad19passfromT.Wilson(Poore kick),1:56 KENTEN Firstdowns1916 Rushes-yards35-7740-210 Passing185197 Comp-Att-Int23-38-212-20-0 ReturnYards6025 Punts-Avg.7-43.427-36.28 Fumbles-Lost1-12-2 Penalties-Yards3-204-30 TimeofPossession29:5030:10 INDIVIDUALSTATISTICS RUSHING„Kentucky,Snell20-81,Rose 2-9,Bowden2-1,T.Wilson10-(minus6), (Team)1-(minus8).Tennessee,Chandler 16-86,Jordan15-63,Murphy1-59,Fils-Aime 2-5,London1-1,Guarantano3-0,(Team) 2-(minus4). PASSING„Kentucky,T.Wilson21-34-1-172, Hoak2-4-1-13.Tennessee,Guarantano 12-20-0-197. RECEIVING„Kentucky,Bowden6-58, Snell6-25,Richardson4-37,Bouvier3-18, Conrad2-39,Rose1-4,Epps1-4.Tennessee, Wood-Anderson4-18,Callaway2-56,Jordan 2-41,Murphy1-38,Palmer1-25,Jennings 1-11,Wolf1-8. MISSEDFIELDGOALS„Kentucky,Poore 51,Poore30.NO.12UCF35,NAVY24NAVY03714„24 UCF14777„35 FirstQuarter UCF„McCrae11run(M.Wrightkick),6:53 UCF„McGowan2run(M.Wrightkick),1:30 SecondQuarter UCF„Snelson34passfromMilton (M.Wrightkick),7:45 NAV„FGMoehring24,2:17 ThirdQuarter NAV„Abey5run(Moehringkick),8:45 UCF„Milton1run(M.Wrightkick),5:38 FourthQuarter NAV„Martin14run(Moehringkick),14:57 UCF„Snelson12passfromMilton (M.Wrightkick),11:28 NAV„Abey8run(Moehringkick),3:34 A„44,738. NAVUCF Firstdowns2028 Rushes-yards63-37452-297 Passing0200 Comp-Att-Int0-2-017-21-0 ReturnYards053 Punts-Avg.2-50.02-38.0 Fumbles-Lost1-12-1 Penalties-Yards4-303-25 TimeofPossession35:4124:19 INDIVIDUALSTATISTICS RUSHING„Navy,Abey26-85,T.Walker 7-82,Perry9-69,Gargiulo9-54,Martin 4-51,C.Williams4-28,Maloy3-6,(Team) 1-(minus1).UCF,McCrae17-101,Killins1483,Milton7-62,O.Anderson7-38,McGowan 6-16,(Team)1-(minus3). PASSING„Navy,Abey0-2-0-0.UCF,Milton 17-21-0-200. RECEIVING„Navy,.UCF,Snelson5-72, Nixon4-44,Mar.Williams2-35,O.Anderson 2-21,G.Davis2-15,McCrae1-10,Killins1-3. MISSEDFIELDGOALS„None.NO.15FLORIDA35, SOUTHCAROLINA31SOUTHCAROLINA147100„31 FLORIDA014714„35 FirstQuarter SC„August2passfromBentley(White kick),9:17 SC„Markway19passfromBentley(White kick),4:51 SecondQuarter FLA„Perine2run(McPhersonkick),13:46 FLA„Franks10run(McPhersonkick),8:58 SC„Bentley1run(Whitekick),4:21 ThirdQuarter SC„FGWhite34,9:19 SC„Dowdle4run(Whitekick),4:43 FLA„Toney18passfromFranks (McPhersonkick),:56 FourthQuarter FLA„Perine23run(McPhersonkick),11:03 FLA„Franks1run(McPhersonkick),4:09 A„82,696. SCFLA Firstdowns1834 Rushes-yards36-14762-367 Passing239161 Comp-Att-Int18-28-115-21-0 ReturnYards78-4 Punts-Avg.4-44.53-46.0 Fumbles-Lost0-03-1 Penalties-Yards7-417-55 TimeofPossession24:2035:40 INDIVIDUALSTATISTICS RUSHING„SouthCarolina,Turner12-81, Denson14-49,Dowdle2-8,Bentley6-8, Samuel1-3,(Team)1-(minus2).Florida, Scarlett18-159,Perine16-107,Toney 4-51,Franks16-36,Pierce5-19,(Team) 3-(minus5). PASSING„SouthCarolina,Bentley18-28-1239.Florida,Franks15-21-0-161. RECEIVING„SouthCarolina,Samuel4-120, Bry.Edwards3-34,S.Smith2-24,August 2-14,Crosby2-11,Vann2-10,Markway 1-19,Turner1-4,Dawkins1-3.Florida, Hammond5-35,Toney2-33,Grimes2-24, Cleveland1-19,Lewis1-14,V.Jefferson 1-14,Gamble1-11,Krull1-10,Scarlett1-1. MISSEDFIELDGOALS„Florida,McPherson 41.NO.20PENNSTATE22, WISCONSIN10WISCONSIN 7030„10 PENNSTATE1 0633„22 FirstQuarter WIS„J.Taylor71run(Gaglianonekick), 11:04 PSU„Thompkins14passfromMcSorley (Pinegarkick),7:41 PSU„FGPinegar49,1:53 SecondQuarter PSU„Sanders1run(kickfailed),8:09 ThirdQuarter WIS„FGGaglianone28,9:45 PSU„FGPinegar42,4:07 FourthQuarter PSU„FGPinegar23,7:23 A„105,396. WISPSU Firstdowns1223 Rushes-yards37-20947-183 Passing60160 Comp-Att-Int9-20-219-25-0 ReturnYards7414 Punts-Avg.5-38.03-36.33 Fumbles-Lost2-22-1 Penalties-Yards6-503-22 TimeofPossession26:0133:59 INDIVIDUALSTATISTICS RUSHING„Wisconsin,J.Taylor20-185,Deal 3-42,Groshek5-25,Davis1-0,Pryor1-0, Coan7-(minus43).PennState,Sanders 23-159,Stevens7-25,McSorley11-9, Hamler1-1,Thomas1-1,Slade2-1,(Team) 2-(minus13). PASSING„Wisconsin,Coan9-20-2-60.Penn State,McSorley19-25-0-160. RECEIVING„Wisconsin,Davis2-24, Ferguson2-18,Pryor2-12,Groshek2-3, Penniston1-3.PennState,Hamler5-35, Thompkins5-31,Freiermuth3-34,Dotson 2-39,Sanders2-9,Sullivan-Brown1-9, Shorter1-3. MISSEDFIELDGOALS„PennState,Pinegar 44,Pinegar45.NORTHWESTERN14, NO.21IOWA10NORTHWESTERN 0077„14 IOWA0370„10 SecondQuarter IOW„FGRecinos46,:56 ThirdQuarter NW„Bowser34run(Collinskick),9:19 IOW„Smith-Marsette28passfromStanley (Recinoskick),4:27 FourthQuarter NW„Skowronek32passfromThorson (Collinskick),9:27 NWIOW Firstdowns1916 Rushes-yards46-18422-64 Passing122269 Comp-Att-Int15-30-227-41-0 ReturnYards3599 Punts-Avg.7-40.577-28.42 Fumbles-Lost0-02-2 Penalties-Yards5-403-35 TimeofPossession31:0628:54 INDIVIDUALSTATISTICS RUSHING„Northwestern,Bowser31-165, Hanaoka2-18,Vault3-7,Thorson5-1,Lees 2-0,(Team)3-(minus7).Iowa,Sargent 10-27, T.Young 3-14,Kelly-Martin3-9, Smith-Marsette1-8,Stanley3-6,Kelly1-1, Tracy1-(minus1). PASSING„Northwestern,Thorson15-30-2122.Iowa,Stanley27-41-0-269. RECEIVING„Northwestern,C.Green5-30, Skowronek3-45,Bowser3-33,ChiaokhiaoBowman1-8,Pugh1-4,Lees1-2,Hanaoka 1-0.Iowa,Easley8-53,Hockenson7-89, Smith-Marsette4-90,Sargent3-19,KellyMartin3-12, T.Young 1-6,Fant1-0. MISSEDFIELDGOALS„Northwestern, Collins38.Iowa,Recinos38.NO.22IOWASTATE28,BAYLOR14BAYLOR0077„14 IOWAST.710110„28 FirstQuarter ISU„D.Jones11passfromPurdy(Assalley kick),1:47 SecondQuarter ISU„Purdy2run(Assalleykick),9:34 ISU„FGAssalley34,:05 ThirdQuarter ISU„FGAssalley37,9:38 BAY„Mims6passfromBrewer(C.Martin kick),1:56 ISU„Lang8run(PurdypassfromD.Jones), :25 FourthQuarter BAY„Stricklin7passfromBrewer (C.Martinkick),12:25 BAYISU Firstdowns2521 Rushes-yards32-14632-125 Passing359230 Comp-Att-Int29-48-018-25-0 ReturnYards9684 Punts-Avg.2-21.53-40.66 Fumbles-Lost0-01-0 Penalties-Yards7-704-30 TimeofPossession34:5925:01 INDIVIDUALSTATISTICS RUSHING„Baylor,Brewer12-72,J.Hurd 8-46,Hasty6-15,Lovett4-9,Ebner2-4.Iowa St.,Purdy12-56,Montgomery11-53,Lang 4-18,Nwangwu1-1,Croney2-(minus1), (Team)2-(minus2). PASSING„Baylor,Brewer26-36-0-288, McClendon3-12-0-71.IowaSt.,Purdy1823-0-230,(Team)0-2-0-0. RECEIVING„Baylor,J.Hurd5-81,Stricklin 5-67,Mims5-43,Ebner3-38,M.Jones3-23, Hasty3-21,Platt2-66,Thornton2-20, Fleeks1-0.IowaSt.,D.Jones4-39,Eaton 3-61,Kolar3-44,Montgomery3-25,Butler 3-25,Croney1-25,Jo.Johnson1-11. MISSEDFIELDGOALS„Baylor,C.Martin31, C.Martin29.SUMMARIESAROUNDTHE TOP25 ALOOKATSATURDAYSACTIONAMONGTHENATIONSTOPTEAMS | THEASSOCIATEDPRESS TOPPERFORMERSPASSING € JordanTaamu, Mississippi: Completed 22of35passesfor373 yardsandatouchdown againstTexasA&M. €DanielJones,Duke: Completed31of54 passesfor361yards andthreetouchdowns againstNorthCarolina. € WillGrier,West Virginia: Completed 25of39passesfor343 yardsandthreeTDsin thewinoverTCU. RUSHING €TrayveonWilliams, TexasA&M: Had31 carriesfor228yards andatouchdowninthe winoverOleMiss. €AnthonyMcFarland, Maryland: Had29carriesfor210yardsinthe losstoIndiana. €AJBush,Jr.,Illinois: Thequarterbackran25 timesfor187yardsand threetouchdownsin thelosstoNebraska. €JonathanTaylor, Wisconsin: Ranfor185 yardsandatouchdown inthelosstoPenn State. RECEIVING €JalenReagor,TCU: Caught11passes for150yardsanda touchdownintheloss toWestVirginia. €WesleyFields,GeorgiaSouthern: Had“ve catchesfor138yards againstTroy. €StanleyMorgan,Jr., Nebraska: Caught eightpassesfor131 yardsandtwotouchdownsinthewinover Illinois.NOTESInjuredfalconmascot expectedtorecoverAnAirForcefalcon namedAurorais expectedtomakeafull recoveryfrominjuries shesufferedatWest Pointduringaprank beforetheannualfootballgamebetweenthe serviceacademies. The22-year-oldbird remainsonantibiotics anddidntattendAir Forceshomegame againstNewMexicoon Saturday,accordingto theschool.Theanticipationisshewillbein attendanceonNov.22 whentheFalconshost ColoradoState. Armyof“cialsatWest Pointapologizedfor theinjuriesthefalcon sufferedlastweekend andpromisedafull investigation.IowaState,Baylor players“ght,getejectedIowaStatestarDavid Montgomeryand BaylorlinebackerGreg Robertswereejected afterthrowingpunches ateachotherinthe thirdquarterSaturday. TheCyclonesand Bearsnearlycameto blowswhenaprevious playendedupspilling overontoIowaStates bench.Thebadblood hungaround,andthe teamsnearlystageda full-onbrawlduringa wildincidentthatsaw RobertsslapMont gomeryonthehelmet, promptingMontgomerytoswingback.TheAssociatedPress AnothershutoutMississippiStatereceiverOsirusMitchell(87)istackledbyAlabamadefensivebackPatrickSurtainII,left,andlinebackerMackWilsonduring SaturdaysgameinTuscaloosa,Ala.Thetop-rankedCrimsonTidewon24-0,theirsecondshutoutinarow.[BUTCHDILL/THEASSOCIATEDPRESS]


B6 Sunday, November 11, 2018 | DailyCommercial.comFlorida quarterback Feleipe Franks (13) shushes the crowd after scoring a touchdown against South Carolina on Saturday in Gainesville. [LAUREN BACHO/GATEHOUSE MEDIA] Nikolas Gibson was 58th (17:54.2) and his 46 points didnt count for MDCA, with only the top five finishers counting toward the final score. But if Gibsons score had been counted instead of Gabe Curtis, the Bulldogs would have still finished 40 points ahead of Oak Hall.Weve got six really good runners,Ž White said. A lot of times people arent super-edu-cated about the scoring in cross country. But it takes a complete team to win a championship and thats what weve got.ŽWhite huddled with his team before the start of the race, an emotional moment as three seniors „ Gabe Curtis, Prium and DeLeon „ were about to compete in their final high school meet together.I told them to run with clear eyes and full hearts for each other,Ž White said. The emphasis was on doing one final thing together and doing it to the best of their ability. These six guys are all very different, but they are as close as I can imagine any group getting. They are a brotherhood.ŽGabe Curtis, who was battling an illness, led the way for the Bulldogs one final time and won the race by more than six seconds over runner-up Jonathan Pitchford of Marathon.We have never thought of ourselves as just 1A, we thought of ourselves as the best runners in the state and that has proven to be true,Ž said Gabe Curtis, who announced his com-mitment to Florida State after winning the race.These guys are so spe-cial to me, theyve been a godsend. My freshman year, coach White was the golf coach and these guys werent on the cross country team. Now weve ended up being a powerhouse.ŽOther area teams and runners had success at the state championships on Saturday.Montverde Academy placed third in the Class 2A meet, led by a fourth-place finish from Lily Henne (18:22.1) and a ninth-place finish by Kendyl Cardwell (18:46.6). Ryleigh Sperry (19:07.7) was 19th for Montverde and teammate Brianna Hiers was 39th (19:51.1). Rounding out the scoring runners for Montverde was Fernanda Uruchurtu Terrazas in 64th in a time of 20:33.0.Rebecca Clark of The Villages placed second overall in 2A with a time 17:39.8, finishing 13 sec-onds behind winner Tsion Yared of Pine Crest. The Villages finished 15th overall as a team.The Tavares girls were led by Chablis Shreffler with a 49th-place finish and Savannah Schwab in 51st. Adriana Montalvo was 72nd (20:45.9) and Kaycie Whitaker was 149th in 23:20.9.Leesburg had a couple of strong performances in 3A, with Kareena Gladis taking 32nd place in the girls Class 3A race in a time of 19:46.7 and William Troupe finishing 47th in the boys race in 16:51.2.South Lakes Alexander Croy was 55th in the 3A race in 17:00.5.In Class 4A, Lake Min-neolas Cadi Rowe was 19th (19:08.2).MDCAs girls team was led by a 42nd-place finish from Brianna Hall (20:39.3) in Class 1A. MDCAFrom Page B1Coach Dan Mullen said he didnt hesitate to go for it even though a short field goal would have tied the game. The Gators overcame a 17-point def-icit in the second half to prevent former Florida coach and current South Carolina coach Will Mus-champ from getting a win in his second trip back to Gainesville.C.J. Henderson sealed the victory when he inter-cepted Jake Bentleys third-down pass on the ensuing drive. Muschamp has dropped eighth of his last 10 games in the Swamp.Its a hard, tough loss,Ž said Muschamp, who is 0-2 against his former team in Gainesville. We had our opportunities. Give Florida credit. They made plays they had to at the end. ... When you go on the road in our league and have the opportunities in front of us, to lose the game, its gut-wrenching.ŽFranks completed 15 of 21 passes for 161 yards and a touchdown. He also ran for 36 yards and two scores a week after get-ting benched for the third time in two seasons.Mullen opened up the quarterback competition during the week, but backup Kyle Trask broke a foot in practice Wednes-day and is out for the remainder of the regular season. That left Franks as Mullens only viable option against the Game-cocks (5-4, 4-4).Still, the home crowd turned on Franks quickly Saturday by booing him after consecutive plays on the first series in which he fumbled and badly over-threw a receiver. Franks responded after his first TD run.Hes an emotional kid,Ž Mullen said. I told him hes going to get booed. ... I also told him dont worry about anything thats not going to help us win the football game. Score a touchdown and get off the sidelines so we can coach you.ŽSouth Carolina (5-4, 4-4) scored touchdowns on its first two possessions and looked like it would roll on the road „ much like Missouri did last week. Jake Bentley had TD passes to end both drives, but did little down the stretch.But Franks and the Gators responded.The Gators ended up with 367 yards rushing. Jordan Scarlett had 159 yards on the ground. Lamical Perine added 107 yards and two scores. Dynamic receiver Kadar-ius Toney chipped in 51 yards on four carries. UFFrom Page B1What makes this even more special for me is that this is the first team Ive had here who are all my recruits.ŽThe Lakehawks „ the tournaments 11th seed „ will begin play at 9 a.m. Thursday with a first-round match against sixth-seeded Lincoln Land Community from Springfield, Illinois, a seasoned team making its fifth appearance at nationals.But LSSC is on a roll, riding a three-match winning streak, the ultimate prize nearly within sight.Despite that, Phelps said her team hasnt looked that far into the future. Not yet, anyway. Our strategy is to take things one match at a time,Ž Phelps said.(Assistant coach Nate Camnitz and I) have looked ahead a little bit to see what our road to the finals might look like, but weve only talked about Lincoln Land with the girls. Every team we play at this point in the season is good. We know that, so were focusing on taking care of ourselves and making sure well be ready to go when its time to play. Were trying to keep everyone motivated, which hasnt been a problem, and focused on the task at hand by getting them on the court every day and ensuring they stay on top of their school work and get plenty of rest.If we can do that, I feel good about our chances.ŽThe tournament is a double-elimination format with championship and a consolation brackets. A first-round win ensures a team of finishing no worse than eighth-place.Phelps isnt sure if her players are aware of what theyve accomplished this season, especially with the whirlwind week since winning regionals. They head into nationals with a 15-12 record and are guaranteed of finish-ing with a winning slate for the first time since 2003, when Steve Benson led the Lakehawks „ then known as the Lakers „ to a 22-11 mark.One of the Lakehawks sophomore leaders, how-ever, insists the team realizes what theyve done so far.And the work still ahead of them.I knew all along this was the team that could go to nationals,Ž said out-side hitter Emma Gray. Im just really happy that we pulled through and get to go. We were talking (Wednesday) and were like Oh my gosh were leaving next week. Were all so excited. But we also know we will have to play our best if we expect to win there.ŽGray has been one of the Lakehawks money players all season. The former First Academy of Leesburg standout led the team with 24 service aces and four points per set, and her 279 kills was second to freshman out-side hitter Talyn Allard.In the Lakehawks win against Pasco-Hernando, Gray notched a double-double with 27 kills and 18 digs and was named to the Region 8 All-Tournament team, along with team-mate Gabriela Hernandez. LSSC went 2-0 at region-als and Gray had 41 kills, 29 digs and two service aces while accounting for 43.5 points.Her work at regionals earned Gray the NJCAA Division II Offensive Player of the Week, making her the first LSSC ever to receive the national honor.This is such a great team,Ž Gray said. Were all really super close as teammates and friends. It really helps when youre out there playing with your best friends. We feed off each others energy and its motivating to get out there and see each other succeed.ŽThe teams success on the big stage could even pay dividends beyond the volleyball court.I hope their success will provide some motiva-tion for our other teams, as well,Ž said Athletic Director Mike Matulia. Everyone is pulling for the volleyball team. Our baseball and softball players were on campus to welcome the volley-ball team back when they returned after regionals and some of the baseball players went to New Port Richey to support them. This is a really big deal for our schoolŽIt has already garnered national exposure.Amanda is already getting emails from other schools around the coun-try, inviting us to play in their tournaments next season,Ž Matulia said. That should certainly help when it comes to recruiting.ŽPhelps said next season can wait until the Lakehawks finish with this season. The teams sole concern is playing well in Charleston and accom-plishing what many likely felt in August would be nearly impossible.Winning a national championship.Thats the ultimate goal,Ž said Phelps. Well play hard every match. A lot of things have to happen and a lot of boxes have to get checked off over the course of a season for a team to get here.Hopefully, we can check off a few more boxes before were finished.Ž LSSCFrom Page B1 The Lake-Sumter State College volleyball team celebrates winning the Region 8 championship last week in New Port Richey. [SUBMITTED] HARVICKFrom Page B1He arrived in Phoenix without his crew chief and car chief, both suspended for the final two races of the season. The berth hed earned into the final four by winning last week at Texas had been stripped away as punishment by NASCAR. His team has been branded a cheat. The situation is less than ideal, and Harvick is disinterested in discussing the penalty or the plight of his race team. Hes instead letting his performance speak for itself. He went out and won the pole Then he was fastest in both of Saturdays practices. Its quite clear Harvick came to Arizona with every intention of rolling over the competition on his way to Homestead. The penalty is old news to him and hes not looking back. I show up and do the best that I can,Ž Harvick said. The best thing that shows up are results on the race track. I drive and try to do the best that I can and we go from there.ŽHes one of seven driv-ers racing Sunday for three remaining spots in the finale. Only Joey Logano is locked in „ and it is no coincidence hes the most relaxed playoff driver right now „ and all three of Harvicks teammates are vying for slots. The penalty issued Wednesday against Harvick not only cost him his auto-matic berth to Homestead but the points deduction left him only three points above the cutline. Lurking right behind him is teammate Kurt Busch, who recognized the opportunity Harvicks penalty opened for the last driver to win the Cup title in a Ford. This week with the penalty, its like we won two stages without even firing up the engine on our car,Ž said Busch, champion in 2004 in the first year of NASCARs playoff system. Now were equal and the job now is to get stage one, stage two and to see how things pan out for the end of the race. We know our job is going to be tough, but we just have to go after it.ŽWhile Harvick was laying the groundwork for a rout on Sunday, his competition was preparing for an intense push for those final three berths. Among the drivers who havent qualified for Homestead are Kyle Busch and reigning series champion Martin Truex Jr., who stood by his car and watched as it took his team four tries to pass pre-qualifying inspection. Kyle Busch, Truex and Harvick were NASCARs so-called Big Three this year as they dominated the regular season yet none are guar-anteed to race for the title.

PAGE 19 | Sunday, November 11, 2018 B7 TRAVEL BySteveStephensMoreContentNowTostopornottostop „thatisthequestion whenapproachingthe smallrailroadingtownof Hamlet,NorthCarolina. Ichosewiselyand passedafewwell-spent hoursinthequainttown, incorporatedin1897at theintersectionoftwo railroadtracksandlater theheadquartersforthe SeaboardAirLineRailroad. Hamletwasknown astheHuboftheSeab oardŽintheearly20th centurybecauseofthe morethan30passenger trainsthatpassedthrough eachday.Thetownwas muchlikeanairlinehubof today„passengerscould transfertotrainsheaded indifferentdirections. Onedelightfulmemento ofthatheydayisthe magnificenttrainstation builtin1900thatnow servesasatownmuseum. Itremainsaworking trainstation,shelteringpassengersawaiting thetwodailyAmtrak trainsthatstopintown. Thestation,although stillnexttothetracks,was moved250feetfromits originallocationin2004 whenthecitybought theoldbuildingfrom CSXTransportation. Ithasbeenmeticulously restoredandisprobably oneofthefineststations stillservingpassengers intheUnitedStates.Its aQueenAnneVictorian gem,ahugeL-shaped, two-storystructurewith roofsoverhangingalong porchandasweetturret atthecenter.Thestationissaidtobethemost photographedtrainstationintheEast.Whether ornotthatstrue,it certainlyisabeauty. Themuseum,onthe secondfloor,features artifactsfromHamlets railroadandotheraspects ofthetownshistory.Visitorswillalsofindamodel trainlayoutinthestations basement,representingHamletasitlooked in1952whenmanyofthe trainswerestillrunning. Adisplayrailroadengine andcaboosesitontheir ownnearthestation. Thetownvisitorcenter,nexttothestation, exhibitsmoreHamlet history,includinginformationaboutanother famousTraneŽ:Hamlet nativeJohnColtrane, thelegendaryjazzsaxophonistandcomposer. Visitorscanalsocheck outtheTornadoBuilding,Žnamedforthefirst traintocomethrough Raleigh,NorthCarolina, in1840.Thebuilding, justacrossthestreetfrom thevisitorcenter,houses antiquevehicles,includingtherebuiltTornado.Ž Asitturnsout,findingoneselfinHamletwithafewhoursto spendisaconsummation devoutlytobewished. Formoreinformation aboutHamlet, SteveStephensisthe Columbus(Ohio)Dispatch travelwriter.Emailhim atsstephens@dispatch. comorfollowhimonTwitterat@SteveStephens. Trains,ColtraneandmoreinthisHamlet ByCharlenePetersMoreContentNow T hemorningsunsrays dancedontheCharles Riverandontheoarsof theHarvardUniversity crewteamasIapproachedCambridgeafterared-eyeflightto Massachusetts.Jet-laggedand hungry,Ipausedtotakeinthis visageofserenitybeforechecking intoTheCharlesHotel,located ablockfromtheriver,inthe epicenterofHarvardSquare. HarvardUniversityandnearby MITareyear-roundmagnets forvisitingdignitaries,CEOs andtheworldsintelligentsia. Thus,thebarhereissethigh forappropriatelyexaltedlodging,andTheCharlesHotel hashaditcoveredsince1985. WorldleadersincludingBarack ObamaandMikhailGorbachev, Nobellaureatesandeventhe DalaiLamahavestayedhere. Myfirstorderofbusiness:a heartyNewEnglandbreakfastat HenriettasTable,anairydiningroomthatsprawlsaroundthe hotelspatio.ChefPeterDavis EggsBenedictwasamarvelof perfectlypoachedeggs,local asparagusandHarringtonham, stackedonasliceofAnadama bread(anoldNewEnglandstaple madewithwheatflour,cornmeal andmolasses)withasmoothHollandaisesauce.WhileIwastuckingin,thepresidentofIceland wasatthefrontdeskcheckingin. IfHarvardSquareisadistinctuniversewithinthecityof Cambridge,thenCharlesSquare isasmallbutdistinctuniverse withinHarvardSquare.The CharlesSquarecomplexincludes TheCharlesHotel,luxurycondominiumsnextdoor,afitness clubandspa,adaycare,attractivepublicspacesthathouse asummerfarmersmarketand awinterskatingrink,anda branchofLegalSeaFoods. Justafewstepsfromthe hotelliesthebustleofHarvard Square„amulti-blockbounty ofboutiques,bookstoresand barsaswellasnumerousbuildingsandmuseumsownedbythe universitythatareaccessible andofinteresttoall.IdiscoveredastorecalledFollowthe Honey,andacuteshopdevoted toallthingsCuriousGeorge. AdayinHarvardSquareis exhilaratingbutexhausting; itwassoontimefordinner. Thepremierrestaurant withinTheCharlesHotelis Benedetto.Atthehelm,Chef MichaelPagliarini,anativeof Umbria,Italy,wasexcitedto name-dropsomenotablerecent dinnerguests,includingSen. ElizabethWarren,Supreme CourtJusticeElenaKagan,PBSs HenryLewisGatesandformer SecretaryofStateJohnKerry, whosepreferreddishisPasta Vongole(linguiniwithlocal clamsandgarlickywhitewine sauce).Ibeganwithanappetizer ofhouse-madericottacheese oncrostini,andtastedthrough muchofthemenuwithagroupof friends.Itwastheperfectendingtoalong,butperfectday. CharlenePetersisapassionateexplorerofindigenousdishes throughouttheworld.Shecanbe depotinHamlet,N.C.[STEVESTEPHENS/COLUMBUSDISPATCH] RicottaCrostiniwithSicilianPistachios,LemonZest &FreshMint€8oz.freshcoworsheeps milkricotta €cupSicilianpistachios €2tablespoonspistachiooilor extravirginoliveoil €teaspoonlemonzest €6-8freshmintleaves,roughly torn €Seasalttotaste €Freshlymilledblackpepper €WholewheatPullmanloaf, slicedonthediagonaland lightlytoasted Lightlytoastthenchopthe nuts,thentosswiththeoil, zestandmintleaves.Placea dollopofricottaonthetoast andtopwiththepistachio mixtureandfreshgroundblack pepper. Makesabout10-12smallbites.„CourtesyChefMichael Pagliarini,Benedetto atTheCharlesHotelRicottaCrostiniwithSicilianpistachios,lemonzestandfreshmint atBenedettoRestaurantinsideTheCharlesHotel,Cambridge, Massachusetts.[CHARLENEPETERS] ArowingcrewpracticesalongtheCharlesRiverwithHarvardUniversitydormitoriesinthebackground.[SLATOUR] BesquareCharlesSquare istheheartof HarvardSquare inCambridge TASTEOFTRAVEL


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LIC#CCC042879 #CCC1330633D2472SD Re-roofs/RepairsShingles/Metal/FlatLic. #CCC1329936Covenant Roo“ng and Construction, Inc.#1 IN ROOFINGFREE ROOF ESTIMATES352-314-3625 Screens by SchultzQuality ScreenService & RepairChris 352-455-6531 D2444SD J.C.C.Bobcat&TreeSvc.Inc.LandClearing/Excavating FillDirt/Clay Hauling/DebrisRemoval StumpGrinding Demolition/Grading/Driveways OwnerOperator352-455-7608D2434SD Land Clearing Services Landscaping & Tree Service, LLC AB Lawn Care Palm & Tree Trimming Installation / Removal Mulching Rocks Sod Pavers Licensed & InsuredArmando Santamaria, Owner 352-587-1323 COMMERCIAL-RESIDENTIAL €AssortedRock&Stone €PaverInstallation/Repair €PalmandTreeInstallation €DecorativeWalls €RetainingWalls €CurbingandMulching €SoddingandIrrigation €SeasonedFirewood €FullLandscapingNeedsFULLGARDENCENTERFreeEstimates,SeniorDiscounts2402SouthSt.,Leesburg352-516-6936TEDBYRNE OwnerLic/InsD2420SD A-1 UNITED SERVICES 352-460-3763CALL FOR FREE ESTIMATESOne Call Does It AllŽLICENSEDINSUREDINT. / EXT. 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FREE ESTIMATES TONY THE TREE TRIMMER 2402SouthSt.,Leesburg352-516-6936Senior Discounts TreeRemoval,Trimming,CanopyReduction, CraneService,StumpGrinding, SeasonedFirewood-COMPLETEGARDENCENTERD2460SD STUMP GRINDING SPECIALISTSTUMP GRINDING THATS ALL WE DO!352-551-4222 J.C.C.Bobcat&TreeSvc.Inc.Residential/Commercial Trimming/Removal Palms/Hedges/StumpGrinding Debrisremoval/Hauling FillDirt/Clay/Grading/Driveways Lic/Ins€InsuranceWork€24Hrs.352-455-7608 D2463SD Upholstery Services D2470SD Window Services GEORGE WATKINS 352-587-2735Window ReplacementLanai Enclosures Acrylic WindowsCRC# 1330701 BLIND REPAIRSNo Cost...If We Cant Fix It!352-217-7556exceptionsblinds.comTo have your Professional Service listed here, please contact the Classi“ed Department at (352) 314-3278. 352-396-6238DAMIAN You've Tried The Rest...Now Go With The Best! RESIDENTIAL & COMMERCIALPERFECT CLEANING Cleaning Services CONCRETE 352.602.8077 Concrete For Less8x10 Slab $800 10x48 Slab $2600No UPFRONT Costs!Blocking/ Ref./Lic./Ins.Lic #113336Phillip 352-504-8372Includes Concrete & Labor D2424SD AllConcreteServices CrackRepair€FreeEstimatesServingLakeCounty30YearsBonded,Insured,Lic#11066CallBobat352.223.7935 Concrete Services CCC1330633D2453SD Construction Services Door & Lock Services D2451SD BRIAN DEGAGLIA CONSTRUCTION SERVICESIncludes: Forming, Pouring, Stripping, Cutting, & Materials. Does Not include stripping of sod or roots, removing of concrete, pumping or hauling of debris. 352-267-5723 CRC 1326327 Only Mobile/ Manufactured Home All Florida Weatherproong & Construction, Inc.FREE VIDEO ROOF INSPECTIONS1-877.572.1019 GREEN ACRES MOWINGWe mow or bushhog acreage of any amount in all of Central & South Lake County REASONABLE PRICES!352-360-5445 352-348-3355 Commercial Cleaning Residential Cleaning Buf“ng/ Stripping Floors Advance coatings.incRepaint specialist~interior-exterior ~cabinet resurfacing ~pool decks/stains ~drivewaysMark Mccormickphone 352 255 0145licensed & insured RE-TILESpecializing in Total Bath & Kitchen Remodeling Serving Central Florida for over 30 years 352-391-5553 Bath & Kitchen Services Tile Service RE-TILESpecializing in Total Bath & Kitchen Remodeling Serving Central Florida for over 30 years 352-391-5553 Screens Ripped? Call 352-504-0479SCREEN GENIEOne panel or complete screen enclosure. Lanais, Entryways, o job too small.We now do Vinyl Windows! I hope they call Screen Genie Enclosure Screening GoodwinsSprinkler RepairsThats all we do! State Certi“ed (SCC131152004) 30 years exp valves, timers, heads, broken pipes, leaks & tuneups (352) 787-9001 Landscaping Services Roo“ng Services Tree Services LAWN PRO LAWN SERVICE352-978-6014Reliable Service with Quality Results! FREE ESTIMATES LAWN PRO LAWN SERVICE352-978-6014Reliable Service with Quality Results! FREE ESTIMATES LAWN PRO LAWN SERVICE352-978-6014Reliable Service with Quality Results! FREE ESTIMATES 352.321.7432


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. | Sunday, November 11, 2018 B9 UNTHEMEDBY PATRICK BERRY / EDITED BY WILL SHORTZNo. 1104RELEASE DATE: 11/11/2018 ACROSS1 Goes to grab a bite, say14 What a crop top exposes21 Anything else, or can I go?Ž22 1984Ž superstate that includes America23 Early reel-to-reel devices24 Expired IDs?25 Marriage Italian-StyleŽ star26 Give mouth-to-mouth to?27 Donny who won Dancing With the StarsŽ29 Construction on Broadway30 Speak sharply31 Stockpot addition32 Stickers forming a patch33 Keep it under your hat!34 Petulant expression35 Leaves mystified36 Soda brand with more than 90 flavors37 Ancestry41 Picks up42 Tommy or Jimmy of jazz43 As a whole44 Two for one?45 Case workers?46 Golfing hazards47 ____ pasta (farfalle)48 2018s debate over Yanny or Laurel,Ž e.g.49 Joey Potters portrayer on Dawsons CreekŽ51 Travel on-line?55 Receptive to new ideas56 Party of 13?58 Home arena of the Bruins and Celtics59 Painters roll60 Overflow61 Trunk fastener?62 Lets out63 Ringo Starrs real first name67 Palate cleanser in a multicourse meal68 Reptiles that can walk on ceilings69 Casanovas intrigues70 Ran into in court?71 Wigs out72 On the take73 ____ the Great (ninthcentury English king)74 Cereal ingredient75 Places to crash on road trips76 Very77 Purely academic78 Strikers replacement82 Copa Amrica cheer83 Century in American politics84 Brewery sights85 In the ballpark86 Old It cleans your breath while it cleans your teethŽ sloganeer88 Awfully large91 Takes to the sky92 Paprika lookalike93 Forerunners of combines94 You cant go back on them DOWN1 Cries loudly2 Greek hero killed by a giant scorpion3 Who once said, You wouldnt have won if wed beaten youŽ4 Win every prize in5 Green housewarming gift6 Wordsworth wrote one on immortality7 Crank up the amp to 11 and go wild8 Name, as a successor9 Essentially10 Many faculty members, in brief11 Stan who co-created Spider-Man12 Presented perfectly13 Courtroom periods14 Travels by car15 Touchscreen array16 Document kept in a safe17 Untrustworthy sort18 Sort of19 Shiny beetle disliked by fruit growers20 You should avoid feeding on them28 Food & Wine and Field & Stream31 Rock musician with a knighthood32 Deadbeat student at TVs Highland High33 The Lady Is a TrampŽ lyricist34 Stephen King novel with a misspelling in the title35 Like some tires36 Shade in the woods37 Steve who co-created Spider-Man38 Absorbed39 Express40 Muddling through41 Wearers of white hats42 Sphere44 Game featured in 2006s Casino RoyaleŽ45 Department of Buildings issuance47 Became inseparable48 Selling point?50 Companies that need help51 Didnt bid52 Ancient Mexicas, e.g.53 Sister of Tiffany54 It may be open for business56 Unkind, as criticism57 German-Swiss author who won the 1946 Nobel in Literature59 Safer of 60 MinutesŽ61 Satines profession in Moulin Rouge!Ž63 Copper wheels?64 Torch carriers announcement65 Julius Caesars first wife66 Calls from quarterbacks67 Its shell doesnt crack68 U.S. Naval Academy mascot70 Small jumper71 Shows earnings73 James of TVs How the West Was WonŽ74 Field with lots of growth?76 Pan resistant to aging77 Ars ____ (anagram of anagrams,Ž aptly)78 Slaloming spot79 Ford Mustang, for one80 Valuable possession81 Round units?83 Stuff84 What an essay presents85 Her 2018 album Dancing QueenŽ consists entirely of Abba covers87 Break89 Word spoken while waving90 Well chosen 1234567891011121314151617181920 21 22 23 24 2526272829 30313233 343536 373839404142 434445 464748 495051525354 55 5657 5859 606162 636465666768 697071 727374 75767778798081 82838485 8687888990 9192 9394Online subscriptions: Todays puzzle and more than 4,000 past puzzles, ($39.95 a year). Solution to puzzle on B11 This newspaper will never knowingly accept advertisement that is illegal or considered fraudulent. If you have questions or doubts about any ads on these pages, we advise that before responding or sending money ahead of time, you check with the local Attorney Generals Consumer Fraud Line and/or the Better Business Bureau. Also be advised that some phone numbers published in these ads may require an extra charge. In all cases of questionable value, such as promises or guaranteed income from work-athome programs, money to loan, etc., if it sounds too good to be true „ it may in fact be exactly that. This newspaper cannot be held responsible for any negative consequences that occur as a result of you doing business with these advertisers. Thank you. NOTICES 1000-1999READER NOTICE 1001 Get the paper delivered to you! Call Us Today!


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PAGE 25 | Sunday, November 11, 2018 C1 AROUND TOWNTom McNiff, editor 352-365-8250 tom.mcniff@dailycommercial.comWHAT ARE YOUR PLANS FOR COOLER WEATHER?Enjoy it. Ive been waiting for this all summer.ŽWalter Plunkett I plan on going to Disney World, because we just got annual passes.ŽBriana Boston Probably whip out my boots and all the clothes I cant wear in the summer.ŽGaby Quezada Enjoy my walks in the morning, and I dont sweat.ŽCarendy Fils WORD ON THE STREET ADOPTIONS | E3LOOKING FOR A PET?Check out some of Lake Countys adoptable animals. As you relax in your comfortable home with the air conditioner making the temperature just right, your television to entertain you, a dish of popcorn on your lap and a can of refreshing beer at your elbow, do you ever give a thought to the poor souls who have no roof over their heads? As you crawl into your nice clean comfortable bed at night, do you ever wonder about those who have no bed except the street? To some, it is a choice, but for most homeless, its the consequence of a lost job or a tragic circumstance over which they have little or no control. I remember when I lived in Columbus, Ohio, and was trying to support myself and my children by selling diaper service door to door „ obviously a long time ago before paper diapers. Sometimes my appointments would take me into a public housing complex, and I was appalled at the condition of the buildings and the grounds. Obviously, the folks who lived there, subsidized by public funds, took little pride in their homes. In the 1940s, when my young husband was attending Aeronautical School on the GI Bill in Hawthorne, California, we moved into a public housing project. Rent was charged according to your income. Many other students lived there and carpooled to school. There were no frills and we didnt care about them. We just wanted a place we could afford on our government stipend for the next three years my husband would be in school. We had a baby on the way, so our expenses would soon expand. We were anxious for a safe place to raise our little one. When we drove into the parking lot of the housing complex I was much impressed with the neatness of the grounds. Each apartment building was fenced in, giving everyone a small private courtyard to sunbathe, hang laundry, maybe grow some flowers or just to visit. A janitor was even employed to do maintenance and enforce rules. The two-story buildings were constructed of concrete and steel, and FROM THE PORCH STEPSA safe shelterBy Linda FloreaCorrespondentCLERMONT „ As the holiday season rolls in, local American Legions are working with Wreaths Across America in Lake County to honor fallen veterans on Dec. 15. The American Legion Auxiliary Unit 55 in Clermont is hoping to have 526 wreaths placed at Minneola Cemetery, Clermont's Oak Hill Cemetery and Montverde Cemetery, along with another 100 wreaths for other cemeteries. Oak Hill, 945 East Ave., will host a wreath-laying ceremony at 11 a.m. The Clermont Battalion Sea Cadet Corps and Boy Scout Troop 551 will present the colors, and local veterans will lay seven ceremonial wreaths for each branch of the military, as well as those missing in action and prisoners of war. In Fruitland Park, American Legion Post Wreaths honoring service members and their families are displayed at a wreath laying event at Lone Oak Cemetery in Leesburg on Dec. 16, 2017. [PAUL RYAN /CORRESPONDENT] Members of the Clermont Battalion Sea Cadets honoring veterans at Montverde Cemetery in 2017. [SUBMITTED] Nina Gilfert See SHELTER, C4Wreaths Across America honors veterans for holidaysFALLEN, NOT FORGOTTENSee HONOR, C4


C2 Sunday, November 11, 2018 | DailyCommercial.comTodayLADY OF THE LAKES RENAISSANCE FAIRE: Near Lake Idamere Park at 12835 County Land“ ll Road in Tavares. Food, entertainment, shopping. Tickets: 24TH MOUNT DORA PLANT AND GARDEN FAIR: From 9 a.m. to 4 p.m. at Donnelly Park in downtown Mount Dora. Go to www. mountdoraplantandgardenfair. org. VETERANS DAY SERVICE: At 10 a.m. at The Congregational Church of Summer“ eld, 5421 S. U.S. Highway 301. Music by Dawn Pendley and Melanie Rafferty. Details: 352-693-4545. VETERANS DAY CEREMONY: At 11 a.m. at Florida National Cemetery in Bushnell. Keynote speaker is John W. Grant. Details: 352-793-7740. 7TH ANNUAL PATRIOT CRUISE: At 11:30 a.m. at Grantham Park, South Tremain Street and 1 p.m. at Gilbert Park 310 South Tremain Street. Details: fra10@ or TOYS FOR TOTS: From 1 to 4 p.m. at Winn-Dixie in the South Lake Plaza, 684 E. Highway 50 in Clermont. DOUBLE M BAND HONORS VETERANS: At 6 p.m. at Heritage Community Church Hall, 509 W. Berckman Street in Fruitland Park. Presented by Project Legacy. Details: projectlegacy. net. PARENTS OF ESTRANGED ADULT CHILDREN MEETING: From 6 to 7:30 p.m. the second Sunday of the month at W.T. Bland Public Library in Mount Dora. Details: Marla Montgomery at or 503-830-0180. GUITARS AND CARS: From 9 a.m. to 4 p.m. the second Sunday of the month at Renningers Antique Center, 20651 Highway 441 in Mount Dora. Lake County Musicians Swap Meet and Lake County Classic Car and Cycle Swap Meet come together. Go to for information. MOUNT DORA FLOW ARTS SPIN JAM: From 4 to 9 p.m. the second Sunday of the month at Gilbert Park, 310 S. Tremain St. Poi spinners, jugglers, aerialists and yogis come together in downtown. Free. Call 321-236-0991. BREAKFAST: From 8:30 to 11 a.m. every Sunday at Eustis Elks Lodge, 2540 Dora Ave. in Tavares. $7. Parties of six or more call 352-343-5000 or 352383-1266 for reservations. SUNRISE SALUTATIONS: At 8:30 a.m. every Sunday at Lillys on the Lake, 846 W. Osceola St. in Clermont. Yoga and Mimosas. Bring mat, water and towel. Cost is $13. Call Mae at 407513-4394 or email events@ SUNSET YOGA: From 4:30 to 5:30 p.m. every Sunday at Clermont Waterfront Park, 330 3rd St. Bring a mat. Free. Call 407-900-8039 for information. GRIEF SUPPORT GROUP: From 3 to 5 p.m. every Sunday at First Presbyterian Eustis, 117 S. Center St. To help people face challenges and rebuild their lives. Go to BREAKFAST BUFFET: From 8:30 to 10:30 a.m. every Sunday at Amvets Post 1992, 32201 Amvets Way in Mount Dora. With biscuits and gravy, bacon, sausage, eggs and pancakes. Cost is $6.50. Free to “ rst responders with ID and kids under 6. Call 352-483-3327. ELECTRONIC BOWLING: At 3 p.m. every Sunday at American Legion John Gella Memorial Post 219, 194 W. Fountain St., Fruitland Park. $1 per game. Non-members must be signed in by member. Call 352-787-2338. 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.MondayCHARTER BOARD/SAC MEETING: At 5 p.m. in the media center at Mascotte Charter School. Conference line: 515739-1236, access code: 508971. DAR MONDAYS: From 9:30 a.m. to noon Nov. 12, 19, 26 at the Cooper Memorial Library is, 2525 Oakley Seaver Drive in Clermont. Call 352-242-9805. ANNUAL FALL BAZAAR: From 9 a.m. to 2 p.m. at St. Thomas Episcopal Church, on the corner of Mary and Lemon Streets in Eustis. BBQ chicken dinner for $10. Contact Diane Mullen at 352-343-9028 or Lisa Labud at 352-357-4358. AMERICAN SEWING GUILD MONTHLY MEETING: From 9:30 a.m. to noon every second Monday at Lady Lake Seventhday Adventist Church, 231 Lake Grif“ n Road in Lady Lake. AUXILIARY MEETING: At 6 p.m. the second Monday of every month at John Gella Memorial Post 219, 194 W. Fountain St. in Fruitland Park. Call 352-7872338 for information. POWERPOINT BASICS: From 10:30 a.m. to 12 p.m. the second Monday of the month at W.T. Bland Public Library, 1995 N. 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 PICK5TH ANNUAL SCOTTISH HIGHLAND FESTIVAL: At 7 p.m. Friday and from 10 a.m. to 5 p.m. Saturday at Sunset Park and Gilbert Park in Mount Dora. Free. Music, games, dancing. Details: [GATEHOUSE MEDIA FILE] See CALENDAR, C3

PAGE 27 | Sunday, November 11, 2018 C3 PETSSonny is a fun-loving Lab mix who cant wait to “ nd his forever home. He is a 1-year-old and loves to have a good time. Sonny has a silly personality (master of head tilts) and does well with kids and other dogs. He has ignored cats when introduced. Could this goofy guy become your new best friend? Stop by our shelter and meet him today. Samuel is a sweet 10-week-old male kitten. He can be shy, but likes to be held. Samuel is very playful and loves to be with his brother Connor, but they dont have to be adopted together. Meet Samuel and his friends at our shelter. Devo is a fun-loving 6-month-old male puppy. He cant wait to start his new adventure with you. Devo loves other dogs, all people and has a lot of puppy energy. Devo knows sitŽ and is very treat motivated. He will need patience and training to help him become a well-rounded adult dog. If interested in meeting Devo, visit him at our shelter. Wanda is a sweet and playful 3-monthold female kitten. When you pick up Wanda she just purrs away like crazy. She is very friendly and loves all people, cats and would do well with dogs too. Meet Wanda at our shelter. PET ADOPTIONS € HUMANE SOCIETY OF LAKE COUNTYOnline: To see more adoptable animals, visit By Rick ReedCorrespondentIn 1930, Lake County had fewer golf courses than hotels. But the ones they had were worth playing, according to Empire of the Sun.Ž The 160-page book was published October 1930 by the Department of Agriculture to lure tourists to Florida. This Florida, of great destiny, cannot be pictured in any mere volume and it is not the purpose here to delve at length into the process of growth or development,Ž explained the foreword. Rather, it is the hope of the Hotel Commission that this book, as a short review of Floridas advantages from the tourists point of view, may result in arousing the interest of those untold thousands who have yet to visit Florida, the Empire of the Sun.Ž The book explained how it got its name: The name Florida, Empire of the Sun, was selected not only because Florida has always been called the Sunshine State, where the bene“ cent and healthful effects of year-round sunshine are justly famous, but also because its unquestioned climatic advantages are helping Florida to become a truly great empire of commerce, industry and agriculture.Ž € € € History is a little unclear on how Lake Dora „ and subsequently Mount Dora „ received its name. But one thing is certain „ the town certainly could have been named Mount Simpson. David M. Simpson became Mount Doras “ rst homesteader on Aug. 10, 1874, according to R.J. Longstreets "The History of Mount Dora," which was published in 1960. William Kennedys "History of Lake County" which was published around 1929, tells us that the lake received its name from a group of grateful surveyors who came to the area in 1882. To show their appreciation for her courteous treatment, they gave the name Lake Dora to the body of water that adjoined part of her homestead,Ž wrote Kennedy. But in "About Some Lakes and More in Lake County," which was published in 1995, Walter Sime wrote that the body of water appeared as Lake Dora in the Deputy Surveyors Field Notes in May of 1849. The conclusion then, is that we just do not know who is responsible for the name Mount Dora, nor do we know exactly when the name was adopted,Ž wrote Longstreet. But the evidence in hand seems to justify us in setting the date in the winter of 1882-83 and that is about as close as we can get.Ž The New Ocklawaha Hotel Golf Grounds was one of Lake Countys earliest golf courses. [SUBMITTED] LAKE COUNTY HISTORYDID YOU KNOW? Donnelly St. in Mount Dora. Call 352-735-7180 option 5 for information. LINE DANCING: At 1 p.m. the second Monday of the month at Leesburg Public Library Meeting Room B, 100 E. Main St. With instructor Peter Statham. Call 352-728-9790. RAILWAY EMPLOYEES MEETING: At 11 a.m. the second Monday of the month at Golden Corral, 3950 Wedgewood Lane in The Villages. Lunch is $12 and includes meal, drink, tax and gratuity. For the National Association of Retired and Veteran Railway Employees, Unit 66. Call 352-748-7009. REAL MEN OF JESUS: From 6 to 9 p.m. the second Monday the month at The Cross Mount Dora, 18800 U.S. Highway 441. Service projects throughout the year. Email HISTORICAL SOCIETY MEETING: At 7 p.m. the second Monday of the month except July and August at The Historic Village, 490 West Ave. in Clermont. Go to 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. 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. GRIEFSHARE CLASSES: Every Monday at 3:30 p.m. at the First United Methodist Church of Tavares, 600 W. Ianthe St. Cost is $15. Register at 352-308-8229. TOASTMASTERS MEETING: From 7 to 8:30 p.m. every Monday at Clermont Seventhday Adventist Church, 498 W. Montrose St. Call 352-234-6495. ENGLISH CONVERSATION CLASS: From 5 to 7 p.m. every Monday at Cagan Crossings Community Library, 16729 Cagan Oaks in Clermont. Free. Call 352-243-1840 to register. 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. 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. 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. BAR BINGO: From 1 to 3 p.m. every Monday at John Gella Memorial Post 219, 194 W. Fountain St. in Fruitland Park. Nonmembers must be signed in by a member. Call 352-787-2338.Monday and WednesdayAARP SMART DRIVER COURSE: From 1:30 to 4:30 p.m. at the Leesburg Senior Center, 1211 Penn Street. Call 352-394-0250.TuesdayCRAFTS FOR KIDS: From 4:30 to 6 p.m. the second Tuesday of the month at Minneola Schoolhouse Library, 100 S. Main Ave. Call 352-432-3921 for information. LAKE NOW BOOK CLUB: At 3:30 p.m. the second Tuesday of the month at the WT Bland Library, 1995 N. Donnelly St. in Mount Dora. Call Lucinda McGinn at 352-602-7057, email LakeNOW@ or go to HEARTFELT CONNECTIONS SUPPORT GROUP: At 6 p.m. the second Tuesday of the month at Osprey Lodge Assisted Living and Memory Care, 1761 Nightingale Lane in Tavares. For family members coping with a loved ones dementia. With refreshments. For reservations call 352-253-5100. IPAD AND IPHONE BASICS: From 9:30 a.m. to 12 p.m. the second Tuesday of the month through March at Leesburg Public Library, 100 E. Main St. With Jere Minich of the Lake Sumter Computer Society. Call 352728-9790 or email librarian@ leesburg” to register. SUPER JAM: At 7 p.m. the third Thursday of the month at Orange Blossom Opry, 16439 S.E. 138th Terrace in Weirsdale. With OBO band and other select performers. Go to for tickets and information. FOOD TRUCKS: From 5 to 8:30 p.m. the third Thursday of the month at Sunset Park in Mount Dora. Featuring 10 to 12 food trucks. Call 352-383-2165 or email AMERICAN LEGION POST 330 MEETING: At 7 p.m. the third Thursday of the month at MidFlorida Lakes in Leesburg. Call 352-217-2757. THIRD THURSDAY CAR SHOW: From 5:30 to 8:30 p.m. at The Great Chicago Fire Brewery and Tap House, 311 W. Magnolia St. in Leesburg. With music, food and local vendors. 4 EVER 55 SENIOR CLUB: From noon to 1:30 p.m. every Tuesday at The Salvation Army, 2605 South St. in Leesburg. Lunch, fellowship and programs. Call 352-365-0079. ELECTRONIC BOWLING: At 6:30 p.m. every Tuesday at American Legion John Gella Memorial Post 219, 194 W. Fountain St., Fruitland Park. $1 per game. Non-members must be signed in by member. Call 352-787-2338. TODDLER TIME: From 9:30 to 10:30 a.m. every Tuesday at CALENDARFrom Page C2 See CALENDAR, C4


C4 Sunday, November 11, 2018 | DailyCommercial.comthey were earthquakeproof because of the unique foundations. Some units were all on one floor, while some had second stories and they all had their own entrance. We were assigned a one-bedroom, one-floor unit with a balcony running across to the three adjacent apartments. At first it looked rather forbidding, but a little imagination made it livable. We entered through a steel door into a hallway. I noticed right away that there was nothing here that wasnt absolutely necessary. The walls were rough plaster and painted a dismal buff color. The floors were painted concrete. A bare-bones bathroom was on the right with just a tub, wash basin, medicine cabinet and a toilet. The kitchen was on the other side of the hallway. Along one wall was a sink with a drain board and four little wooden boxes on either side for storing dishes „ cabinets without doors. Under the sink and drain board were additional cabinets, with doors, for storing things like canned goods, pots, pans and potatoes. A small gas range and refrigerator were also provided. A small table and chair set fit underneath a nice, big casement window. And in one corner, was a doorless closet for brooms, mops and buckets. The single bedroom was large enough for a double bed, dresser, rocking chair and a crib. It contained a clothes closet without a door. The living room was large enough for a sofa, two chairs and my sewing machine. Thank goodness for that sewing machine. You wouldnt believe the transformation a few yards of gingham and calico could make. Though there wasnt a single unnecessary item in that whole apartment, we had everything we needed to set up housekeeping and be safe. Did I mention there was no air conditioning? We had screened windows. And the winter chill was taken off the place with a gas wall unit in the hallway. There were two-, threeand four-bedroom units available, and you could request a larger unit as your family grew. The place was immaculate. I imagine when a tenant moved out, if he left some dirt behind a good hosing down would take care of it. These units were built to last even the most careless of tenants. They were used mostly as temporary shelters for folks whose income wouldnt cover ordinary housing. Most of the tenants there were upward moving. The few families who might stay there for years were those with unpromising lifestyles whose situations would probably never improve. The rules set for tenants were strict but enforceable. Garbage cans with attached lids were provided for each unit and each section had its own incinerator to burn paper trash. Although nothing was provided for aesthetics, everything was provided for safety and comfort. There were no indoor stairs, elevators or dark hallways that encourage crime; yard lights provided illumination of the grounds and parking lot. Whats my point in telling you all this? I want to know why cant we have a housing project that makes sense for the tenants. A place that provides a low-maintenance, no-frills, safe haven? It neednt be a place to make a permanent home, but a safe place to shelter until your economic situation improves. It sure beats the street. Nina Gilfert is a columnist for the Daily Commercial. Email her at SHELTERFrom Page C1 219 is distributing 125 wreaths to those buried at Shiloh Cemetery. The ceremony will be at noon. Coordinator Trish Gardner said the group was about 100 wreaths short last year. This year, Wreaths Across America will lay even more wreaths because 37 graves were added to the Minneola and Oak Hill cemeteries. Right now were sitting at 209 wreaths,Ž Gardner said. I feel like were going to make it.Ž She said that any extra money collected will be given to Florida National Cemetery in Bushnell and Arlington National Cemetery. The balsam wreaths cost $15. People can alsomake out a check to Wreaths Across America and drop it off at the Clermont American Legion, 756 West Ave. To sponsor a wreath and have it placed at a specific grave site, go to wreathsacrossamerica. org. If a cemetery is not covered, donors can order a wreath and lay it themselves. Volunteers are also being sought to place wreaths. To volunteer, contact Gardner at The mission to place honor the fallen began in 1992 when the founder of Worcester Wreath Co. shipped the company's extra wreaths to Arlington National Cemetery. The effort grew slowly, until a photo of the wreaths atArlington went viral in 2005. Wreaths Across America was formed two years later. Today, wreaths are placed at more than 1,400 cemeteries. HONORFrom Page C1Clermont World War II veteran Razz Bowens g rave is adorned with a wreath. [SUBMITTED PHOTOS] Boy Scout Joshua Richardson of Troop 551 honors Clermont World War II veteran Razz Bowen by placing a Remembrance Wreath at Oak Hill Cemetery in 2017. Eustis Memorial Library, 120 N. Center St. With songs and stories. Ages 9 months to 2.5 years. Call 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 352-3570896 or 352-357-5686. LADIES 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 352-2599305 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 amvetspost1992. org. CALENDARFrom Page C3 See CALENDAR, C5

PAGE 29 | Sunday, November 11, 2018 C5 Save trees! Please recycle this paper 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. CHESS CLUB: From 3:30 to 4:30 p.m. every Tuesday at Fruitland Park Library, 205 W. Berckman St. Call 352360-6561 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. 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 352-7532957 for information. TACO TUESDAY: At 5 p.m. every Tuesday at AMVETS Post 2006, 500 N. Canal St. in Leesburg. Guests welcome. Call 352-323-8750, email amvetspost2006@ or go to 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. Call 352537-4197 or email Susan@ 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.WednesdayHOLIDAY CRAFT CLASS: From 10 a.m. to noon at Dade Battle“ eld Historic State Park, 7200 CR 603 in Bushnell. Call 352-793-4781. MEETING: From 11:45 a.m. to 1 p.m. at the Tavares Civic Center, 100 E. Caroline Street. $15. For the Lake Federated Republican Womens Club. Speaker in Bill Mathias. Call 352-735-8630. THANKFUL THANKSGIVINGS WITH CHEF WARREN: From 10 to 11:30 a.m. in Room 108 of Cooper Memorial Library, 2525 Oakley Seaver Drive in CLermont. Details: 352536-2275 or dsmolarek@ MEETING: At 6:15 p.m. the second Wednesday of the month at Cagan Crossings Public Library, 16729 Cagan Oaks in Clermont. 4 Corners Clermont Democratic Club. Call 352-255-5764 for information. VILLAGES ENVIRONMENTAL DISCUSSIONS GROUP: From 12:45 to 2:45 p.m. the second Wednesday of the month at Villages Public Library, 325 Belvedere Blvd. Call 352-689-4567. NORTH LAKE COIN AND CURRENCY CLUB: Meeting from 6 to 9 p.m. the second Wednesday of the month at the Wildwood Community Center, 6500 Powell Road. Guests welcome. Call Larry Quitter at 352-617-0711. SONS OF THE AMERICAN LEGION MEETING: At 7 p.m. the second Wednesday of the month at American Legion John Gella Memorial Post 219, 194 W. Fountain St., Fruitland Park. Call 352-787-2338. 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. TACO DAY: From 4:30 to 6 p.m. every Wednesday at American Legion John Gella Memorial Post 219, 194 W. Fountain St., Fruitland Park. Call 352-787-2338. GRIEFSHARE: From 2 to 4 p.m. every Wednesday through Dec. 5 at Fairway Christian Church, 251 Avenida Los Angelos in The Villages. Call 352-259-9305. PUBLIC BINGO: From 11:50 a.m. to 4 p.m. every Wednesday at Golden Triangle Moose Lodge 874, 1901 Titcomb Street in Eustis. Lunch at 11:30. Basic bingo is $12. Details: 352-357-5897 or lodge874. KARAOKE AND DINNER: Dinner from 5 to 7 p.m. and karaoke from 5:30 to 9 p.m. every Wednesday at Golden Triangle Moose Lodge 874, 1901 Titcomb Street in Eustis. Lunch at 11:30. Non-members must be signed in by a member. Details: 352-357-5897 or NEXT SEASON OF LIFEŽ SENIOR CENTER: From 9 a.m. to 3 p.m. every Wednesday at St. Philip Lutheran Church, 1050 Boyd Drive in Mount Dora. Details: 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. Walkin 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 352735-7180 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 352759-9913 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 352-753-2957 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 CALENDARFrom Page C4 See CALENDAR, C6


C6 Sunday, November 11, 2018 | DailyCommercial.com4. 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 CANASTA: At 1:30 p.m. every Wednesday at the Marianne Beck Memorial Library, 112 W. Central Ave. in Howey-in-theHills. Call 352-324-0254 to register. 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 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. LADIES 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. 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 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 352-323-8750 and ask for an AMVET of“ cer or auxiliary of“ cer. 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 352-2599305 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 352-2599305 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 352-2599305 for information.ThursdayCOFFE AND CONVERSATIONS: From 8 to 10 a.m. at World Class Tae Kwon Do, 16201 State Road 50 in Clermont. With Lake County Property Appraiser Carey Baker, Commissioner Sean Parks and School Board member Marc Dodd. FEDERATION OF MANUFACTURED HOME OWNERS MEETING: At 1 p.m. at Lake Grif“ n Harbor, 33399 Waterview Lane in Leesburg. Speaker is attorney Kathryn Linn. WORLD BEYOND WAR MEETING: At 3 p.m. at Belvedere Library, 325 Belvedere Blvd. in The Villages. Co-founders David Hartsough and David Swanson speak about the meaning of Armistice Day. ANNUAL TASTE OF TAVARES: From 6 to 9 p.m. at Tavares Pavilion on the Lake, 200 S. Disston Ave. Featuring local restaurants, silent auction, live entertainment. $35. Details: 352-343-2531 or Director@ CANDLE MAKING WORKSHOP: From 10 a.m. to noon at Dade Battle“ eld Historic State Park, 7200 CR 603 in Bushnell. Call 352-793-4781. RABBI ROUNDTABLE: At 1 p.m. at the Sumter County Administration and Library Building, 7375 Powell Road in Wildwood. Go to bethsholom” NORTH LAKE TEA PARTY MEETING: From 7 to 9 p.m. the “ rst and third Thursday of the month at Tavares Civic Center, 100 E. Caroline St. Go to for information. LAKE COUNTY FARMERS AND FLEA MARKET: From 8 a.m. to noon every Thursday (except holidays) at the Lake County Fairgrounds, 2101 County Road 452 in Eustis. For information, call Cole Scharlau at 352-357-9692. FAMILY CRAFTERS: From 4:30 to 5:30 p.m. every Thursday at the Leesburg Public Library, 100 E. Main St. Free. Children under the age of 9 must be accompanied by an adult caregiver. Call 352-728-9790 or email penny.richardson@leesburg” LADIES THURSDAY BIBLE STUDY: From 9 to 11 a.m. every Thursday at Fairway Christian Church Classrooms C-D, 251 Avenida Los Angelos in The Villages. Call 352-259-9305 for information. CHESS CLUB: From 5:45 to 7:45 p.m. every Thursday at Leesburg Public Library, 100 E. Main St. Call 352728-9790 for information. SUPPORT GROUP: From 6:30 to 7:30 p.m. every Thursday at W.T. Bland Public Library Simpson Farm House, 1995 N. Donnelly St. in Mount Dora. For anyone who deals with or has a loved one with anxiety, depression or other mental health issues. Call Logan at 352-483-7434 or email loganandtiger@ for information. MEDITATION: At 4 p.m. every Thursday at Leesburg Public Library, 100 E. Main St. Guided meditation followed by discussion. Chairs provided or bring yoga mat. Beginners welcome. Call 352-728-9790 to register. QUILTING SISTERS GUILD: From 9 a.m. to 12 p.m. every Thursday at Masonic Lodge, 200 Richey Road. in Leesburg. Call Mary at 352-323-3351 or go to for information. CRAFTERNOONS: From 2 to 5 p.m. every Thursday at Cooper Memorial Library, 2525 Oakley Seaver Drive in Clermont. Bring your current craft project. Call 352-536-2275 for information. KIDS ACTIVITY NIGHT: From 6 to 7 p.m. every Thursday at Astor County Library, 54905 Alco Road. Call 352-759-9913 for information. TNT GAMING: From 4 to 5 p.m. every Thursday at Leesburg Public Library, 100 E. Main St. For ages 8 to 18. Call 352-728-9790 for information. LEGO CLUB: From 3 to 4 p.m. every Thursday at Fruitland Park Library, 205 W. Berckman St. For ages 5 to 18. Call 352-360-6561 for information. STORY TIME OUR WORLD: From 10:30 to 11:30 a.m. every Thursday at Leesburg Public Library, 100 E. Main St. For ages 5 and under. With music, movement and “ ngerplays. Call 352-728-9790 for information. PRE-K STORY TIME: From 10:30 to 11:30 a.m. every Thursday at W.T. Bland Public Library, 1995 N. Donnelly St. in Mt Dora. Call 352-735-7180 for information. RIDERS RIDE: At 10 a.m. every Thursday at American Legion John Gella Memorial Post 219, 194 W. Fountain St., Fruitland Park. Call 352-787-2338.FridayMOVIE NIGHT: Popcorn and snacks at 6 p.m, movie at 6:30 p.m. at Fairway Christian Church, 251 Avenida Los Angelos in The Villages. Free. LAKE COUNTY FARM TOUR: From 8 a.m. to 5 p.m. starting at the Lake County Extension Center, 1951 Woodlea Road in Tavares. $45 and includes lunch. Register at www.2018 lakecountyfarmtour. TOYS FOR TOTS: From 4 to 7 p.m. at Winn-Dixie in the South Lake Plaza, 684 E. Highway 50 in Clermont. CRAFT BEER, WINE AND FOOD FESTIVAL: From 6 to 10 p.m. on Market Street between 1st and 5th streets in downtown Leesburg. 21+ only. $35 advance, $45 at the door. Includes food, select beer and wine. Details: www. craftbeer. LITE BITES AND MEAT SHOOTS: At 5 p.m. every third Friday at John Gella Memorial Post 219, 194 W. Fountain St. in Fruitland Park. Light supper, bake sale and fun game of meat shoots. Call 352-787-2338 for information. THIRD FRIDAY SOCIAL AND DINNER: At 5:30 p.m. every third Friday at Triangle Boat Club, 12001 U.S. Highway 441 in Tavares. $10. Members and guests must register. Call 352-533-8398. GOLDEN TRIANGLE STAMP CLUB: At 1 p.m. the third Friday of the month at the W.T. Bland Library, 1995 N. Donnelly St. in Mount Dora. Open to all stamp collectors. Call Scott Cornwall at 352-217-2826. MEET THE ARTIST: From 6 to 8 p.m. the third Friday of the month at Marianne Beck Memorial Library, 112 W. Central Ave. in Howeyin-the-Hills. With music and refreshments. Call 352324-0254 for information. CALENDARFrom Page C5EDITORS PICKANNUAL INTERNATIONAL HARVESTER PANCAKE BREAKFAST: From 8 to 11 a.m. Saturday at Paquettes Historical Farmall Museum, 615 S. Whitney Road in Leesburg. Bene“ ting Cornerstone Hospice. Cost: $15, kids under 10 $5. Details: [E. JASON WAMBSGANS/CHICAGO TRIBUNE/TNS]


DEAR ABBY: My girlfriend and I love each other very much and have been living together with our children for ve years. We intend to get married soon. Here is the rub: She's "old school." She believes she should receive a diamond ring as part of the marriage proposal. I would marry her tomorrow, but I don't believe in spending thousands of dollars on a piece of carbon. I understand that somehow she equates her value/social status with the size of her wedding ring ("I deserve a nice ring"), but I don't agree. I think the expense is unwarranted and, quite frankly, as the person paying for most of it, unfair. She has offered to chip in and even buy one from a used wedding site, but I'd rather spend that money on something we could both enjoy or at least on something more practical that she can enjoy. I can nd the money to buy the ring, but in my heart, I don't see the value or buy into the fantasy the diamond industry has put into some women's heads. What do I do? Cave in and give her what she wants because I love her? Or push for a compromise, which will denitely be an uphill battle and potentially spoil what is supposed to be a special thing in our lives? -HUNG UP ON THE RING IN RENO DEAR HUNG UP: I'm glad you asked. Give her the ring. It will be cheaper in the long run. Trust me on that. And in the future, when she asks what you would like for a gift, tell her YOUR fantasy is that she'll make a comparable down payment on your next car. That way, she can make your dream come true.DEAR ABBY: My father and his wife are retired and live across the country from us. Dad is hard of hearing and doesn't like to use the phone, even with hearing aids. He also won't text, so we mostly communicate by email. The challenge is that he and his wife share an email account. She reads every message I send to Dad and often replies without telling him, so I'm never sure if he receives them or not. Also, if we're discussing something sensitive -like nances or issues with my siblings -she'll weigh in when it's not really her business. In one case, she posted parts of our discussion on her social media! I have talked to Dad about this. He says married couples don't have secrets. I suspect he may not want his wife to be able to communicate privately with other people (she's much younger than he is) and prefers the shared email for this reason. Is it unreasonable for me to want a direct line of communication with my father, or must I save up private conversations for the one time a year we are able to visit in person? -DISTRESSED DAUGHTER IN IDAHO DEAR DAUGHTER: I'm sorry I can't wave a magic wand and change your father. What's going on should not be blamed on his wife. Because he has made plain to you that he sees no reason for privacy and wants her to be privy to your conversations, saving up those private chats until they are "in person" is exactly what you are going to have to do. Dear Abby is written by Abigail Van Buren, also known as Jeanne Phillips, and was founded by her mother, Pauline Phillips. Contact Dear Abby at or P.O. Box 69440, Los Angeles, CA 90069. How to play: Fill in the blank squares with the numbers 1 through 9 so that each horizontal row, vertical column and nine-square sub-grid contains no repeated numbers. Puzzles range in diculty from one to six stars. The solution to todays puzzle will be in tomorrows paper. YESTERDAYS SOLUTION BRIDGE HOROSCOPES TODAY IN HISTORY DIVERSIONS Diamond ring comes between couple planning their marriageHAPPY BIRTHDAY FOR SUNDAY, NOV. 11, 2018:This year the adaptability that you offer becomes very important to quite a few people. Your lack of traditional boundaries delights friends old and new alike. If you are single, you might believe that the rst attractive person you meet this year is The One. Date a while -at least a year -and see whether you still feel the same way. If you are attached, you and your partner often have very serious conversations. These exchanges only strengthen your bond. CAPRICORN is lucky for you.ARIES (MARCH 21-APRIL 19) You might note that an older relative seems to be evaluating an important matter. Give this person the space and the time to discuss what is on his or her mind. Maintain a caring attitude, as he or she seems to be taking this particular situation very seriously. TAURUS (APRIL 20-MAY 20) You could be reaching out to someone who makes a big difference in your life. A partner or loved one expects to be there for you. Even if you might not want to share with this person, you need to be diplomatic. Pull back, and look at the big picture. GEMINI (MAY 21-JUNE 20) Listen to a close associate who tends to point you toward the right path. Schedule some time to clear out a project or nish a chore. A serious talk with a key person in your life reects his or her energy and reveals what he or she really thinks. CANCER (JUNE 21-JULY 22) Defer to a loved one. This person might be a handful in general, and sometimes even a stick in the mud. He or she could be very conservative and not as fun-loving as you might like. However, the caring between the two of you is genuine. LEO (JULY 23-AUG. 22) You could be more upbeat than many of those around you. You might be upset about a certain matter. A friend or loved one appears to have a bad case of the blues. Just be yourself and do what you enjoy. Encourage this person to open up. VIRGO (AUG. 23-SEPT. 22) If you are full of mischief and feel as if you are a kid again, then your mood is where it needs to be. Let your inner child emerge. Do not worry about someone elses reaction. Playing as though youre little again can revive your spirit. LIBRA (SEPT. 23-OCT. 22) Recognize the importance of your family, home and/or domestic life. At the present moment, how a key person in your life is presenting himor herself worries you. Stop, and take some time to chat with this person. Remain easygoing. SCORPIO (OCT. 23-NOV. 21) You know that you are not weak and that you are a force to be dealt with. You naturally light up another persons life just by hanging out with him or her. Try not to be overly serious in a conversation. Keep your interactions light and easy. SAGITTARIUS (NOV. 22-DEC. 21) You might want to do some heavy shopping or playing. If you are not careful, you will see how fast you can drain your checking account. Try to maintain some balance. Share your ideas with a close friend or loved one. CAPRICORN (DEC. 22JAN. 19) You could be tired of trying to handle all your responsibilities. Take a realistic look at what is happening. You might need to look at why you do not support yourself in being more authentic. Dont feel as if you have to share whatever is on your mind. AQUARIUS (JAN. 20-FEB. 18) Even when greeting good times with a loved one, youll want to maintain a low prole. Adding a screen of privacy could add a lot of depth and openness to your bond. Let go of seriousness, and embrace your more lighthearted side. PISCES (FEB. 19-MARCH 20) Your friendship means a lot to a key person in your life. Sometimes, this individual might appear to be a little shy or withdrawn. Make that OK. Each friendship one has in life can be very different from the others. Share important news. PERK UP WITH HOME DELIVERY SUBSCRIBE TODAY! CALL 352-787-0600 OR VISIT DAILYCOMMERCIAL.COM | Sunday, November 11, 2018 C7 TODAY IS SUNDAY, NOV. 11, the 315th day of 2018. There are 50 days left in the year. TODAY'S HIGHLIGHT IN HISTORY: On Nov. 11, 1921, the remains of an unidentied American service member were interred in a Tomb of the Unknown Soldier at Arlington National Cemetery in a ceremony presided over by President Warren G. Harding. ON THIS DATE: In 1942 during World War II, Germany completed its occupation of France. In 1960 South Vietnamese President Ngo Dinh Diem survived a coup attempt by army rebels. (However, he was overthrown and killed in 1963.) In 1966 Gemini 12 blasted o on a four-day mission with astronauts James A. Lovell and Edwin "Buzz" Aldrin Jr. aboard; it was the tenth and nal ight of NASA's Gemini program. In 1972 the U.S. Army turned over its base at Long Binh to the South Vietnamese, symbolizing the end of direct U.S. military involvement in the Vietnam War. In 1987 following the failure of two Supreme Court nominations, President Ronald Reagan announced his choice of Judge Anthony M. Kennedy, who went on to win conrmation. In 1992 the Church of England voted to ordain women as priests.


C8 Sunday, November 11, 2018 |


Keith Urban has three nominations in The 52nd Annual CMA Awards, airing Wednesday on ABC. Cover Story on Page 25 Publication Date of November 11 17, 2018 TV Week From Stay Connected To Your Community With The leisure BUSINESS to Education to Call: 352-787-0600 212 E. Main St. Leesburg, FL 34748 Subscribe Today!


2 TV Week November 11 17, 2018 2 x 3Ž ad carts for less FEATURE STORY Season 2 of NatGeos Mars pits science against industry Season 2 of MarsŽ premieres Monday on National Geographic. By George DickieIts 2042 and the IMSF has established a colony on Mars. But now it needs additional funding that can be raised only through a partnership with private in dustry, which supplies much of the drama of Season 2 of NatGeos hybrid drama/ documentary Mars,Ž which returns this week. Premiering Monday, Nov. 12, the six-episode second season finds the astronauts of Olympus Town living on and exploring the Red Plan et and its mysteries. But to keep the expensive mission going, it partners with Lukrum Industries, which agrees to provide funding in return for the lucrative rights to Mars natural resources. Which puts it in direct conflict with the scientists at the base. Thats made clear in Mondays opener, when the Lukrum spacecrafts entry into the Martian atmosphere sprays Olympus Town with debris and sends everyone diving for cover. Tensions are further heightened when the Lukrum contingents com mander Kurt Hurrelle (Jeff Hephner) informs base chief Hana Seung (cast returnee Jihae) that they will need to tap into their already limited water supply if theyre to be able to establish their own outpost and survive. Needless to say, Hana and her crew „ including hydrologist Javier Delgado (Alberto Ammann), physician Amelie Durand (Clmentine Poidatz), Lt. Commander Mike Glenn (Gunnar Cauthery) and engineer Robert Foucault (Sammi Rotibi) „ are less than thrilled with the arrogant newcomers. At first blush, Hurrelle comes off as a first-class jerk, but Hephner explains hes merely a guy doing a job in the hopes of making a little money for his wife and young daughter. 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


November 11 17, 2018 TV Week 3 SUNDAY DAYTIME NOV. 11 9:009:3010:0010:3011:0011:3012:0012:301:001:302:002:303:003:304:004:305:005:30LOCAL BROADCAST CHANNELS^Meet the Press (N) MatterSaving PetsKids NewsHouseFigure SkatingNASCARNASCAR NASCAR Racing Monster Energy Cup Series: Can-Am 500. (N) (Live)#CuriousNature CatReady JetWild KrattsTo ContrarySuncoastHooverFloridaVietnamQuestBehind the Pearl EarTake Me Home HueyUSS OklahomaThe Telling Project %CuriousNature CatSewingSew EasyBeltonProject FireMackCapitolI. SilvermanWhole TruthBreakingForgetDebt of Honor: DisabledGoing to War Nature (N) (DVS)&CBS News Sunday Morning (N) Face the Nation (N) LifeLockThe NFL Today (N) (Live)NFL Football Jacksonville Jaguars at Indianapolis Colts. (N) (Live) NFL Football: Dolphins at Packers(NewsChannel 8Meet the Press (N) RetirementRetirementFigure SkatingNASCARNASCAR NASCAR Racing Monster Energy Cup Series: Can-Am 500. (N) (Live))Good Morning AmericaThis WeekRock-ParkVacationNewsSpotlightPaid Prog.Nightline World of X Games (N) DolphinsWheel*CBS News Sunday Morning (N) Face the Nation (N) Retirement The NFL Today (N) (Live)Paid Prog.Paid Prog.To Be AnnouncedPaid Prog.Paid ProgramNFL Football: Dolphins at Packers`Fox News SundaySportsTailgateFOX NFL Kickoff (N) FOX NFL Sunday (N)NFL Football Washington Redskins at Tampa Bay Buccaneers. (N) (Live) PostgamePostgameLive LifeWeird2Paid Prog.Paid Prog.Paid Prog.BonifaceBonifacePaid Prog.‰‰‰ Stuart Little (1999, Childrens) Geena Davis.American Ninja WarriorThe Listener CrimesCrimesExtra (N) 4This WeekBorn RideOrganicHava Nagila (The Movie)Paid Prog.ProstateAmericaNightline World of X Games (N) MakeoverInside Edit.6Love/ChildSteveAbu.LifeJ. PrinceCreflo DollHealing TchJewishLife Outr.Turning Point With DavidCTN Spec.Ted ShuttlConquerorPerry StoneGaither HomecomingIn Touch8MetroGlobalCapitolGrowingFrontiersGZEROFloridaRoadtripGrantchesterGrantchesterGrantchesterGrantchesterUSS Indianapolis;BonifacePaid Prog.Paid Prog.AppliancePaid Prog.DolphinsOcean Mys.Ocean Mys.OutbackRock-ParkRock-ParkJewels ofReal LifeFL SpotlightWomenFunny YouWipeout

SUNDAY PRIME TIME NOV. 11 6:006:307:007:308:008:309:009:3010:0010:3011:0011:30LOCAL BROADCAST CHANNELS^NewsNightly NewsFootball Night in America (N) (Live) (:20) NFL Football Dallas Cowboys at Philadelphia Eagles. (N) (Live) News#NewsHour WkHeroes, BayFather Brown Durrells in CorfuPoldark on Masterpiece (N) The Woman in White (N) Death in Paradise %Victoria on Masterpiece Victoria is paralyzed by sorrow. Durrells in CorfuPoldark on Masterpiece (N) The Woman in White (N) Endeavour on Masterpiece&NFL Football: Dolphins at Packers 60 Minutes (N) God Friended Me (N) NCIS: Los Angeles (N) Madam Secretary (N) News 6 at 11(NewsNightly NewsFootball Night in America (N) (Live) (:20) NFL Football Dallas Cowboys at Philadelphia Eagles. (N) (Live) News)NewsWorld NewsAmer. Funniest Home VideosDancing With-StarsRobin Roberts-News SpecialCountry Musics Biggest StarsNews SundaySpo Night on 9*NFL Football: Dolphins at Packers 60 Minutes (N) God Friended Me (N) NCIS: Los Angeles (N) Madam Secretary (N) 10 News`FOX13 6:00 News (N) Last-StandingBobs BurgersThe SimpsonsBobs BurgersFamily Guy (N)(:27) Rel (N) NewsFOX13 NewsFOX13 11:00 News (N) 2Mike & MollyMike & Molly2 Broke Girls2 Broke GirlsSupergirl Parasite LostŽ (N) Charmed Other WomenŽ (N) NewsNewsTwo/Half MenTwo/Half Men4TV20 NewsWorld NewsAmer. Funniest Home VideosDancing With-StarsRobin Roberts-News SpecialCountry Musics Biggest StarsNews at 11Rizzoli & Isles6Jack Van ImpeYouseffReal LifeGreat Awakening, BrowneLove a ChildC. RobersonJewish JesusMark BarclayDuplantisGlobal-CrisisGreat8Fla. RoadtripNewsHour WkFather Brown Durrells in CorfuPoldark on Masterpiece (N) The Woman in White (N) Being Served?Keep-Appear;Saving Hope Joel 2:31Ž Bones The Bod in the PodŽ Elementary NCIS: New Orleans NewsNews 10:30pmSeinfeld Paid Program

full page ad family furniture November 11 17, 2018 TV Week 5


MONDAY EARLY MORNING NOV. 1212:0012:301:001:302:002:303:003:304:004:305:005:30LOCAL BROADCAST CHANNELS^NewsSoledad OBrienAccess (N) Meet the Press Early Today (N) Early Today (N) Early Today (N) WESH 2 NewsWESH 2 News Early Sunrise (N)#Keep-AppearAs Time Goes ByPoldark on Masterpiece The Durrells in Corfu on MasterpiecePoldark on Masterpiece The Woman in White Sinking Cities TokyoŽ %EndeavourR. Steves EuropePoldark on Masterpiece The Durrells in Corfu on MasterpiecePoldark on Masterpiece The Woman in White Sinking Cities TokyoŽ &Inside Edition(:35) Heres LucyCredit?(:33) Paid ProgramNever Fear(:32) Paid ProgramCBS Overnight News (N) Morning NewsNews 6 at 5a (N) News 6 at 5:30a(Bucs Bonus ShowPain ReliefFootReal EstateReal Estate(:01) Meet the Press (:01) Paid Program50PlusPrimeEarly Today (N) NewsChannel 8NewsChannel 8NewsChannel 8)(:05) Madam Secretary (:05) Saving Hope Joel 2:31Ž (:05) ABC World News Now (N) America MorningEyewitness NewsEyewitness News*(:05) Joel OsteenDavid Jeremiah(:05) Paid Program(:35) Paid Program(:05) Paid Program(:35) Paid Program(:05) CBS Overnight News (N) Morning News10 News Early10 News This Morning (N) `Graham BensingerNFL GameDay PrimeThey FightAccess (N) NewsFOX13 Good DayFOX13s Good Day, Tampa Bay 5:00A2Last Man StandingLast Man StandingPerson of Interest C.O.D.Ž Cheaters (N) Cops Corrupt Crimes (N)Extra (N) WESH 2 NewsWESH 2 News Early Sunrise (N)4Rizzoli & IslesMajor Crimes Shockwave Part 1Ž Person of Interest C.O.D.Ž ABC World News Now (N) America MorningWCJB TV20 News Morning Edition6Great AwakeningCTN SpecialFruit of SpiritThe ThreeDaniel KolendaCityLife ChurchThe Good LifePastor GaryAbundant LifeQuiet Brain Arth. Rippy8The Durrells in Corfu on MasterpiecePoldark on Masterpiece The Durrells in Corfu on MasterpiecePoldark on Masterpiece The Woman in White Sinking Cities TokyoŽ ;Appliance DirectPaid ProgramThe Hard TruthTummy TuckJames BrownPaid ProgramAir Fryer OvenTry YogaKing of the HillPaid ProgramPa id ProgramPaid Program

WEEKDAY MORNING 6:006:307:007:308:008:309:009:3010:0010:3011:0011:30LOCAL BROADCAST CHANNELS^WESH 2 News SunriseTodayLive with Kelly and RyanToday Third HourToday 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 MorningNews 6 at 9aRachael RayThe Price Is Right(NewsChannel 8 TodayTodayToday Third HourDaytimeNewsChannel 8 at 11AM)Eyewitness News This MorningGood Morning AmericaBe a MillionaireRightThisMinuteSteveThe View*10 News BrightsideCBS This MorningGreat Day LiveLet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 News: Good Day TampaLive with Kelly and RyanThe Wendy Williams Show2WESH 2 News SunriseWESH 2 News on CW 18MauryJerry SpringerPaternity CourtPaternity Court4WCJB TV20 News Morning EditionGood Morning AmericaThe DoctorsDr. PhilThe View6Andrew WommackBridgesVaried ProgramsJoyce MeyerGary KeeseeJoseph PrinceJames MacDonaldVaried ProgramsHerman & SharronDoug KaufmannJames RobisonVaried Programs8Wild KrattsWild KrattsReady Jet Go!Cat in the HatNature CatCurious GeorgePinkaliciousDaniel TigerDaniel TigerSplash-BubblesSesa me StreetSuper Why!;Pickler & BenEyewitness News This MorningThe 700 ClubDatelineThe Doctors

BY JAY BOBBIN Since youve filmed the first two seasons of Chilling Adventures of SabrinaŽ back-to-back, has the show basically been your whole career this year?Its pretty much 10 months. We started at the beginning of March, and were going to finish right before Christmas. Because were now dealing not with just network TV, but also with cable networks and streaming services, the schedule of shooting a show can be quite different. Its quite unusual to do it the way weve done it.For anyone who might be surprised that youre doing series work in Chilling Adventures of Sabrina,Ž your previous roles in such shows as HomelandŽ and 24: LegacyŽ suggest that you enjoy television work. Is that the case?Its tough competition for good, strong roles in film, be it a bigger or a smaller role ... whereas in TV, I just think there have been so many great roles for women in recent years.You also have theater work in your background. Would you like to do more of that?I would like to do it again, but when I was doing theater in Australia, Id have to commit to a role a year or a yearand-a-half in advance. Its really hard to know where youre going to be at that point, and if you want to commit to a TV show within that year-and-a-half, you have to pull out of the play. If they came to you a couple of months before and offered you one of those great, juicy (stage) roles, I would leap at the chance. The problem is that they always ask to commit much farther ahead. OF CHILLING ADVENTURES OF SABRINA ON NETFLIXMiranda Otto When you signed up to join Lethal Weapon,Ž did you feel a need to look at episodes done before this third season of the show, since you were coming in fresh to establish a new character?I think I went back and watched a little bit of the first season, then I sort of stopped myself. I thought, I just want to read a new script and see what that feels like,Ž having not really known what the show was before. I just know that people are very passionate about it, which is really cool. Its not newŽ like doing a series pilot, but you do feel the newness of the relationships and getting to know everybody. Its a rare thing to get to do that well into the run of a show.With another TV-movie sequel to the series PsychŽ in the works, what can you say about it?Everything is in motion for it to happen. Itll just have to be next year, because of everyones schedules, but I cannot wait. And to be able to have more time with Tim (co-star Omundson, who suffered a minor stroke before the first movie was made) and work with him more, Im chomping at the bit, as they say. Ive heard a little bit of the plot, and its great.Youve also done your share of Hallmark movies lately. Are more of those in store for you?If theres room in the future, well hopefully be doing something together again at some point. Right now, Im focusing on doing something different and getting more into the drama space again, and thats why Im so excited about Lethal Weapon.ŽMaggie LawsonOF LETHAL WEAPON ON FOX BY JAY BOBBIN As the Peoples Choice Awards moves to E! for the first time, youre nominated for drama TV star of 2018 for The Assassination of Gianni Versace: American Crime Story,Ž which already has earned you an Emmy Award for your portrayal of killer Andrew Cunanan. Whats the significance of awards for that to you?Im always looking for interesting material. Im looking for clay that I can get my hands on and really do something different and big with. I cant just be like, Heres what I want to do.Ž I have to wait for these kinds of opportunities, and this certainly was a once-in-a-lifetime opportunity that happened to be in the hands of the person that I had been creating other things with, and who had been such a champion for me on Glee.Ž I really hit the jackpot. I wish I could say it was calculated. This was something that I was clamoring for, but I definitely lucked out. I think a lot of actors have to wait a lifetime for something like this, and it came a lot quicker than I had anticipated. So, thank you, (American Crime StoryŽ executive producer) Ryan Murphy.What was the effect on you of playing Cunanan for a sustained period of time?The family and friends, the siblings, the loved ones of the people that were affected by this are still very much alive, and this is something that theyve had to try and put to rest after 20 years. And all of a sudden, it is brought up again in a pop-culture affair, and that weighs heavily on me.Darren CrissOF THE 2018 PEOPLES CHOICE AWARDS ON E! ENTERTAINMENT TELEVISION BY JAY BOBBIN 8 TV Week November 11 17, 2018


1 x 4Ž ad ez nutrition 2 x 2Ž ad sew mini things CROSSWORD The identity of the featured celebrity is found within the answers in the puzzle. In order to take the TV Challenge, unscramble the letters noted with asterisks within the puzzle.Solution on page 28 2 x 2Ž ad willobees 2 x 2Ž ad awesome audio 2 x 2Ž ad phoenix computers 2 x 2Ž ad edible arrangements 3 x 2Ž ad sharky's ACROSS 1. Actor on Young SheldonŽ (2) 10. Resident __: The Final ChapterŽ; 2016 Milla Jovovich film 11. Luxury Honda 12. Cereal grain 13. Sandwich letters 14. __ of ValorŽ; 2012 Alex Veadov movie 16. Big BrotherŽ host (2) 18. Sitcom alien 20. __ Garrett; Charlotte Raes The Facts of LifeŽ role 21. Run __; go into a frenzy 22. __ WednesdayŽ; 1973 Liz Taylor film 23. Grand Cherokee or Explorer 24. Female animals 25. Begged 27. __ of WatchŽ; 2012 Jake Gyllenhaal movie 28. __ Lund; NCIS: New OrleansŽ role 32. Heavy weight 33. McFarland, __Ž; Kevin Costner film 34. Presidential nickname 37. __ __ of mistaken identity; singling out erroneously 39. Capital city 40. Actor on Magnum P.I.Ž (2) DOWN 1. Actor __ G. Carroll 2. Maya Rudolphs Up All NightŽ role 3. Word with pick or wit 4. 150 5. Most famous Lucille 6. Play opener (2) 7. Urichs initials 8. __ oneself; prepare for impact 9. __ __ I DieŽ; James Cagney movie 13. Initials for actor Underwood 15. Became uptight 16. 1991 Kevin Costner film 17. Slangy refusals 18. Voodoo medallion 19. The __ __Ž; series for Gavin MacLeod 21. Deadly vipers 24. Suffix for eight or velvet 26. World of __Ž 29. Fanny 30. Words of understanding (2) 31. Battery size 34. Series for Jorja Fox 35. __-American GirlŽ (1994-95) 36. Chat room laugh 38. Initials for actress Potts 39. Actress Sandra 2 x 2Ž ad Frank's Place November 11 17, 2018 TV Week 9 center ad shutter blinds GET YOUR NEWS ON THE GO... VISIT DAILYCOMMERCIAL.COM Are YOU ready to begin your JOB SEARCH?Let the Classifieds guide you to to a better future today! Call 352-365-8200


WEEKDAY MORNING 6:006:307:007:308:008:309:009:3010:0010:3011:0011:30CABLE CHANNELSHALLMovieMovieHome & FamilyHGTVPaid ProgramVaried Programs H I S TMPaid ProgramPaid ProgramNavy SEALs: AmericaNavy SEALs: AmericaNavy SEALs: AmericaNavy SEALs: AmericaAmerican Pickers Duke of OilŽ TPaid ProgramPaid ProgramBrad Meltzers Decoded The Curse of Oak Island Bone DryŽ The Curse of Oak Island The Curse of Oak Island The Curse of Oak Island WPaid ProgramPaid ProgramWild West Tech Frontier brothels. Pawn Stars Pawn Stars Pawn Stars Pawn Stars Pawn Stars Pawn Stars Pawn Stars Pawn Stars ThPaid ProgramPaid ProgramModern Marvels Gadgets 3Ž Gangland You Rat, You DieŽ Gangland Kings of New YorkŽ Gangland The Maniac Latin Disciples.Gangland Blood in, Blood OutŽ FPaid ProgramPaid ProgramLost Worlds The origins of Christianity.Ancient Aliens Ancient Aliens Ancient Aliens The EvidenceŽ Seeking clues about ancient aliens. L I F EMPaid ProgramJames RobisonJoyce MeyerThe Balancing ActA Very Merry Daughter of the Bride (2008) Joanna Garcia, Luke Perry. A Snow Globe Christmas (2013, Fantasy) Alicia Witt, Donald Faison. TPaid ProgramJames RobisonJoyce MeyerThe Balancing ActSeasons of Love (2014, Romance) LeToya Luckett, Cleo Anthony. With This Ring (2015, Romance) Jill Scott, Eve, Regina Hall. WPaid ProgramJames RobisonJoyce MeyerLive Life ForwardHoliday Spin (2012, Drama) Ralph Macchio, Garrett Clayton, Allie Bertram. ‰‰‰ Deck the Halls (2005) Gabrielle Carteris, Steve Bacic, Ken Pogue. ThPaid ProgramJames RobisonJoyce MeyerDesigning Spaces‰‰ The Christmas Shoes (2002, Drama) Rob Lowe, Kimberly Williams. Christmas on Chestnut Street (2006) Kristen Dalton, Robert Moloney. FPaid ProgramJames RobisonJoyce MeyerDesigning SpacesThe Santa Con (2014, Comedy) Barry Watson, Melissa Sagemiller. A Perfect Christmas List (2014, Childrens) Ellen Hollman, Marion Ross. MTVFresh PrinceFresh PrinceFresh PrinceFresh PrinceTRLTattoo Far?Varied 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) The Dan Patrick Show (N) (Live)ThPaid 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)NICKGeorge LopezGeorge LopezSpongeBobSpongeBobPAW PatrolPAW PatrolPeppa PigTeam UmizoomiBubble GuppiesBubble GuppiesVaried ProgramsPARMTPaid ProgramPaid ProgramPaid ProgramPaid ProgramBar RescueBar RescueBar RescueBar Rescue S U NMFishing the FlatsShip Shape TVFlorida Sporthow to Do floridaXterra Pan American ChampionshipsNHL Hockey Ottawa Senators at Tampa Bay Lightning. From Amalie Arena in Tampa, Fla. Lightning Post.TFlorida SportONeill OutsideCrystal Coast:FSU HeadlinesFiTVSeminole SportsCollege Football Liberty at Virginia. From Scott Stadium in Charlottesville, Va.WReel AnimalsSport FishingFishing the FlatsFish To Make A how to Do floridaAddictive FishingGolf DestinationEndless GolfGolfing the WorldGolf America18 HolesSwing ClinicThSport FishingSportsmans Adv.GatorZone (N) Florida: Dan MulFacing WavesEpic TrailsCollege Basketball Wisconsin at Xavier. From Cintas Center in Cincinnati. College BasketballFNHL Hockey Tampa Bay Lightning at Pittsburgh Penguins. From PPG Paints Arena in Pittsburgh.Florida SportShip Shape TVSport FishingFishing the FlatsAddictive FishingSportsmans Adv.Sport Fishing S Y F YMThe Twilight Zone The ParallelŽThe Twilight Zone I Dream of GenieŽThe Twilight Zone The New ExhibitŽ‰‰ The Adjustment Bureau (2011, Suspense) Matt Damon, Emily Blunt. Seeking a Friend-End of the WorldTVan Helsing Little ThingŽ Van Helsing Help OutŽ Van Helsing Stay AwayŽ Van Helsing Last TimeŽ Van Helsing Hes ComingŽ Van Helsing It BeginsŽ WThe Magicians The Magicians The Magicians ‰‰ The Haunting in Connecticut (2009) Virginia Madsen, Kyle Gallner. Killer High (2018) Kacey Rohl. ThThe Twilight Zone CSI: Crime Scene InvestigationCSI: Crime Scene InvestigationCSI: Crime Scene InvestigationCSI: Crime Scene InvestigationCSI: Cr ime Scene InvestigationFZ Nation Z Nation Welcome to MurphytownŽ Z Nation Election DayŽ Z Nation Heart of DarknessŽ Z Nation They Grow Up So QuicklyŽ Z Nation Docs AngelsŽ TBSLove-RaymondLove-RaymondKing of QueensKing of QueensKing of QueensKing of QueensSeinfeldSeinfeldFriendsFriendsFriendsFriends T C MM‰‰ Make Way for a Lady (1936) (:15) ‰‰‰ My Sister Eileen (1942) Rosalind Russell, Brian Aherne. ‰‰ Without Reservations (1946) Claudette Colbert. (:45) ‰‰ When Ladies Meet (1933) Ann Harding. T‰‰ Registered Nurse (1934) (:15) ‰‰ The Nurses Secret (1941, Mystery) Lee Patrick.‰‰‰ Vigil in the Night (1940, Drama) Carole Lombard, Brian Aherne. ‰‰‰ Night Nurse (1931) Barbara Stanwyck. WLife of the Party (1920, Comedy) (:15) ‰‰ The Wild North (1952) Stewart Granger, Wendell Corey. ‰‰‰ Four Daughters (1938) Claude Rains. (:45) ‰‰ The Viking (1928) Donald Crisp, Pauline Starke.Th(:15) ‰‰‰ The Picture of Dorian Gray (1945) George Sanders. (DVS) (:15) ‰‰ A Scandal in Paris (1946) George Sanders, Signe Hasso. ‰‰‰ The Ghost and Mrs. Muir (1947) Gene Tierney, Rex Harrison. F(4:45) My Past‰‰‰‰ The Blue Angel (1930, Drama) Emil Jannings, Marlene Dietrich.‰‰‰ Shanghai Express (1932) Marlene Dietrich. ‰‰ The Scarlet Empress (1934) Marlene Dietrich, John Lodge. TLCQuints by SurpriseQuints by SurpriseThe Little CoupleThe Little Couple7 Little Johnstons7 Little JohnstonsSay Yes: ATLSay Yes: ATLTNTCharmedCharmedCharmedCharmedSupernaturalSupernaturalTOONWorld of GumballWorld of GumballWorld of GumballWorld of GumballTeen Titans Go!Teen Titans Go!Teen Titans Go!Teen Titans Go!World of GumballWorld of GumballWorld of GumballWorld of GumballTRAVELPaid ProgramPaid ProgramPaid ProgramPaid ProgramVaried ProgramsTVLPaid ProgramPaid ProgramPaid ProgramPaid ProgramPaid ProgramPaid ProgramAndy Griffith ShowAndy Griffith ShowAndy Griffith ShowVaried ProgramsBonanzaVaried Programs U S AMNCIS JeopardyŽ (DVS) NCIS HiatusŽ (DVS) NCIS Zivas cover may be blown. NCIS Murder of a naval officer. NCIS The death of a Marine. NCIS A Marines body surfaces.TChrisley KnowsChrisley KnowsChrisley KnowsChrisley KnowsChrisley KnowsChrisley KnowsChrisley KnowsChrisley KnowsChrisley KnowsC hrisley KnowsLaw & Order: Special Victims UnitWReal Country (DVS) NCIS: Los Angeles Harms WayŽ Chicago P.D. Climbing Into BedŽ Chicago P.D. (DVS) Chicago P.D. (DVS) Chicago P.D. Forget My NameŽThCSI: Crime Scene InvestigationNCIS: Los Angeles Enemy WithinŽ Chicago P.D. The Three GsŽNCIS Investigating a Marines murder.NCIS A suicide bomber kills a Marine.NCIS The Penelope PapersŽFCSI: Crime Scene InvestigationNCIS: Los Angeles The JobŽ Chicago P.D. The Number of RatsŽ Law & Order: Special Victims UnitLaw & Order: Special Victims UnitLaw & Order: Special Victims UnitVH1MartinMartinMartinMartinMy Wife and KidsMy Wife and KidsMy Wife and KidsMy Wife and KidsVaried ProgramsWGN-AKnow the CauseJoseph PrinceLes FeldickJoyce MeyerCreflo DollarPaid ProgramMurder, She WroteMurder, She WroteMurder, She WrotePREMIUM CHANNELS H B OM‰ Vampires Suck‰‰‰ Maverick (1994, Western) Mel Gibson, Jodie Foster. PG Bohemian: 1st (8:55) ‰‰‰ Space Cowboys (2000, Adventure) Clint Eastwood. PG-13 We Are NotLast Week To.T(5:55) ‰‰‰ State of Play (2009, Crime Drama) Russell Crowe. PG-13 (:05) ‰‰ The Count of Monte Cristo (2002, Adventure) Jim Caviezel, Guy Pearce. PG-13 (:20) ‰‰‰ Undercover Brother (2002) Eddie Griffin. W(5:25) ‰‰ Firewall (2006) PG-13 (:15) ‰‰ Phenomenon (1996, Drama) John Travolta, Kyra Sedgwick, Forest Whitaker. PG Crisis Hotline(:10) ‰‰ The Emperors Club (2002, Drama) Kevin Kline. PG-13 Th(5:15) ‰‰‰ Confirmation (2016) NR (:05) ‰ Vampires Suck (2010) Matt Lanter. PG-13 ‰‰‰ The Final Year (2017) Ben Rhodes. NR ‰‰‰ The Princess Bride (1987) Cary Elwes. PG REAL SportsF(5:15) ‰‰‰ Seabiscuit (2003) Tobey Maguire. PG-13 First Man: 1st‰‰ Barbershop (2002, Comedy) Ice Cube. PG-13 (:45) ‰‰‰ Whip It (2009) Ellen Page. A Texas teen joins a roller-derby team. (:45) ‰‰ Volcano M A XM‰‰‰ La La Land (2016, Musical) Ryan Gosling, Emma Stone. PG-13 (:10) ‰‰‰ Crazy Heart (2009, Drama) Jeff Bridges, Robert Duvall. R (:05) ‰‰‰ Out of Sight (1998, Crime Drama) George Clooney. R T(4:55) ‰‰ Alien: Covenant (2017) R‰‰ Sister Act (1992) Whoopi Goldberg. PG (:40) ‰‰ Love Happens (2009, Romance) Aaron Eckhart. PG-13 ‰‰ The Book of Henry (2017) Naomi Watts. PG-13 WA Midsummer Nights Sex Comedy(:05) ‰‰ Hulk (2003) Eric Bana. Scientist Bruce Banner transforms into a powerful brute. PG-13(:25) ‰‰ The Invasion (2007) Nicole Kidman. PG-13 (:05) ‰‰ 12 Strong (2018) R Th‰‰ View From the Top (2003) Gwyneth Paltrow. PG-13‰‰‰ Snow Angels (2007, Drama) Kate Beckinsale, Sam Rockwell. R (:20) ‰‰ Hannibal (2001, Suspense) Anthony Hopkins, Gary Oldman. R (:35) A Time to KillF(5:00) ‰‰‰ The Best Man (1999) R (:05) ‰ I Love You, Beth Cooper (2009) Hayden Panettiere. PG-13 (8:50) ‰‰‰ Austin Powers: The Spy Who Shagged Me (:25) ‰‰ Rush Hour 2 (2001) Jackie Chan. PG-13 S H O WMGhost in the Shell(:35) ‰‰ Boomerang (1992, Comedy) Eddie Murphy, Halle Berry. R (:35) ‰‰ Gone (2012) Amanda Seyfried. PG-13 (:15) ‰ Coyote Ugly (2000, Romance-Comedy) Piper Perabo. R T(5:30) ‰‰‰ War Horse (2011, Historical Drama) Emily Watson. PG-13 Eric Clapton: Life in 12 Bars (2017, Documentary) Eric Clapton. NR (:15) ‰‰ The Longshots (2008, Docudrama) Ice Cube, Keke Palmer. PGWThrow Momma(:45) ‰‰ Confessions of Teenage Drama Queen (2004)(:15) ‰‰‰ The Cider House Rules (1999, Drama) Tobey Maguire, Charlize Theron. PG-13 ‰‰ A Dogs Purpose (2017) Voice of Josh Gad. PG Th‰‰ First Sunday (2008, Comedy) Ice Cube. PG-13 (:45) Keplers Dream (2016) Kelly Lynch. NR (:15) ‰‰‰ Sky Captain and the World of Tomorrow (2004) Gwyneth Paltrow.(:15) ‰‰ The Bone Collector (1999)F(:15) Lynyrd Skynyrd: If I Leave Here Tomorrow (2018, Documentary) NR ‰‰ Comet (2014, Romance) Justin Long. R (:45) ‰‰‰ Certain Women (2016, Drama) Kristen Stewart. R Romy-Michele T M CM(5:30) ‰‰ The Four Feathers (2002) Heath Ledger. (:45) Operation Odessa (2018, Documentary) NR (:20) ‰‰ No Good Deed (2002) Samuel L. Jackson. R (:05) ‰ Push (2009) Chris Evans. T(5:10) ‰‰‰ Lost in Translation R (6:55) Shifting Gears (2018) M.C. Gainey. NR (:40) High Resolution (2018, Drama) Ellie Bamber. Premiere. NR ‰‰‰ Personal Shopper (2016) Kristen Stewart. R WMistrust (2018, Drama) Jane Seymour. NR (:35) ‰‰‰ Enemy of the State (1998, Suspense) Will Smith, Gene Hackman, Jon Voight. R (9:50) Above Ground (2017) Clayne Crawford. NR Q: The SerpentThBen Hall(:45) ‰‰ Home Again (2017) Reese Witherspoon, Nat Wolff. PG-13 ‰‰‰ Bowfinger (1999) Steve Martin. PG-13 (:15) Dont Knock Twice (2016, Horror) Katee Sackhoff, Lucy Boynton. R F(5:10) ‰‰ Patch Adams (1998) (:10) ‰‰ The Four Feathers (2002, Adventure) Heath Ledger, Wes Bentley. PG-13 ‰‰‰ Marshall (2017, Historical Drama) Chadwick Boseman. PG-13 A Beautiful Mind 10 TV Week November 11 17, 2018


WEEKDAY AFTERNOON 12:0012:301:001:302:002:303:003:304:004:305:005:30LOCAL BROADCAST CHANNELS^WESH 2 News at NoonDays of our LivesAccess LiveThe Ellen DeGeneres ShowWESH 2 News at 4:00WESH 2 News at 5 PM#Amanpour and CompanyVaried ProgramsNature CatWild KrattsWild KrattsOdd SquadOdd SquadR. Steves Europe%Dinosaur TrainPeg & CatSesame StreetSplash-BubblesCurious GeorgePinkaliciousNature CatWild KrattsR. Steves EuropeR. Steves EuropeFirst at 5World 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 NoonGMA DayGeneral HospitalFamily FeudFamily FeudEyewitness News at 4pmNews at 5pmEyewitness News*10 News at NoonThe Young and the RestlessBold/BeautifulThe TalkDaily Blast LiveDaily Blast LiveDr. Phil10 News10 News`FOX13 News at NoonThe RealTMZ LiveJudge JudyJudge JudyFOX13 4:00 NewsFOX13 5:00 NewsFOX13 5:30 News2CheatersCheatersLive PD: PatrolLive PD: PatrolThe Steve Wilkos ShowJerry SpringerMaury2 Broke Girls2 Broke Girls4NewsBe a MillionaireGMA DayGeneral HospitalPickler & BenDr. PhilWCJB TV20 News 5Live6Joseph PrinceLes FeldickArth. RippyVaried ProgramsThe Jim Bakker ShowThe 700 ClubYour Health With Dr. Richard BeckerHerman & SharronDr. Ward Bond8Dinosaur TrainPeg & CatSesame StreetSplash-BubblesCurious GeorgePinkaliciousNature CatWild KrattsWild KrattsOdd SquadOdd SquadA rthur;Hot BenchHot BenchCouples CourtCouples CourtFace the TruthFace the TruthThe GameThe GameFriendsEngagementSeinfeldKing of Queens

BY JAY BOBBINFamily Viewing RatingsAS Adult situations P Profanity V Violence N Nudity GV Graphic Violence CRAZY RICH ASIANSŽ (Nov. 20) DOG DAYSŽ (Nov. 20) SHARP OBJECTSŽ (Nov. 27) THE HANDMAIDS TALE: SEASON TWOŽ (Dec. 4) THE HAPPYTIME MURDERSŽ (Dec. 4) MISSION: IMPOSSIBLE … FALLOUTŽ (Dec. 4) (UPCOMING RELEASES) Constance WuTHE CROWN: THE COMPLETE SECOND SEASONŽ Though she recently won an Emmy Award for this round of the much-acclaimed Netflix drama series about the British monarchy, Claire Foy wrapped up her run as Queen Elizabeth II here … though the character will continue in later years in the hands of another actress (Olivia Colman). The season opens with marital strife between Elizabeth and husband Phillip (Matt Smith), who is suspected of infidelity by her. On the international front, the struggle over control of the Suez Canal is a major concern. ‰‰‰‰ (Not rated: AS) (Also on Blu-ray) STAR TREK: DISCOVERY … SEASON ONEŽ Though the first episode also aired in the CBS broadcast network, most of this latest entry in the enduring sci-fi franchise will be new to those who havent watched it on the CBS All Access streaming service. Sonequa Martin-Green is the central cast member as a crew member of the starship Discovery who was raised as a Vulcan, giving her unique insight into relationships among cultures both on and off the vessel. Jason Isaacs plays the ships captain, with Doug Jones, Anthony Rapp, Mary Wiseman and Wilson Cruz also among the regular cast members. The shows second season … which will include the iconic character Spock … is scheduled to launch in January. DVD extras: 10 making-ofŽ documentaries. ‰‰‰ (Not rated: AS, V) (Also on Blu-ray) MILE 22Ž Mark Wahlberg reteams with Lone SurvivorŽ director Peter Berg for this intense adventure about a covert CIA operative trying to protect an information source (Iko Uwais). Time is of the essence as they head for an airplane 22 miles away, since the contact has the code that will unlock valuable facts … and the disc containing them will self-destruct within hours. A fellow agent (Lauren Cohan, The Walking DeadŽ) who was wounded during an earlier, related operation also is a part of the mission. John Malkovich, WWEs Ronda Rousey, Terry Kinney and filmmaker Berg also appear. DVD extras: theatrical trailers; seven making-ofŽ documentaries. ‰‰‰ (R: P, V) (Also on Blu-ray and On Demand) ALPHAŽ Reminiscent of The Revenant,Ž this grueling outdoor drama features Kodi Smit-McPhee (Let Me InŽ) as a young man who must fend for himself after an Ice Age hunting expedition leaves him injured and left to his own inventions. A wolf, also left on its own, gives the youth a challenge and then a companion in a struggle for wilderness survival as winter approaches. Director Albert Hughes cast also includes Johannes Haukur Johannesson and Leonor Varela. Morgan Freeman is the storys narrator. DVD extras: two making-ofŽ documentaries. ‰‰‰ (PG-13: AS, P) (Also on Blu-ray and On Demand) THE MEGŽ A prehistoric shark the size of a small island targets an undersea research vessel and its crew in director Jon Turteltaubs thriller, which proved to have real teeth … sorry, we had to … at the summer box office. Action veteran Jason Statham plays the chiseled leader of a rescue team, though he remains haunted by a tragedy from his seafaring past. The films sneak-up-andscare-you technique may not be the most original, but its still effective. The intriguing supporting cast includes such familiar television faces as Rainn Wilson (The OfficeŽ), Robert Taylor (LongmireŽ) and Masi Oka (Heroes,Ž Hawaii Five-0Ž). DVD extras: two making-ofŽ documentaries. ‰‰‰ (PG-13: P, V) (Also on Blu-ray and On Demand) Rainn Wilson By George DickieAs PBS Well Meet AgainŽ returns for its second season in this week of Veterans Day, host Ann Curry kicks things off appropriately enough with a tale of two Vietnam vets searching for the men who saved them five decades ago. Premiering Tuesday, Nov. 13, the opener of the nine-episode sophomore round of this series that brings together people whose lives intersected at pivotal moments in history, introduces viewers to Dave Johnson, a U.S. Army colonel seeking the helicopter pilot who risked his own life to save Dave after a crash in Cambodia; and Roger Wagner, an Army finance clerk who looks to reunite with the surgeon who saved his leg after he was hit by enemy fire. Curry, who with her team helped affect the reunions, says shes honored and sometimes a little embarrassed when people come to her with details of their most intense and often traumatic experiences. One of those men has been to Vietnam three times ... This is Dave,Ž Curry says. And youre sitting and youre talking to this guy and youre trying to get him to talk to you about what his experience was like. And then he gives it up for you,Ž she continues, and then he tells you in a way that you would never get from a history book, youd never get otherwise what it really was like walking through the jungle and trying to keep your men alive. And then this moment that happens. In all these stories there are these moments that happen and theyre live-or-die moments, not always physically die but emotionally die because of the pain of the moments.Ž And thats where Curry must walk a fine line as an interviewer, as she must get her subject to talk but she must also be mindful of causing further pain. These guys still have nightmares, so that is a heavy responsibility,Ž she says. When youre interviewing somebody telling you about a traumatic event that they dont want to remember „ they dont want to go there, they dont want to talk about it „ theres a responsibility not to cause any damage, any further damage. But on the other hand, giving them an ear so that they can actually tell someone they barely know something and maybe never see that person again, maybe thats also a benefit. So the question is, when you go in, where are they on that spectrum?Ž Other stories in Season 2 include Holocaust survivors searching for those who gave them hope in the darkest days; people whose lives crossed after the devastating 1980 eruption of Mount St. Helens; reunions of people separated after the Vietnam War and during World War II; and survivors of the great Alaska earthquake of 1964. EDITOR'S PICK Ann Curry reunites Vietnam vets in Season 2 opener of PBS Well Meet Again Ann Curry hosts Well Meet Again,Ž which returns for its second season Tuesday on PBS. 12 TV Week November 11 17, 2018 1 1 1 1 1 8 t d c t 1 2 c r o p p d f 1 1 0 N o v 1 8 0 5 : 1 8 : 5 9


BY DAN LADD Last week we looked at NFL teams that appeared to be on the upswing of their seasons, despite some shortcomings that a few of them might have experienced. Now lets take a look at the other side of the coin; the underachievers, if you will. Well start in the AFC South where expectations were high coming into the season for both the Jacksonville Jaguars and the Tennessee Titans. Both were playoff teams a year go and the Jags nearly won the AFC Championship game. Now both are trying to hang on in the South, where there is no dominant team. Jacksonville appeared solid defensively, and were just waiting for Blake Bortles to get the offense going. After an impressive Week 2 victory over Tom Brady and the New England Patriots (an AFC Championship When Jon Gruden returned the the NFL sidelines to coach the Oakland Raiders, the expectations for him and quarterback Derek Carr catapulted. But the Khalil Mack situation sucked the air out of the Raiders momentum and Gruden is seeing how much the NFL has changed. The Raiders arent alone. Injuries to key players have plagued other expected contenders, including the San Francisco 49ers and the Atlanta Falcons. Theres still time for ailing teams to recover, but it needs to happen soon as we quickly turn the corner on another NFL season. game rematch) they lost 9-6 to the Titans in Week 3. In October, the defense was humiliated in successive weeks by the Kansas City Chiefs and Dallas Cowboys. The Jags need to figure things out, and fast. As do the Titans, who with a seemingly progressing young quarterback in Marcus Mariota and Derrick Henry carrying the ball, should be giving opposing defenses fits. Theyre not, and theyve left the door open for the Houston Texans, who started 0-3, to get back in the hunt. Its quite possible that a .500 team could come out of the south come playoff time. In New York, fans and media alike are witnessing the diminishing passing skills of Eli Manning. Because he won two Super Bowls, Manning is basically royalty in New York. But former coach Ben McAdoo may have been on to something when he benched Eli last season, which, in turn, cost him his job. Then, the Giants passed on the chance to take a potential future quarterback in this years draft when they selected Saquon Barkley with the second overall pick. Barkley may be the best player in the draft, but the bottom line is the G-men didnt address their greatest need, likely because they wouldnt admit that it existed. Now theyre paying the price as a mediocre Eli struggles to move the ball for the Giants offense. Blake Bortles of the Jacksonville JaguarsNFL TEAMS TRENDING DOWNWARD Blade Runner 2049Ž (2017) : An excellent choice to carry forerunner Harrison Fords weathered weariness forward, Gosling succeeds greatly … in part, opposite Ford himself … in this 35-years-later fantasy-mystery sequel.La La LandŽ (2016): Gosling was an Oscar nominee again for First ManŽ director Damien Chazelles tribute to the Hollywood musical, mirrored by the relationship of a lovestruck couple.The Big ShortŽ (2015): In an Oscar-winning screenplay, Gosling portrays an investor trying to take advantage of the U.S. housing markets fates and fortunes in the mid-2000s.The Place Beyond the PinesŽ (2012): Reteaming with filmmaker Derek Cianfrance, Gosling is memorable as a stunt cyclist whose path crosses unfortunately with a rookie policeman (Bradley Cooper).Crazy Stupid LoveŽ (2011): Humor is also in Goslings wheelhouse as he plays a committed bachelor in this seriocomic tale from pivotal members of the This Is UsŽ creative team.Blue ValentineŽ (2010): Gosling and Michelle Williams are powerfully effective as a troubled couple in director and co-writer Cianfrances drama.Lars and the Real GirlŽ (2007): Its no small thing to make a relationship with a life-size doll convincing to viewers, and Gosling achieved it.Half NelsonŽ (2006): Gosling was an Oscar nominee as a teacher whose drug habit is discovered by one of his students.The NotebookŽ (2004): In one of the most popular romantic dramas to date, Gosling and Rachel McAdams are hugely effective as socially diverse young lovers in the 1930s.Murder by NumbersŽ (2002): Within a rather conventional context, Gosling makes his presence known as one of two clever students trying to befuddle a police detective (Sandra Bullock) by staging the perfect murder. RYAN GOSLINGSTOP 10 MOVIESBY JAY BOBBIN November 11 17, 2018 TV Week 13 3 x 6" stanley steamer


WEEKDAY AFTERNOON 12:0012:301:001:302:002:303:003:304:004:305:005:30CABLE CHANNELSHALLHome & FamilyMovieMovieHGTVFixer UpperVaried Programs H I S TMAmerican Pickers Deuce DiggingŽ American Pickers Tough TexasŽ American Pickers Big Boy ToysŽ American Pickers (DVS) American Pickers The SuperfanŽ American Pickers This One StingsŽTThe Curse of Oak Island The Curse of Oak Island The Curse of Oak Island The Curse of Oak Island The Curse of Oak Island UnhingedŽThe Curse of Oak Island WPawn StarsPawn StarsPawn StarsPawn StarsPawn StarsPawn StarsPawn Stars Pawn Stars Forged in Fire Hunga MungaŽ Forged in Fire The Moro KrisŽ ThGangland The LMG of Memphis, Tenn.Gangland Kill Em AllŽ Detroit. Gangland Mile High KillersŽ Gangland The Hells Angels biker gang.American Pickers Captain QuirkŽ American Pickers (DVS)FAncient Aliens Beyond RoswellŽ Ancient Aliens (DVS) Ancient Aliens The VisionariesŽ Ancient Aliens Forbidden CavesŽ Ancient Aliens Ancient Aliens L I F EM‰‰‰ Recipe for a Perfect Christmas (2005) Christine Baranski. ‰‰‰ Deck the Halls (2005) Gabrielle Carteris, Steve Bacic, Ken Pogue. Holiday High School Reunion (2012) Rachel Boston, Marilu Henner. T12 Wishes of Christmas (2011) Elisa Donovan, Gabrielle Carteris. ‰‰‰ His and Her Christmas (2005) Paula Devicq, David Sutcliffe. Becoming Santa (2015, Romance) Michael Gross, Meredith Baxter. WAll She Wants for Christmas (2006, Drama) Monica Keena, Tobias Mehler. A Country Christmas Story (2013, Drama) Dolly Parton, Desiree Ross. ‰‰‰ A Christmas Proposal (2008) Nicole Eggert, David ODonnell. Th‰‰ Noel (2004, Drama) Penlope Cruz, Susan Sarandon, Paul Walker. The Spirit of Christmas (2015, Romance) Jen Lilley, Thomas Beaudoin. Merry In-Laws (2012, Romance-Comedy) Shelley Long, George Wendt. FHeaven Sent (2016, Drama) Christian Kane, Marley Shelton. All About Christmas Eve (2012, Comedy) Haylie Duff, Chris Carmack. Christmas in the City (2013, Drama) Ashley Williams, Ashanti. MTVVaried Programs N B C S NMCar MatchmakerCar MatchmakerCar MatchmakerCar MatchmakerCar MatchmakerNASCAR 120 (N) NASCAR America (N) (Live) TBass 2 BillfishInto the BlueSaltwater Exp.Fishing/MartinSweetwaterA Fishing StorySeasons on FlyMy Classic CarTo Be AnnouncedCaffeine & OctaneNASCAR America (N) (Live) WCyclingCycling Tour of Hainan, Stage 1. Mecum Top 10Mecum Top 10Motorsports HourMotorsports HourNASCAR America (N) (Live) ThMecum Auto Auctions Car auction from Monterey, Calif.Mecum Auto Auctions Las VegasŽ Classic car auction from Las Vegas, Nev. (N) (Live) NASCAR America (N) (Live) FDale Jr. DownloadNASCAR RacingNASCAR RacingMecum Auto Auctions Las VegasŽ (N) (Live) NASCAR RacingNICKPAW PatrolButterbeans CafPAW PatrolPAW PatrolBlaze, MonsterPAW PatrolSpongeBobSpongeBobSpongeBobSpongeBobThe Loud HouseThe Loud HousePARMTBar RescueTwo and Half MenTwo and Half MenTwo and Half MenTwo and Half MenTwo and Half MenTwo and Half MenMomMomMomMom S U NMLunch with the Lightning From Nov. 10, 2018. Lightning Post.Golf DestinationEndless GolfGolfing the WorldTee Time FloridaJimmy HanlinGolf America (N)TCollege Football Teams TBA.Special Olympics Focused (N) In the SpotlightCollege Football Teams TBA. (Taped) WGolf Life (N) Baseball BeginCollege Basketball Teams TBA. (Taped) P1 AquaX USA 20183 Wide Life (N) Tee Time FloridaThCollege BasketballCollege Basketball Michigan at Villanova. (Taped) Future PhenomsOutsiders ClubInside the RaysMLB Baseball From June 25, 2018. (N)FLunch with the Lightning From Nov. 15, 2018. Lightning Post.P1 AquaX USA 2018FOX Sports SUN Reel AnimalsEpic Trailshow to Do florida S Y F YM(11:15) ‰‰ Seeking a Friend for the End of the World‰‰‰ The Chronicles of Narnia: The Lion, the Witch and the Wardrobe (2005) Tilda Swinton, Georgie Henley. ‰‰ Pirates of the Caribbean: Dead Mans Chest (2006)TKnock Knock (2015, Suspense) Keanu Reeves, Ana de Armas. ‰‰ The Haunting in Connecticut (2009) Virginia Madsen, Kyle Gallner. (3:59) ‰‰‰ Harry Potter and the Sorcerers Stone (2001) Daniel Radcliffe.W(11:00) Killer High (2018) Kacey Rohl.(:03) ‰‰‰ Fright Night (2011, Horror) Anton Yelchin, Colin Farrell, David Tennant. ‰‰‰ Harry Potter and the Chamber of Secrets (2002) Daniel Radcliffe, Rupert Grint. (DVS)Th‰‰ Van Helsing (2004) Hugh Jackman. A monster-hunter battles creatures in Transylvania. ‰‰ Men in Black II (2002, Action) Tommy Lee Jones, Will Smith. (:27) ‰‰‰ Harry Potter and the Prisoner of AzkabanF‰‰‰ The BFG (2016) Mark Rylance. A 10-year-old girl befriends the Big Friendly Giant. (:29) ‰‰‰ Harry Potter and the Goblet of Fire (2005) Daniel Radcliffe. Voldemort lays a trap for Harry at the Triwizard Tournament.TBSFriendsFriendsFriendsFriendsFriendsFriendsFriendsFriendsAmerican DadAmerican DadAmerican DadAmerican Dad T C MM(:15) ‰‰ Go Into Your Dance (1935) Al Jolson, Ruby Keeler. ‰‰ Life Begins (1932) Loretta Young. (:15) ‰‰ Mary Stevens, M.D. (1933, Drama) ‰‰‰ Johnny Eager (1942) Robert Taylor. T‰‰‰ Possessed (1947, Suspense) Joan Crawford, Van Heflin. ‰‰‰ I Walked With a Zombie (1943) (:15) ‰‰‰ The Honeymoon Killers (1969) Shirley Stoler (:15) ‰‰‰ The Nuns Story (1959)W(10:45) The Viking‰‰ Eskimo (1933, Adventure) Peter Freuchen, W. S. Van Dyke, Mala. ‰ The Snow Devils (1966) Giacomo Rossi-Stuart. (:15) ‰‰ The White Tower (1950, Adventure) Glenn Ford, Alida Valli. Th‰‰ Lured (1947, Suspense) George Sanders, Lucille Ball, Charles Coburn.‰‰‰ Journey to Italy (1953, Romance) Ingrid Bergman.‰ Death of a Scoundrel (1956) George Sanders, Yvonne De Carlo. King RichardF‰‰ The Devil Is a Woman (1935) Marlene Dietrich. ‰‰‰ Knight Without Armour (1937) Marlene Dietrich, Robert Donat. ‰‰‰ Kismet (1944, Fantasy) Ronald Colman, Marlene Dietrich. (DVS)Rancho NotoriousTLCSay Yes: ATLSay Yes: ATLLong Island MediumIsland MediumVaried ProgramsMy Big Fat American Gypsy WeddingMy Big Fat American Gypsy WeddingSay Yes, DressSay Yes, DressTNTSupernaturalSupernaturalSupernaturalVaried ProgramsTOONTeen Titans Go!Teen Titans Go!World of GumballWorld of GumballTeen Titans Go!Teen Titans Go!Ben 10World of GumballWorld of GumballWorld of GumballCraig of the CreekTotal DramaRamaTRAVELVaried ProgramsTVLGunsmokeVaried Programs(:12) Gunsmoke(1:48) GunsmokeVaried ProgramsGunsmokeVaried ProgramsAndy Griffith ShowAndy Griffith ShowAndy Griffith ShowVaried Programs U S AMNCIS Flesh and BloodŽ NCIS Safe HarborŽ (DVS) NCIS Engaged, Part 1Ž (Part 1 of 2)NCIS Searching for a missing Marine.NCIS GoneŽ (DVS) NCIS Chasing GhostsŽ (DVS)TLaw & Order: Special Victims UnitLaw & Order: Special Victims UnitLaw & Order: Special Victims UnitLaw & Order: Special Victims UnitLaw & Order: Special Victims UnitLaw & Order: Special Victims UnitWChicago P.D. (DVS) Chicago P.D. Now Im GodŽ Chicago P.D. (DVS) Law & Order: Special Victims UnitLaw & Order: Special Victims UnitLaw & Order: Special Victims UnitThNCIS Classified information is leaked.NCIS A murder on a U.S. Navy ship. NCIS Whiskey Tango FoxtrotŽ NCIS Kill ChainŽ (DVS)NCIS Tracking one of Parsas cohorts. NCIS McGees girlfriend asks for help.FLaw & 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(:15) ‰‰‰ March of the Penguins (2005) G (:35) ‰‰‰ The Mask (1994, Comedy) Jim Carrey, Cameron Diaz. PG-13 (:20) Real Time With Bill Maher (:20) ‰‰ Sherlock Holmes (2009) Robert Downey Jr. T(11:50) ‰‰ Barbershop (2002) Ice Cube. PG-13 (:35) ‰‰‰ Battle of the Sexes (2017) Emma Stone, Steve Carell. PG-13 First Man: 1st(3:55) ‰‰ Knight and Day (2010) Tom Cruise. PG-13 We Are NotW‰‰ Step Up (2006) Channing Tatum, Mario. PG-13 (:45) We Are Not Done Yet ‰‰ The Core (2003, Action) Aaron Eckhart, Hilary Swank. PG-13 Dmitry BivolTiger vs. PhilDinner HervThREAL SportsDmitry Bivol (12:55) ‰‰ The Boy Downstairs (2017) Zosia Mamet. ‰‰‰ The Mask (1994, Comedy) Jim Carrey. PG-13 (:15) ‰‰‰ Paddington 2 (2017, Childrens) Voice of Ben Whishaw. PG F(11:45) ‰‰ Volcano (1997) Tommy Lee Jones. PG-13 (:35) ‰‰ Maze Runner: The Death Cure (2018, Science Fiction) Dylan OBrien. PG-13 The Price of Everything (2018, Documentary) NR (:40) Dunkirk M A XM(:10) ‰‰ Red Sparrow (2018, Suspense) Jennifer Lawrence, Joel Edgerton. R ‰‰ The Losers (2010) Jeffrey Dean Morgan. PG-13 (:10) ‰ The Final Destination (2009) Bobby Campo. R Love-Other DrgT(:15) ‰‰ The Beach (2000, Drama) Leonardo DiCaprio, Tilda Swinton. R (:15) ‰‰ The Grudge (2004, Horror) Sarah Michelle Gellar. NR (3:50) ‰‰ Jupiter Ascending (2015) Channing Tatum, Mila Kunis. PG-13 W(11:05) ‰‰ 12 Strong (2018) R (:15) ‰‰‰ Back to the Future Part II (1989) Michael J. Fox. PG (:05) ‰‰ King Arthur: Legend of the Sword (2017) Charlie Hunnam. PG-13(:15) ‰‰‰ Avatar (2009) NR Th(11:35) ‰‰‰ A Time to Kill (1996, Drama) Sandra Bullock. R (:05) ‰‰‰ Back to the Future Part III (1990) Michael J. Fox. PG (:05) ‰‰‰‰ E.T. the Extra-Terrestrial (1982) Henry Thomas. PG F(11:55) ‰‰ Why Him? (2016, Comedy) James Franco, Zoey Deutch. R (1:50) ‰‰‰ The Pelican Brief (1993, Suspense) Julia Roberts. PG-13 (:15) ‰‰ Jupiter Ascending (2015) Channing Tatum, Mila Kunis. PG-13 S H O WM‰‰ The Girl on the Train (2016, Suspense) Emily Blunt. R (1:55) ‰‰ Pirates of the Caribbean: At Worlds End (2007, Adventure) Johnny Depp. PG-13 (:45) ‰‰‰ The Patriot (2000, War) Mel Gibson. R T‰‰‰ Throw Momma From the Train (1987) PG-13 ‰‰‰ Memento (2000, Suspense) Guy Pearce, Carrie-Anne Moss. R ‰‰‰ The Usual Suspects (1995, Suspense) Stephen Baldwin. R ‰‰‰ Traffic RW(:15) ‰‰ The Tribes of Palos Verdes (2017) Jennifer Garner. R ‰‰‰ Patriot Games (1992, Suspense) Harrison Ford. Premiere. R ‰‰ Anthropoid (2016, Historical Drama) Cillian Murphy. R Th(11:15) ‰‰ Bone Collector (1999)(:15) ‰‰‰ Hell or High Water (2016, Crime Drama) Jeff Bridges. R The Circus: Inside‰‰ Extraordinary Measures (2010, Drama) Brendan Fraser. PG Kidding F(11:45) ‰‰ Romy and Micheles High School Reunion R‰‰‰ The Queen (2006) Helen Mirren. PG-13 (:15) ‰‰‰‰ Rain Man (1988, Comedy-Drama) Dustin Hoffman, Tom Cruise. R A.I.: Artificial T M CM(11:05) ‰ Push (2009) Chris Evans.‰‰‰ Bowfinger (1999) Steve Martin. PG-13 (:45) ‰‰‰ Lost in Translation (2003, Comedy-Drama) Bill Murray. R Dont Knock Twice (2016, Horror) Katee Sackhoff. R TPersonal Shopper(:20) ‰ The Host (2013, Science Fiction) Saoirse Ronan. PG-13 ‰ Texas Rangers (2001) James Van Der Beek. PG-13 (:05) ‰‰‰‰ American Graffiti (1973) Richard Dreyfuss. PG W(11:25) ‰‰ Q: The Winged SerpentThe Legend of Ben Hall (2016) Jack Martin. Ben makes a desperate plan to flee the colony. NRQueen of the Desert (2015) Nicole Kidman. A history of Gertrude Bells life.Enemy-StateTh(11:55) ‰‰‰ Breakdown (1997) Kurt Russell. R Tekken: Kazuyas Revenge (2014) Gary Daniels. NR The Pact (2012, Horror) Caity Lotz, Haley Hudson. R ‰‰ The Beaver (2011, Drama) Mel Gibson. PG-13 F(11:30) ‰‰‰ A Beautiful Mind (2001, Biography) Russell Crowe. PG-13 (1:50) ‰‰ Spy Game (2001, Suspense) Robert Redford, Brad Pitt. R ‰‰‰ Carlitos Way (1993, Crime Drama) Al Pacino, Sean Penn. R 14 TV Week November 11 17, 2018


MONDAY PRIME TIME NOV. 12 6:006:307:007:308:008:309:009:3010:0010:3011:0011:30LOCAL BROADCAST CHANNELS^NewsNightly NewsEnt. TonightAccess (N) The Voice The top 24 artists perform live. (N) (Live) Manifest S.N.A.F.U.Ž (N) NewsTonight Show#World NewsBusiness Rpt.PBS NewsHour (N) Antiques Roadshow Into the ArizonaPearl Harbor -USS OklahomaIndependent Lens (N)%DW NewsBusiness Rpt.PBS NewsHour (N) Antiques Roadshow Antiques Roadshow Independent Lens The CleanersŽ (N) Business Rpt.&News 6 at 6Evening NewsNews 6 at 7Inside EditionNeighborhoodHappy TogetMagnum P.I. Die He SaidŽ Bull But for the GraceŽ News 6 at 11Late-Colbert(NewsNightly NewsNewsExtra (N) The Voice The top 24 artists perform live. (N) (Live) Manifest S.N.A.F.U.Ž (N) NewsTonight Show)News at 6pmWorld NewsJeopardy! (N)Wheel FortuneDancing With the Stars Semi-FinalsŽ (N) (Live) The Good Doctor HubertŽ (N)Eyewit. NewsJimmy Kimmel*10 NewsEvening NewsWheel FortuneJeopardy! (N)NeighborhoodHappy TogetMagnum P.I. Die He SaidŽ Bull But for the GraceŽ NightsideLate-Colbert`NewsNewsAccess (N) TMZ (N) The Resident 00:42:30Ž 9-1-1 Under PressureŽ FOX13 10:00 News (N) FOX13 11:00 News (N) 2Mom Mom The GoldbergsThe GoldbergsArrow The DemonŽ (N) DCs Legends of Tomorrow (N)NewsNewsTwo/Half MenTwo/Half Men4TV20 NewsWorld NewsEnt. TonightInside EditionDancing With the Stars Semi-FinalsŽ (N) (Live) The Good Doctor HubertŽ (N)News at 11Jimmy Kimmel6Christian FitJoyce MeyerZola LevittThe Great Awakening withLove a ChildThe Place forA. WommackJerusalemChristKeith MooreThe Gre at A8World NewsBusiness Rpt.PBS NewsHour (N) Antiques Roadshow Antiques Roadshow Medical Frontiers SpecialAmanpour and Company (N);blackishblackishFamily FeudFamily FeudSteve (N) Dateline NewsNews 10:30pmTrue Crime Files