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LOCAL & STATE / A3LEESBURG BEER, WINE FESTIVAL COMING FRIDAY SPORTS / B1ALL 3 FLORIDA TEAMS LOSE SUNDAY @dailycommercial YOUR LOCAL SOURCE FOR LAKE & SUMTER COUNTIES Monday, November 12, 2018 75 ¢ Volume 142, Issue 316 2018 GateHouse Media Home delivery: 352-787-0600 Local & State ...............A3 Opinion ......................A11 Weather .....................A12 Sports ..........................B1 Diversions ...................B7 Classified ...................B10 By Kelli Kennedy and Terry Spencer The Associated PressFORT LAUDERDALE, Fla. (AP) „ The recount of Floridas razor-thin Senate and gubernatorial races got off to a bumpy start with some mishaps and litigation Sunday, bringing back memories of the 2000 presidential fiasco.In Democratic-leaning Broward County, the start of the recount was delayed because of a problem with one of the tabulation machines. The Republican Party attacked Browards supervisor of elections, Brenda Snipes, of incompetence and gross mismanagementŽ following the delay, which was resolved within two hours.The county, the states second-most populous, is emerging as the epicenter of controversy in the recount. Broward officials said they mistakenly counted 22 absentee ballots that had been rejected, mostly because the signature on the return envelope did not match the one on file. It is a problem that appears impossible to fix because the ballots were mixed in with 205 legal ballots. Snipes said it would be unfair to throw out all the ballots.Recount continues amid tensionsWorkers load ballots into machines at the Broward County Supervisor of Elections of“ ce during a recount on Sunday, Nov. 11, 2018, in Lauderhill, Fla. [AP PHOTO/BRYNN ANDERSON] Marvin Starn salutes the ” ag during a ceremony at Osprey Lodge in Tavares. The senior living facility celebrated veterans on Friday with a ceremony and the unveiling of their new Veterans Wall of Honor. Ronald Slate looks for his picture on a wall honoring veteran residents of Osprey Lodge in Tavares. The senior living facility celebrated veterans on Friday with a ceremony and the new Veterans Wall of Honor. [PHOTOS BY TOM BENITEZ/CORRESPONDENT] Dozens of residents, veterans, family members and supporters turned out at Osprey Lodge in Tavares on Friday to help mark Veterans Day with a ceremony that included speeches and patriotic music. The highlight of the event was the unveiling of Ospreys new Veter-ans Wall, where the photos of Ospreys veterans will hang in honor of their ser-vice to the nation.Osprey honors its veteransBy Marilyn MarchioneAP Medical WriterCHICAGO (AP) „ Fish oil, vitamin D, novel drugs, new cholesterol guidelines: News from an American Heart Association conference over the weekend reveals a lot about what works and what does not for preventing heart attacks and other problems.Dietary supplements missed the mark, but a prescription-strength fish oil showed promise. A drug not only helped people with diabetes control blood sugar and lose weight, but also lowered their risk of needing hospitalization for heart failure.Heart meeting features sh oil, vitamin D, cholesterol news Osprey Lodge in Tavares unveils Veterans Wall at ceremony on FridayBy John Leicester, Raf Casert and Lori Hinnant TheAssociated PressPARIS (AP) „ World leaders with the power to make war but a duty to preserve peace sol-emnly marked the end of World War Is slaughter 100 years ago at commemorations Sunday that drove home the message never againŽ but also exposed the globes new political fault lines. As Donald Trump, Vladimir Putin and dozens of other heads of state and government listened in silence, French President Emmanuel Macron used the occasion, as its host, to sound a pow-erful and sobering warning about the fragility of peace and the dangers of nationalism and of nations that put themselves first, above the col-lective good.The old demons are rising again, ready to complete their task of chaos and of death,Ž Macron said. Patriotism is the exact opposite of national-ism. Nationalism is a betrayal of patriotism,Ž World warned of resurging 'old demons' of war See WARNED, A4 See HEART, A9 See RECOUNT, A9


A2 Monday, November 12, 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. Saturday, Nov. 10 Lotto: 26-30-35-39-45-46-x5 Powerball: 5-29-34-53-57-24-x2 Fantasy 5: 5-6-12-17-32 Sunday, Nov. 11 Pick 5 Afternoon: 8-5-8-4-0 Pick 4 Afternoon: 5-9-8-0 Pick 3 Afternoon: 5-5-7 Pick 2 Afternoon: 9-8LOTTERY By Elaine GanleyThe Associated PressPARIS „ William Kearseys war was long over by the time his son ever heard about it.By then, the World War I veteran had undergone 28 surgeries to knit back together the bones and flesh of his face, which was shattered in a trench in Belgium in 1917.A century after fighting in the first war of its kind ceased, Kearseys son, Peter, stood on a rain-soaked avenue in Paris on Sunday to honor the armi-stice that ended the war his father and so many other sol-diers endured.Its appropriate, really, like what they went through in the trenches. It was raining and very muddy,Ž he said. Its raining today, 100 years later.ŽKearsey and his wife traveled to Europe to tour World War I battlefields to honor the lost.ŽOfficial commemorations held to mark the 100th anniversary of the agreement between the Allies and a defeated Germany that silenced guns on the Western Front have provided an opportunity to contemplate the implications of the first war of its kind.But for the children and grandchildren of soldiers who were injured or killed in more than four years of brutal fighting, the centennial offered a moment to reflect on the enduring toll of decisions made by world leaders very much like the presidents, prime ministers and kings also standing in the rain.In central London, thousands of people marched in a peoples processionŽ to honor fallen soldiers. Descendants of many veterans attended the march which was described as an expression of gratitude for those who fought in WWI and other conflicts.Participants passed central Londons Cenotaph war mon-ument, where senior members of Britains royal family and national leaders had placed wreaths earlier in the day.Among them were Marion Lewis and Dorothy Heslop, sisters who said they wanted to honor their grandfather. Pvt. John Waters who suffered a severe head wound during World War I while fighting in France. They did not expect him to survive, so they left him outside the medical tent and we think its the cold that probably saved him,Ž Heslop told Britains Press Association.Growing up, they said, it was an unspoken rule not to ask granddad about the war.Oliver Davies was a 21-year-old driver for the Royal Engineers when he was hit by a stray bullet while taking animals to water near Jerusa-lem in 1917. His family still has the letter from Davies captain informing his mother of his death.His great-grandniece, Jackie Sheridan, attended the London march.Its a very proud moment to represent my family who are descendants,Ž Sheridan said. Its going to be emotional to see everybody here, knowing theres 10,000 of us.ŽAs for William Kearsey of Australias 33rd Battalion, he survived the trench in Belgium hit by enemy fire because of a friend who dragged him out. But coming home with severe damage from the first war to use industrial-era war equipment like machine guns, Kearsey faced a new hell.His injuries included lost sinuses and tear ducts. But years of surgery in Britain and South Wales gave the veteran another chance at life, Peter Kearsey said of his father, who died in 1971. He was a kind, gentle man. He suffered a lot right up till his death,Ž the son recalled.Some 62,000 Australians died on the battlefields of the Great War, and 150,000 were injured, according to Kerry Neale of the Australian War Memorial. She stood with Peter Kearsey and his wife in the rain. He didnt talk of the fight-ing, except how he was saved by his best friend,Ž Kearsey said.Armistice seen through prism of painA veterans medals are worn Sunday during a commemorative event to mark the Centennial of the ending of the First World War, in Blackpool, England. [DANNY LAWSON/PA VIA THE ASSOCIATED PRESS] DENMARK, S.C.2 shot after homecoming event at South Carolina collegeOne man died and another was injured after they were shot after a homecoming party on a South Carolina college campus.Voorhees College in Denmark celebrated its homecoming Friday. The State newspaper reports that the school said in a statement that the two men were shot later that night after an event on campus.The statement said neither of the two shooting victims was a student at the school. The shooter had not been identified.The South Carolina Law Enforcement Division is investigating.The residential side of the campus was on lockdown, and only students, faculty and staff with proper ID or decal were allowed to enter.PORTSMOUTH, OHIOProfessor sues school of“ cials over rebukeA professor is suing officials at his small, public university in Ohio after receiving a written warning for violating its nondiscrimination policy by not addressing a transgender student using the gender terms preferred by that student. Nicholas Meriwether filed a federal lawsuit this week against officials at Shawnee State University in Portsmouth, roughly 85 miles south of Columbus. He contends they violated his rights by compelling him to speak in a way that contra-dicts his religious beliefs as a Christian.IN BRIEF

PAGE 3 | Monday, November 12, 2018 A3 LOCAL & STATETom McNiff, editor 352-365-8250 tom.mcniff@dailycommercial.comNEWS BRIEFS Young guests view one of the SeaWorld Orlando walrus at the Wild Arctic habitat as a part of the Walrus Up-Close Tour, photographed Sept. 4, 2018. [JOE BURBANK/TRIBUNE NEWS SERVICE] By Kathleen ChristiansenTribune News ServiceORLANDO „ Our Walrus Up-Close Tour at SeaWorld Orlando was almost the experience that wasnt. After beginning the tour on an overcast August afternoon „ my group got as far as the kitchen, where we learned oodles about feeding the animals at Wild Arctic „ and then my group was disappointed to find out that thunderstorms prevented the experience from going further.SeaWorld offered a tour later in the day for those of us who could attend. (If a SeaWorld Tour is canceled, guests can get a refund or select another tour date/ time.) After rushing across the park to get to Wild Arctic by 3 p.m., I learned that the words Code PurpleŽ meant Game OverŽ for tours „ the words indicate that thunderstorms, and particularly lightning, are in the area and SeaWorld staff are not allowed outdoors.But my walrus tour was kismet, and recently, I finally got my chance to interact with the massive pinnipeds.The Walrus Up-Close Tour offers a unique encoun-ter with one of the most astonishing marine mammals on the planet along with fun facts and timely information on how to protect not only walruses but other Arctic animals as well,Ž said John DeLuca, leader of SeaWorlds Education Department.My first tour wasnt a com-plete success, but since Code Purple trapped us indoors, my group did get an in-depth look at the walruses feeding and enrichment. At the Wild Arctic kitchen, Spencer Aldridge, an instruc-tor in SeaWorld Orlandos animal programs department, as well as Lauren Fletcher and Kelly Trotto, senior keepers at SeaWorld Orlando, gave us the lowdown on the four wal-ruses in Wild Arctic: Garfield (male), Kaboodle (female), Ginger (female) and AKU (male). Garfield and Kaboodle are a mated pair „ Trotto said Garfield and Kaboodle had a special connection right out of the gateŽ „ that gave birth to Ginger, while AKU is a rescued orphan from Alaska. There is a fifth walrus at Sea-World Orlando, but Slowpoke (a female) resides at the Sea Lion and Otter Stadium.Aldridge explained that about 420 pounds of seafood are used every day at Wild Arctic. Fletcher, who has a heavy hand in feeding the walruses, said the kitchen goes beyond the United States Department of Agriculture, or USDA, rating to meet Associ-ation of Zoos and Aquariums, or AZA, ratings, which means higher quality air, food and training for animals. For example, she said, thawed fish must be used within 24 hours. The walruses diet consists of clams, herring, capelin and squid „ though if you try to feed Kaboodle squid, shell spit it right back at you, Trotto said.SeaWorld Orlando tour o ers close look at walrusesThe 2018 Best of Show Award at the Clermont Art Festival last week went to Ward Siegler, who was also the 2017 Best of Show winner. [SUBMITTED] CLERMONT … Thousands of locals and tourists descended on Clermont last week for the 12th annual Downtown Clermont Art Festival, featuring art work in the categories of Fine Art 2-D; Fine Art 3-D; Photography; Jewelry; and Fine Crafts.The 2018 Best of Show Award went to Ward Siegler „ also the 2017 Best of Show winner. Siegler will be honored as the 2019 DCAF Featured Artist.For the Fine Art 2D category, first place went to David Archer. Jackie Mills earned second place and Kacie Solar took third place.In the 3D Fine Art category, first place went to Gene Gandee. Jack Yontz earned second place and Bobby Garas earned third place.For the Fine Art Photog-raphy category, first place went to Larry Oskin of Art Beautique. Kathryn Wise received second place and Stuart Wilson took third place.In the Fine Art Jewelry category,first place went to Tatiana Mota. Vicki Smith earned second place honors and Michaela Prachthauser earned third place.For the Fine Craft category, first place went to Percy Roger. James Bau-mann won the second place award and Chuck Byers won third place.The Sidewalk Chalk Art Awards went to Tyler Har-vick, six to 10 age division, Jodi Mae Leodones, 11 to 14 age division and Kathleen Levin earned the award for the 19-plus division.Artists honored for their talentsStaff ReportLEESBURG … Big changes are in store this year for the 9th Annual Leesburg Craft Beer, Wine and Food Festival, which will be held from 6 p.m. to 10 p.m. Friday in downtown Leesburg.Due to the construction underway at Venetian Garden Park, the event has been relo-cated toTowne Square.Joe Shipes, CEO of the Leesburg Partnership said, We will miss the festive ambiance that the gardens and islands provided and will look forward to the new and improved site next year but are excited about the opportunities the Towne Square location affords.ŽThis years expanded cash-only bar features top-shelf liquors, specialty drinks, drafts and wines by the glass. Wine lovers can choose from over 10 distributors featuring 40 wines from vineyards worldwide. Special bottle pricing will be available.Craft beer enthusiasts will be treated to an array of locally and regionally brewed award-winning craft beer samples. Leesburg Craft Beer, Wine and Food Festival set for FridayThe 9th Annual Leesburg Craft Beer, Wine and Food Festival will feature an array of locally and regionally brewed awardwinning craft beer samples. [LEESBURG PARTNERSHIP/FACEBOOK] Downtown Clermont Art Festival award winners announced Staff ReportTAVARES … The Lake County Clerk and Comptroller Gary Cooney has appointed Terri Freeman as Inspector General for the Clerks Office. The Inspector Gen-eral role is key within the organization,Ž said Gary Cooney. Terris back-ground in accounting and auditing is extensive and will ensure thorough and objective audits are provided.Ž Freeman most recently served as the vice president of Inter-nal Audit at Partners Federal Credit Union. Prior to that, she held various senior-level roles at the Institute of Internal Auditors and Publix Supermarkets. She is a certified public accountant in Florida, in Clerk names new inspector generalFreeman The Sidewalk Chalk Art Awards went to Jodi Mae Leodones, left, Kathleen Levin and Tyler Harvick. [SUBMITTED] MOUNT DORA Library receives major donation for renovationsThe Mount Dora Library Association has presented the Mount Dora WT Bland Public Library with a check for $130,000 for renovations to the Children's Library.Estimated costs for the renovation will run between $125,000 to $200,000.The Board of Directors of the Mount Dora Library Association has given the OK to start renovations.Library Association President Al Wittnebert said that existing capital will be used and additional funds will be raised through various fund-raising activities.Donations are being sought. If you would like to donate go to For more information, contact Cathy Lunday at (352) 735-7180. TAVARES Lake County Clerk's Office receives perfect score for passportsThe Lake County Clerks passport office received a per-fect score on the Acceptance Facility Oversight Programs Acceptance Facility Review Report.The Acceptance Facility Oversight Program assesses the operations for passport processing, including a site visit with one-on-one inter-views, facility inspections, security review and real-time observations of passport processing with the general public.According to the U.S. Department of State, out of nearly 300 facilities in the Miami Passport Region, the Lake County Clerks passport office was part of only a small group to receive a perfect score. The Miami Passport Agencys Region includes offices throughout Florida, Puerto Rico and the U.S. Virgin Islands.The Lake County Clerks Office has received perfect scores on all of its audits conducted since 2012. This past fiscal year, the office processed a total of 11,737 passports.The employees are spe-cially trained and comply with a rigorous set of standards in order to be compliant with the Department of States requirements,Ž said Lake County Clerk and Comptroller Gary Cooney. The employees do an outstand-ing job of ensuring that travel documents are provided with the utmost integrity and See FESTIVAL, A4 See BRIEFS, A4 See INSPECTOR, A4


A4 Monday, November 12, 2018 | DailyCommercial.comhe said. In saying Our interests first, whatever happens to the others, you erase the most precious thing a nation can have, that which makes it live, that which causes it to be great and that which is most important: Its moral values.ŽTrump, ostensibly the main target of Macrons message, sat stony-faced. The American president has proudly declared himself a nationalist. But if Trump felt singled out by Macrons remarks, he didnt show it. He later described the commemo-ration as very beautiful.ŽAs well as spelling out the horrific costs of con-flict to those with arsenals capable of waging a World War III, the ceremony also served up a joyful reminder of the intense sweetness of peace, when high school students read from letters that soldiers and civilians wrote 100 years ago when guns finally fell silent on the Western Front.Brought alive again by people too young to have known global war themselves, the ghostly voices seemed collectively to say: Please, do not make our mistakes.I only hope the soldiers who died for this cause are looking down upon the world today,Ž Ameri-can soldier Capt. Charles S. Normington wrote on Nov. 11, 1918, in one of the letters. The whole world owes this moment of real joy to the heroes who are not here to help enjoy it.ŽThe Paris weather „ gray and damp „ seemed aptly fitting when remem-bering a war fought in mud and relentless horror.The commemorations started late, overshooting the centenary of the exact moment when, 100 years earlier at 11 a.m., an eerie silence replaced the thun-der of war on the front lines. Macron recalled that 1 billion shells fell on France alone from 1914-1918 .As bells marking the armistice hour rang across Paris and in many nations ravaged by the four years of carnage, Macron and other leaders were still on their way to the centennial site at the Arc de Triomphe.Under a sea of black umbrellas, a line of lead-ers led by Macron and his wife, Brigitte, marched in silence on the cobbles of the Champs-Elysees, after dismounting from their buses.Trump arrived separately, in a motorcade that drove past three topless protesters with anti-war slogans on their chests who somehow got through the rows of security and were quickly bundled away by police. The Femen group claimed responsibility. French authorities said the three women faced charges of sexual exhibitionism. White House press secretary Sarah Huckabee Sanders cited security protocols for the presidential motorcades solo trip down the grand flag-lined avenue, which was closed to traffic.Last to arrive was the Russian president, Putin, who shook Trumps hand and flashed him a thumbs-up. German Chancellor Angela Merkel was positioned in pride of place between Trump and Macron, an eloquent symbol of victors and vanquished now standing together, shoulder to shoulder. Overhead, fighter jets ripped through the sky, trailing red, white and blue smoke in homage to the French flag.The geographical spread of the more than 60 heads of state and government who attended, silent and reflective, showed how the war to end all warsŽ left few corners of the earth untouched but which, little more than two decades later, was followed so quickly and catastrophically by the even deadlier World War II. WARNEDFrom Page A1Heads of states and world leaders attend ceremonies at the Arc de Triomphe Sunday, Nov. 11, 2018 in Paris. Over 60 heads of state and government were taking part in a solemn ceremony at the Tomb of the Unknown Soldier, the mute and powerful symbol of sacri“ ce to the millions who died from 1914-18. [PHOTOS BY AP PHOTO/FRANCOIS MORI, POOL] President Donald Trump and his “ rst lady Melania Trump attend ceremonies at the Arc de Triomphe Sunday, Nov. 11, 2018 in Paris. Over 60 heads of state and government were taking part in a solemn ceremony at the Tomb of the Unknown Soldier, the mute and powerful symbol of sacri“ ce to the millions who died from 1914-18. Last years Craft Beer, Wine and Food Festival in full swing. This year the event has changed locations to Towne Square in downtown Leesburg. This years Craft Beer, Wine and Food Festival has changed locations to Towne Square in downtown Leesburg. [PHOTOS BY LEESBURG PARTNERSHIP/FACEBOOK] This years brewery line-up includes Kona Brewing, Florida Beer Company, Orange County Brewer, Sweetwater Brewing, Sanford Brewing, Big Top Brewing, Ormond Brewing, Three Daughters Brewing, Woodchuck Brewing and Wop Hops.Sampling tents are spon-sored and staffed by local businesses.Main stage entertainment will feature a soundtrack of alt-blues, rock and country, including the Rock City Road Band, Jerry Marotta, Bobby Croft, Jon Zeeman, Barry Rapp and Jeff Whitfield.Twelve food stations will offer everything from pizza to barbecue to ice cream.Tickets are $35.00 in advance and $45 day of the event and can be purchased online at Must be 21 or older. Pets are not allowed.Gates open at 6 p.m. at the main entrance located at 501 West Main Street in Leesburg. FESTIVALFrom Page A3addition to being a certified internal auditor, a certified information systems audi-tor, and is certified in risk management assurance. Freeman holds a bachelors in accounting from Valdosta State University. The Inspector General is employed by the Clerk, who is the official internal audi-tor for Lake County and has the authority and responsi-bility to conduct audits and reviews of all departments, programs, and functions funded by the Board of County Commissioners. INSPECTORFrom Page A3 professionalism, which is reflected by earning this achievement.ŽTo find a local passport office or to learn more about applying for a passport go to passports.aspx. ST. PETERSBURG Cop arrested after allegedly boarding flight drunkAn off-duty Florida police officer has been arrested after allegedly being forced off an airplane because he was drunk and battered an airline staffer.Pinellas County Sheriff's officials say 51-year-old Derrick Gilbert smelled of alcohol and was yelling profanities at Allegiant Airline staff when deputies arrived at St. Pete-Clearwater International Airport Friday. Authorities said he initially refused to leave the plane after staff said they have a zero tolerance policy for intoxication.Airline staff said Gilbert was so drunk on the plane he couldn't find his seat, was slurring his speech and appeared confused. A wit-ness said Gilbert pushed a female airline staffer and later angrily grabbed his 18-year-old son by the neck when the teen tried to calm Gilbert.Gilbert is an officer with Sarasota Police. He is charged with battering air-line staff, domestic battery and trespassing. BRIEFSFrom Page A3

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PAGE 9 | Monday, November 12, 2018 A9Gov. Rick Scott, the Republican candidate for Senate, filed suit in a circuit court later Sunday against Snipes as Bro-wards election supervisor. The suit seeks a judges order that law enforce-ment agents impound and secure all voting machines, tallying devices and ballots when not in use until such time as any recounts.ŽThe lawsuit said Snipes repeatedly failed to account for the number of ballots left to be counted, obfuscated her ballot processing proceduresŽ and failed to report results regularly as required by law.The suit came as some of the states largest counties struggled to begin the recount process.In Palm Beach County, another Democratic stronghold, the supervisor of elections said she doesnt believe her department will be able to meet the states Thursday deadline to complete the recount.The recount in most other major population centers, including Miami-Dade and Pinellas and Hillsborough counties in the Tampa Bay area, was ongoing without incident on Sunday. Smaller coun-ties are expected to begin their reviews Monday, Tuesday or Wednesday.The reviews are an unprecedented step in Florida, a state thats noto-rious for election results decided by the thinnest of margins. State officials said they werent aware of any other time either a race for governor or U.S. Senate in Florida required a recount, let alone both in the same election.Unofficial results show that Republican former U.S. Rep. Ron DeSantis led Democratic Tallahassee Mayor Andrew Gillum by 0.41 percentage points in the election for governor. In the Senate race, Scotts lead over Democratic incumbent Bill Nelson is 0.14 percentage points.State law requires a machine recount in races where the margin is less than 0.5 percentage points. Once completed, if the differences in any of the races are 0.25 percent-age points or below, a hand recount will be ordered.As the recount unfolded, Republicans urged their Democratic opponents to give up and allow the state to move on. Scott said Sunday that Nelson wants fraudulent ballots and those cast by nonciti-zens to count, pointing to a Nelson lawyer objecting to Palm Beach Countys rejection of one provi-sional ballot because it was cast by a noncitizen.He is trying to commit fraud to win this election,Ž Scott told Fox News. Bill Nelsons a sore loser. Hes been in politics way too long.ŽNelsons campaign issued a statement Sunday saying their lawyer wasnt authorized to object to the ballots rejection as Non-citizens cannot vote in US elections.Ž RECOUNTFrom Page A1 Good news for everyone: You no longer have to fast before a blood test to check cholesterol. Dont stop at the dough-nut shop on your way to the clinic, but eating something before the test is OK for most folks, the guidelines say.Theyre from the Heart Association and the Amer-ican College of Cardiology and are endorsed by many other doctor groups. No authors had financial ties to drugmakers.Here are highlights from the conference, which wraps up Monday: CHOLESTEROLHeart disease is the leading cause of death worldwide. High choles-terol leads to hardened arteries that can cause a heart attack or stroke. When guidelines were last revised five years ago, they moved away from just using cholesterol numbers to determine who needs treatment and toward a formula that takes into account age, high blood pressure and other factors to more broadly estimate risk.That was confusing, so the new guidelines blend both approaches, setting targets based on the formula and considering individual circumstances, such as other medical conditions or a family history of early heart disease.If treatment is needed, the first choice remains a statin such as Lipitor or Crestor, which are sold as generics for a dime a day. For people at high risk, such as those who have already had a heart attack, the guidelines sug-gest adding Zetia, which is also sold as an inexpensive generic, if the statin didnt lower cholesterol enough.Only if those two medicines dont help enough should powerful but pricey newer drugs called PCSK9 inhibitors be considered. FISH OIL, VITAMIN DTwo major studies gave mixed results on fish oil or omega-3 fatty acids. There are different types, including EPA and DHA.In a study of 26,000 healthy people, 1 gram a day of an EPA/DHA combo, a dose and type found in many dietary supplements, showed no clear ability to lower the risk of heart problems or cancer.But another study testing 4 grams a day of Amarin Corp.s Vascepa, which is concentrated EPA, found it slashed heart problems in people at higher risk for them because of high triglyc-erides, a type of fat in the blood, and other reasons. All were already taking a statin, and theres concern about the results because Vascepa was compared to mineral oil, which can interfere with statins, and may have made the comparison group fare worse. Still, some doctors said Vascepas benefits seemed large enough to outweigh that worry.The study that tested the lower amount of fish oil in the general popula-tion also tested vitamin D one of the most popular supplements, and found it did not lower the risk of cancer or heart problems. DIABETESPeople with diabetes often die of heart disease or heart failure, and new diabetes medicines are required to be tested in large studies to show they dont raise heart risks. One such medicine, Jard-iance, surprised doctors a few years ago by lowering the risk of heart attacks and strokes. A second medicine, Invokana, later showed similar benefits but with some worrisome side effects.A new study tested a third drug, Farxiga, in more than 17,000 diabetics with other heart risk factors and found a lower rate of hospitaliza-tion for heart failure or death from heart-related causes „ 5 percent among those on the drug versus 6 percent in a placebo group after four years of use. Thats on top of the drugs known benefits for controlling diabetes. HEARTFrom Page A1


A10 Monday, November 12, 2018 |

PAGE 11 | Monday, November 12, 2018 A11HAVE YOUR SAYWe welcome signed letters and guest columns. Letters should not exceed 300 words and columns should not exceed 500 words. Colum ns need to include a recent headshot of the writer. We edit for length, clarity, and grammar. Mail: Voices, P.O. Box 490007, Leesburg, FL 34749-0007 Email: Fax: 352-365-1951 The statistics about veterans mental health are sobering and shocking. The Veterans Administration reports that every day in America 22 veterans commit suicide. It also says that less than 50 percent of returning veterans who need mental health treatment are receiving it. Over the past decade-plus, the VA has strived to improve access to mental health treatment for veterans, only to be deterred by sheer numbers, insufficient numbers of qualified professionals and incessantly difficult and slow bureaucracy and red tape. A study mandated by Congress and released earlier this year by the National Academies of Sciences, Engineering and Medicine found a substantial unmet need for mental health servicesŽ among Iraq and Afghanistan veterans. It also found roughly half of veterans who exhibited a need for care were not receiving it from any source, the VA or private providers. A second study by the Clinical Psychology Review found that while there is significant focus on serious mental health problems like suicide and post-traumatic stress disorder, or PTSD, there is another widespread but overlooked mental health challenge in transition stress,Ž that is, problems arising from veterans leaving the military and returning to civilian life. Soldiers and veterans are undeniably resilient, both by selection and training,Ž the CPR report states. The process of transitioning and reintegrating back to civilian life is often stressful and can generate lasting psychological difficulties.Ž The National Academies report praised the VA for the care it gives, something VA secretaries, Congress and presidents have been laser focused on since 9/11, especially the suicide rate. But it also noted there are insufficient numbers of mental health professionals and that veterans, particularly in rural areas, are simply being overlooked. To become a high-reliability provider of mental health care services, the VA needs to consistently and predictably provide readily accessible, high-quality mental health care at every facility for every veteran on every occasion.Ž Certainly that is a goal our nation should constantly strive to achieve, but it is easier said than done. Especially given the shortage of mental health professionals, both within the VA and in the private sector. One solution is to reach out to communities and veterans groups. Give the VA credit. It is making progress on what is undeniably a national crisis. But clearly it cannot tackle this issue alone. That communities, indeed our community, are stepping up to help these warriors is a wonderfully positive step, and we applaud those behind the initiative. On this Veterans Day, it is unacceptable that men and women fight for our country cannot get the help they need when they need it. We can and must do better „ together.OUR OPINIONVeterans mental health crisis ANOTHER OPINION Have many of our universities have become hotbeds of anti-Semitism by backing academic boycotts of Israel and siding with the Palestinians? Abundant evidence shows they have. In a development directly related to boycotts, antiSemitic incidents on U.S. college campuses continued to grow in 2018, with at least 384 recorded incidents in the first half of this year, according to a new report that also shows the number of genocidal expressions towards Jews hit new highs on campuses. The campaign for an academic boycott of Israel was launched in 2004 by a group of Palestinian academics that formed the Palestinian campaign for the Academic and Cultural Boycott of Israel (PACBI) as part of the larger Boycott, Divestment and Sanctions (BDS) campaign. The campaign calls for international pressure on Israel, in this case against Israeli academic institutions, all of which are said by PACBI to be implicated in the perpetuation of Israeli occupation, to achieve BDS goals. Since then, proposals for academic boycotts of particular Israeli universities and academics have been made by academics and organizations in Palestine, the United States, the United Kingdom and other countries. The goal of the proposed academic boycotts is to isolate Israel to force a change in that nation's policies toward the Palestinians, which proponents contend are discriminatory and oppressive, including oppressing the academic freedom of Palestinians. Meanwhile, a report from an organization named the AMCHA Initiative, which tracks hate groups that paint Nazi swastikas on campus buildings and call for the destruction of the Jewish people, found that genocidal expression rose a dramatic 75 percent over the past year. Such genocidal expression rose a dramatic 75 percent over the past year, according to the AMCHA report, which noted such incidents make universities hostile to Jewish students. "Suppressing speech and ostracizing and excluding Jewish and pro-Israel students from campus life were the most common features of Israel-related anti-Semitic incidents," AMCHA found. In other words, academic freedom for haters of Jews, but for not for Jews themselves. At least 44 percent of the Israel-related conflicts on campus "involved behavior intended to silence expression, including disrupting classes, defacing lecture halls and attempts to block Israel-related events and trips to the Middle East," the AMCHA report noted. Seventy-six percent of recorded incidents against Jewish and pro-Israel students "involved behavior that directly and personally targeted students or groups for denigration or discrimination in order to ostracize and exclude them from campus life," the report said. Efforts to silent and exclude Jewish students on campus continued this year, following growing trends of past years, it added. "Attempts to silence pro-Israel expression stayed relatively constant," according to the report, while "incidents involving attempts to ostracize or exclude pro-Israel students and staff from campus life more than doubled." "Attempts to ostracize and exclude pro-Israel students and staff became much more flagrant" this year, according to the report. "Recognizing that antiSemitic incidents given equal weight in an audit may not have an equal impact on Jewish students, either individually or collectively, this study sought to go deeper than previous studies and look beyond the tallies to better understand how antiSemitism affects American campuses today," AMCHA noted. "Our examination revealed that Israel-related antiSemitic incidents were considerably more likely to contribute to a hostile environment for Jewish students than incidents involving classic anti-Semitism, and that anti-Israel campus activities are no longer intent on harming Israel, but increasingly, and alarmingly" intent on harming pro-Israel members of the campus community," the organization noted. Whitt Flora, an independent journalist, covered the White House for The Columbus (Ohio) Dispatch and was chief congressional correspondent for Aviation Week & Space Technology magazine. Readers may write him at 319 Shagbark Rd., Middle River, Md. 21220.ANOTHER OPINIONCampus anti-Semitism teaches unbridled hate for IsraelYes, again. In another itcan't-happen-here community, a young man has taken the lives of many others, and then his own. Elements of the story in Thousand Oaks are all too familiar. He was known to his neighbors and law enforcement to be deeply troubled. He was not prohibited from purchasing or possessing firearms, though he had been evaluated earlier this year for the possibility of severe mental illness. He had a high-capacity ammunition magazine. Familiar, yes, but it should not be the new normal. We can prevent mass shootings. Adequate background checks can stop many high-risk persons from buying firearms, whether that risk is a prior history of violent crime, substance abuse or severe mental illness. Extending the prohibition on gun purchases to include misdemeanors such as assault and battery makes a clear difference. Unfortunately, many background checks are inadequate. Information is not reported or is mishandled; legal ambiguities can make it difficult to know whether events are, in fact, prohibiting. And even where background checks are required, many people avoid them. There is much work to do here. Programs such as California's Armed and Prohibited Persons System can recover firearms from persons who purchased them legally, but then became prohibited from owning them. APPS has retrieved thousands of firearms without serious incident. Our group of researchers is evaluating its effect on risk for future violence. Perhaps most relevant to the tragedy in Thousand Oaks are gun violence restraining orders. These court orders allow firearms to be temporarily seized from individuals in crisis. Thirteen states have enacted such policies, including eight just this year. Among them is "pro-gun" Florida, scene of the Parkland school shooting. I am aware of two potential mass shootings in California that did not occur because these restraining orders prevented would-be shooters from acquiring firearms. These policies have great potential and should be more widely adopted, and they should be much better known in states where they exist. There have been other hopeful developments. Physicians and other health professionals, with strong encouragement from many of their professional associations, are stepping up and making public commitments to discuss firearms with their patients, to offer counsel on how to store guns safely and to help authorities recover firearms in emergencies. Because of mass shootings, we all have a personal stake in preventing firearm violence. Our children and our grandchildren are all at risk. Each of us must also understand that we might be the one person who, having seen something, says something. And we must remember that our elected officials depend on us to guide them. It is our job to let them know that action to prevent firearm violence is on the must-do list. America has a proud tradition of mobilizing in the face of crises that threaten public health and safety. We put smart people on the case to do scientific research, so that we can understand the crisis and the clearest paths to solutions. We tell our policymakers to implement those solutions, and we follow through to make sure that progress is made. We have done this for motor vehicle deaths, heart disease, cancer and HIV/ AIDS. We can do it for gun violence. But really, "we" means you. If you haven't already, make your own public commitment to do your part „ whatever that means to you „ to help protect our shared right to live safely. Garen Wintemute is BakerTeret Chair in Violence Prevention in the Department of Emergency Medicine at University of California, Davis. He wrote this for the Sacramento Bee.ANOTHER OPINIONWe can prevent mass shootings. Heres how OPINIONSteve Skaggs | Publisher Tom McNiff | Executive Editor Whitney Lehnecker | Digital Editor, Lifestyles Editor Tom McNiff, editor 352-365-8250


A12 Monday, November 12, 2018 |

PAGE 13 | Monday, November 12, 2018 B1 SPORTSPaul Jenkins, Sports editor 352-365-8204 paul.jenkins@dailycommercial.comBy Fred Goodall AP Sports WriterTAMPA, Fla. „ Alex Smith threw for 178 yards and one touchdown to lead the Wash-ington Redskins to a 16-3 victory over the Tampa Bay Buccaneers on Sunday.Dustin Hopkins kicked three field goals for the Red-skins (6-3), who forced four turnovers and rebounded from a lopsided loss to Atlanta despite playing with a make-shift offensive line because of mounting injuries.Smith, who was 19 of 27 with no interceptions, threw 6 yards to Josh Doctson for the games only touchdown early in the fourth quarter. Hopkins kicked field goals of 43, 43 and 26 yards, the last set up by Greg Stromans fourth-quar-ter interception and 24-yard return to the Bucs 14.Ryan Fitzpatrick threw for 403 yards for Tampa Bay (3-6), but was intercepted twice and lost a fumble on a sack inside the Washington 10.The Bucs, whove lost three in a row and six of seven fol-lowing a 2-0 start, failed to force a turnover on defense for the sixth straight game.Meanwhile, three of their four giveaways thwarted scoring opportunities, includ-ing Jacquizz Rodgers fumble on a reception that rolled 18 yards into the Washington end zone, where it was recovered by safety Ha Ha Clinton-Dix.The Redskins were out-gained 279 yards to 136 in the first two quarters, yet led 6-3 at halftime after getting two field goals from Hopkins.The Bucs moved into Redskins territory on all five of their first-half possessions, but had little to show after Josh Norman made a leaping interception on the goal line of a pass intended for Chris Godwin, and Chandler Cat-anzaro missed a 30-yard field goal.Catanzaro also missed a 47-yarder early in the second half.Rodgers finished with eight receptions for 102 yards for Tampa Bay. Godwin had seven catches for 100 yards.Adrian Peterson helped The Yucks once moreTampa Bay Buccaneers running back Peyton Barber (25) tries to break a tackle by Washington Redskins defensive back Deshazor Everett (22) during the “ rst half of an NFL football game Sunday, Nov. 11, 2018, in Tampa, Fla. [AP PHOTO/JASON BEHNKEN] With loss to Redskins, Bucs drop third in a rowBy Michael Marot AP Sports WriterINDIANAPOLIS „ Andrew Luck threw three touchdown passes in the first half and the Indianapolis Colts defense forced a late turnover Sunday to preserve a 29-26 victory over the Jacksonville Jaguars.Indy (4-5) has won three straight. Tight end Eric Ebron had a career-high three touchdowns, including one on a 2-yard run, all in the first half.Blake Bortles threw for 319 yards and two TDs but the Jaguars (3-6) came up short when Kenny Moore III stripped the ball from Rashad Greene Sr. and Malik Hooker recovered for the Colts with 1:24 to go. Initially, Greene was ruled down by contact, but it was overturned on a replay review from the booth.Jacksonville, last years AFC runner-up, has lost five straight and six of seven since starting 2-0. Luck took full advantage of mismatches in the first half as the Jaguars struggled to cover Indys tight ends.Ebron, Jack Doyle and Mo Alie-Cox teamed up to catch eight passes for 133 yards and all three scores. Luck wound up 21 of 29 with 285 yards and one interception but avoided being sacked for the fourth consecutive game „ the lon-gest stretch of his pro career.But in the second half, the Colts struggled. They picked up only two first downs over the final two quarters and Luck, Ebron lead Colts past struggling JagsIndianapolis Colts quarterback Andrew Luck (12) throws against the Jacksonville Jaguars during the “ rst half of an NFL football game in Indianapolis, Sunday, Nov. 11, 2018. [AP PHOTO/MICHAEL CONROY] By Genaro C. ArmasAP Sports WriterGREEN BAY, Wis. „ Aaron Jones ran for career highs of 145 yards and two scores, Aaron Rodgers and Davante Adams connected for two touchdown passes and the Green Bay Packers beat the Miami Dolphins 31-12 on Sunday.The Packers (4-4-1) pulled away in the second half, sandwiching scoring drives around cornerback Bashaud Breelands interception deep in Miami territory. Green Bay went ahead 28-12 on Adams 25-yard touchdown catch with 7:24 left in the third quarter.Maybe this is the game that will get the Packers going in the tight NFC North race following a choppy first half of the season.Jason Sanders tied a Dolphins franchise rookie record with four field goals, but Miami (5-5) couldnt find the end zone. The Dol-phins squandered another opportunity on the gameopening drive after Brock Osweiler fumbled away a shotgun snap.The Packers cashed in on that turnover, too, when Rodgers and Adams connected on their first touchdown for a 7-0 lead.But Jones, who finished with 15 carries, gave Green Bay some much-needed balance.A slashing style and an explosive burst through the hole make Jones a threat to bust a big run on any carry. He accounted for 54 yards of total offense on the opening drive alone.Jones added a career-long 67-yarder to give him 96 yards on four carries in the first quarter alone. Osweiler was 23 of 37 for 213 yards in his fifth start for the injured Ryan Tan-nehill. Miami had 294 yards of total offense, an admi-rable effort given that they were missing three starting offensive linemen.But Osweiler was sacked six times, including three straight plays late in the fourth quarter.Rodgers was 19 of 28 for 199 yards. Adams had four catches for 57 yards. RECORD RUNA 9-yard run with about 3 minutes left in the first quarter put Miamis Frank Gore over the 500-yard mark for an NFL-record 14th straight season. He broke a tie with Hall of Famers Emmitt Smith and Walter Payton. COSTLY KICKSanders booted a kickoff out of bounds after his fourth field goal to allow the Packers to start their next drive at the 40, which ended with a 10-yard touchdown run by Jones. INJURIESDolphins: RB Kenyan Drake left with a knee injury the second quarter. Jones helps Packers run over Dolphins Green Bay Packers Aaron Jones breaks away for a 67-yard run during the “ rst half of an NFL football game against the Miami Dolphins Sunday, Nov. 11, 2018, in Green Bay, Wis. [AP PHOTO/ MATT LUDTKE] By Jenna FryerThe Associated PressAVONDALE, Ariz. „ Kyle Busch won for the eighth time this season to tie Kevin Har-vick for the most Cup victories and set up a head-to-head battle for the championship.Buschs victory at ISM Raceway outside of Phoenix was the final qualifying event for next weeks finale at Homestead-Miami Speedway, where it will be winner-take-all between NASCARs so-called Big Three and the driver once called Sliced Bread.ŽBusch, Harvick and reigning series champion Martin Truex Jr., coined The Big Three because of how they dominated the regular season, advanced into the champion-ship round as expected. Joey Logano, nicknamed Sliced BreadŽ before his NASCAR debut at age 18 because he was predicted to be the best thing since ...,Ž has the fourth spot.The field is two Ford drivers, two Toyota drivers and represents four different organizations. Chevrolet was shut out of the finale.Busch and Harvick have gone win-for-win all year, and Busch could have controlled Harvicks fate late in the race when he was lined up against Harvick teammate Busch, Harvick set for title showdownKyle Busch celebrates after winning the NASCAR Cup Series race on Sunday in Avondale, Ariz. [RICK SCUTERI/THE ASSOCIATED PRESS] See BUCS, B6 See DOLPHINS, B6 See JAGUARS, B6 See NASCAR, B6


B2 Monday, November 12, 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 SPORTS BRIEFS PRO BASKETBALL NBAAll times Eastern EASTERN CONFERENCE ATLANTIC DIVISION W L PCT GB Toronto 12 1 .923 „ Boston 7 5 .583 4 Philadelphia 8 6 .571 4 Brooklyn 6 7 .462 6 New York 4 9 .308 8 SOUTHEAST DIVISION W L PCT GB Charlotte 7 6 .538 „ Orlando 5 7 .417 1 Miami 5 7 .417 1 Atlanta 3 9 .250 3 Washington 3 9 .250 3 CENTRAL DIVISION W L PCT GB Milwaukee 9 3 .750 „ Indiana 8 5 .615 1 Detroit 6 6 .500 3 Chicago 4 9 .308 5 Cleveland 1 11 .083 8 WESTERN CONFERENCE SOUTHWEST DIVISION W L PCT GB San Antonio 7 4 .636 „ Memphis 7 4 .636 „ New Orleans 6 6 .500 1 Houston 4 7 .364 3 Dallas 4 8 .333 3 NORTHWEST DIVISION W L PCT GB Portland 9 3 .750 „ Denver 9 3 .750 „ Oklahoma City 7 5 .583 2 Utah 6 6 .500 3 Minnesota 4 9 .308 5 PACIFIC DIVISION W L PCT GB Golden State 11 2 .846 „ L.A. Clippers 7 5 .583 3 Sacramento 7 6 .538 4 L.A. Lakers 6 6 .500 4 Phoenix 2 10 .167 8Saturdays GamesToronto 128, New York 112 L.A. Clippers 128, Milwaukee 126, OT New Orleans 119, Phoenix 99 Chicago 99, Cleveland 98 Memphis 112, Philadelphia 106, OT Washington 116, Miami 110 Golden State 116, Brooklyn 100 San Antonio 96, Houston 89 Dallas 111, Oklahoma City 96 L.A. Lakers 101, Sacramento 86Sundays GamesCharlotte 113, Detroit 103 Indiana at Houston, late Orlando at New York, late Milwaukee at Denver, late Boston at Portland, late Atlanta at L.A. Lakers, lateToday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.Tuesdays GamesCharlotte at Cleveland, 7 p.m. Houston at Denver, 9 p.m. Atlanta at Golden State, 10:30 p.m. PRO HOCKEY NHLAll times Eastern EASTERN CONFERENCE ATLANTIC DIVISION GP W L OT PTS GF GA Tampa Bay 17 12 4 1 25 63 48 Toronto 17 11 6 0 22 58 46 Montreal 17 9 5 3 21 58 55 Boston 16 9 5 2 20 49 40 Buffalo 17 9 6 2 20 53 52 Ottawa 17 7 7 3 17 61 71 Detroit 17 7 8 2 16 47 60 Florida 13 5 5 3 13 42 44 METROPOLITAN DIVISION GP W L OT PTS GF GA Columbus 17 9 6 2 20 56 58 Philadelphia 17 9 7 1 19 57 60 N.Y. Islanders 16 8 6 2 18 49 42 N.Y. Rangers 17 8 7 2 18 50 54 Pittsburgh 15 7 5 3 17 51 47 Washington 15 7 5 3 17 53 52 Carolina 17 7 7 3 17 47 52 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 17 11 4 2 24 54 44 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 15 6 6 3 15 52 51 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 17 10 6 1 21 55 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 15 7 7 1 15 41 38 Vegas 17 7 9 1 15 43 50 Los Angeles 16 5 10 1 11 33 50 2 points for win, 1 point for overtime loss. Top 3 teams in each division and two wild cards per conference advance to playoffs. Saturdays Games Philadelphia 4, Chicago 0 Buffalo 4, Vancouver 3, SO Nashville 5, Dallas 4, OT Boston 5, Toronto 1 Florida 4, N.Y. Islanders 2 Pittsburgh 4, Arizona 0 Montreal 5, Vegas 4 Detroit 4, Carolina 3, SO Ottawa 6, Tampa Bay 4 N.Y. Rangers 5, Columbus 4, SOCalgary 1, Los Angeles 0 Sundays Games Minnesota 3, St. Louis 2 Ottawa at Florida, late Arizona at Washington, late New Jersey at Winnipeg, late Vegas at Boston, late Calgary at San Jose, late Colorado at Edmonton, late Today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. Tuesdays Games Pittsburgh at New Jersey, 7 p.m. Vancouver at N.Y. Islanders, 7 p.m. Florida at Philadelphia, 7 p.m. Tampa Bay at Buffalo, 7:30 p.m. Arizona at Detroit, 7:30 p.m. Washington at Minnesota, 8 p.m. Montreal at Edmonton, 9 p.m. Toronto at Los Angeles, 10:30 p.m. Nashville at San Jose, 10:30 p.m.AHLAll times EasternEASTERN CONFERENCE ATLANTIC DIVISION GP W L OL SOL PTS GF GA Charlotte 14 11 3 0 0 22 54 37 Bridgeport 15 9 5 1 0 19 57 54 Spring“ eld 12 7 3 0 2 16 47 38 Lehigh Valley 13 7 4 1 1 16 55 49 WB/Scranton 14 7 5 1 1 16 46 43 Hershey 15 7 7 0 1 15 35 44 Hartford 16 5 8 1 2 13 45 61 Providence 14 5 7 2 0 12 46 46 NORTH DIVISION GP W L OL SOL PTS GF GA Rochester 14 10 3 1 0 21 53 39 Cleveland 15 8 6 1 0 17 47 52 Binghamton 15 7 6 2 0 16 44 54 Laval 15 6 8 1 0 13 38 39 Utica 15 6 8 1 0 13 42 54 Belleville 14 6 8 0 0 12 44 52 Toronto 12 5 5 0 2 12 55 52 Syracuse 10 4 5 1 0 9 31 34 WESTERN CONFERENCE CENTRAL DIVISION GP W L OL SOL PTS GF GA Rockford 15 8 4 1 2 19 42 40 Milwaukee 15 8 4 3 0 19 47 41 Chicago 13 8 4 0 1 17 53 39 Iowa 13 8 4 1 0 17 50 35 Manitoba 13 7 6 0 0 14 34 43 Grand Rapids 13 6 6 0 1 13 40 45 Texas 12 5 5 1 1 12 44 42 San Antonio 14 3 11 0 0 6 27 45 PACIFIC DIVISION GP W L OL SOL PTS GF GA Tucson 13 9 3 0 1 19 47 37 San Jose 13 9 3 0 1 19 43 27 Bakers“ eld 11 7 4 0 0 14 44 33 Colorado 12 6 4 2 0 14 38 37 San Diego 11 5 4 1 1 12 40 44 Stockton 12 5 6 1 0 11 38 56 Ontario 11 3 5 2 1 9 40 542 points for win, 1 point for OT/shootout lossSaturdays GamesManitoba 6, Grand Rapids 2 WB/Scranton 4, Hartford 1 Bridgeport 5, Providence 4, OT Hershey 3, Spring“ eld 2 Cleveland 4, Laval 2 Toronto 8, Belleville 2 Charlotte 7, Lehigh Valley 4 Binghamton 5, Utica 1 Rockford 4, Chicago 3 Texas 8, San Antonio 1 Bakers“ eld 4, Iowa 3 Tucson 1, San Jose 0 San Diego 3, Colorado 2Sundays GamesBridgeport 4, Charlotte 2 Providence 5, WB/Scranton 2 Milwaukee at Chicago, late Texas at San Antonio, late Hershey at Syracuse, late Stockton at Ontario, lateTodays GamesNone scheduled Tuesdays GamesManitoba at San Antonio, 11:30 a.m. Toronto at Laval, 7:30 p.m. Stockton at Colorado, 9:05 p.m. 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 ConferenceSunday: New York City FC at Atlanta, late Sunday: Columbus at New York, lateWestern ConferenceNov. 8: Seattle 3, Portland 2, 4-4 aggregate; Portland advanced on 4-2 penalty kicks Sunday: Sporting Kansas City 4, Real Salt Lake 2, Sporting KC advances on 5-3 aggregateCONFERENCE CHAMPIONSHIPS(Home-and-home)Eastern Conference First legSunday, Nov. 25: TBDSecond legThursday, Nov. 29: TBDWestern Conference First legSunday, Nov. 25: Sporting Kansas City at Portland, TBASecond legThursday, Nov. 29: Portland at Sporting Kansas City, 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 Chicago Off Off Dallas at Washington Off Off Orlando at Miami 1 223 Philadelphia at Toronto Off Off New Orleans Utah 2 205 at Memphis at Okla. City Off Off Phoenix at Minnesota Off Off Brooklyn San Antonio 3 218 at Sacra. at L.A. Clippers Off Off Golden StateCOLLEGE BASKETBALL TodayFAVORITE LINE UNDERDOG at Butler 27 Detroit at VCU 7 Bowling Green at North Carolina 18 Stanford at Pittsburgh 4 Troy Oklahoma 8 at UTSA at Texas 20 Louisiana-Monroe at Arkansas 15 UC Davis Buffalo 1 at S. Illinois at Duquesne 7 Ill.-Chicago at Arizona St 13 Long Beach St. at Minnesota 8 Utah at Washington 8 San DiegoNATIONAL HOCKEY LEAGUE TodayFAVORITE LINE UNDERDOG LINE at Carolina -155 Chicago +145 at N.Y. Rangers -128 Vancouver +118 at Dallas -111 Columbus +101COLLEGE FOOTBALL TuesdayFAVORITE OPEN TODAY O/U UNDERDOG at Ball St. Off Off Off W. MichiganWednesdayBuffalo +1 2 Off at Ohio at No. Illinois 9 7 Off Miami (OH)ThursdayToledo 14 14 Off at Kent St. at Houston 13 9 Off Tulane at North Texas 3 3 Off FAUFridayMemphis 8 9 Off at SMU Boise St. 18 19 Off at NewMex.Saturdayat Michigan 26 26 Off Indiana Pittsburgh 7 7 Off at WFU Iowa 19 18 Off at Illinois at Purdue 5 4 Off Wisconsin at Georgia Tech 6 7 Off Virginia Northwestern 4 3 Off at Minn. at Clemson 26 27 Off Duke Penn State 26 26 Off at Rutgers Texas Tech 4 7 Off at Kansas St. at E.Carolina 14 14 Off UConn at Temple Off Off Off So.Florida at Georgia 45 43 Off UMass Ga. Southern 6 6 Off at C. Caro. Missouri 6 7 Off at Tennessee at Kentucky 14 14 Off Middle Tenn. Ohio State 13 14 Off at Maryland N.C. State 19 18 Off at Louisville at UCF 11 10 Off Cincinnati at Auburn 33 33 Off Liberty FIU 6 6 Off at Charlotte at BYU 22 21 Off NMSU at Wyoming +1 2 Off Air Force Utah 7 7 Off at Colorado Utah St. 24 26 Off at Colo. St. Notre Dame 10 10 Off Syracuse at Appal. St. Off Off Off Georgia St. at Marshall 21 22 Off UTSA Stanford 2 2 Off at California at Oregon 4 4 Off Arizona St. at Wash. St. 10 10 Off Arizona Nevada 14 14 Off at S.J. St. at Baylor Off Off Off TCU at Navy 5 5 Off Tulsa at Texas A&M Off Off Off UAB at Mis. St. 18 18 Off Arkansas West Virginia 5 5 Off at Okla. St. Louisiana Tech 3 3 Off at So. Miss. at Akron Off Off Off Bowl.Green at LSU 44 44 Off Rice at Vanderbilt 2 2 Off Mississippi at Florida St. Off Off Off Boston Col. at Oklahoma 34 34 Off Kansas at Washington 31 31 Off Oregon St. at Arkansas St. 9 9 Off ULM at Troy 22 22 Off Texas State at ULL Off Off Off So.Alabama Miami 3 3 Off at Va. Tech at W. Kentucky 7 7 Off UTEP Michigan St. 2 2 Off at Nebraska at Texas 3 3 Off Iowa St. Southern Calif. 5 5 Off at UCLA at Fresno St. 16 16 Off S.D. St. at Hawaii Off Off Off UNLVNATIONAL FOOTBALL LEAGUE TodayFAVORITE OPEN TODAY O/U UNDERDOG at San Francisco 3 3 44 N.Y. GiantsThursdayat Seattle 2 2 Off Green BayNext SundayCarolina 3 3 Off at Detroit at Atlanta 4 3 Off Dallas at Baltimore 5 6 Off Cincinnati at Chicago 2 2 Off Minnesota at New Orleans 7 7 Off Philadelphia at Indianapolis 2 2 Off Tennessee at Washington 1 1 Off Houston at N.Y. Giants Pk 1 Off Tampa Bay at L.A. Chargers 7 7 Off Denver at Arizona 3 3 Off Oakland Pittsburgh 4 4 Off at JacksnvilNext MondayL.A. Rams 1 1 Off Kansas City Updated odds available at TRANSACTIONS BASKETBALLNational Basketball AssociationWASHINGTON WIZARDS „ Assigned G Chasson Randle to Capital City (NBAGL).HOCKEYECHLECHL „ Suspended Allens David Ma kowski one game and “ ned him an undisclosed amount for his actions in Nov. 10 game against Kansas City.COLLEGESLOUISVILLE „ Fired football coach Bobby Petrino, quarterbacks coach Nick Petrino, linebackers coach Ryan Beard, defensive line coach L.D. Scott and director of football operations Andy Wagner. Named Lorenzo Ward interim football coach. GOLF PGA TOURMAYAKOBA CLASSICSundays leaders at El Camaleon GC at the Mayakoba Resort, Playa del Carmen, Mexico. Purse: $7.2 million. Yardage: 6,987; Par: 71 (36-35)FinalMatt Kuchar (500), $1,296,000 64-64-65-69„262 Danny Lee (300), $777,600 65-66-67-65„263 J.J. Spaun (163), $417,600 69-65-65-66„265 Richy Werenski (163), $417,600 65-66-67-67„265 Brice Garnett (110), $288,000 68-67-65-66„266 Jim Furyk (89), $233,100 69-65-66-67„267 Pat Perez (89), $233,100 66-67-67-67„267 Scott Piercy (89), $233,100 67-68-70-62„267 Harold Varner III (89), $233,100 65-69-68-65„267 Cameron Champ (65), $165,600 68-62-69-69„268 Adam Hadwin (65), $165,600 65-67-68-68„268 Whee Kim (65), $165,600 68-63-66-71„268 Anirban Lahiri (65), $165,600 65-66-69-68„268 Aaron Wise (65), $165,600 71-65-63-69„268 Emiliano Grillo (55), $129,600 65-68-67-69„269 Armando Favela, $108,000 67-67-70-66„270 Tony Finau (49), $108,000 69-65-67-69„270 Rickie Fowler (49), $108,000 66-68-69-67„270 Stephan Jaeger (49), $108,000 65-69-68-68„270 C.T. Pan (49), $108,000 67-69-68-66„270 Abraham Ancer (39), $74,880 65-68-67-71„271 Ryan Armour (39), $74,880 67-67-71-66„271 Jason Dufner (39), $74,880 69-66-72-64„271 Billy Horschel (39), $74,880 71-66-69-65„271 J.T. Poston (39), $74,880 65-69-68-69„271 Si Woo Kim (33), $55,440 71-67-68-66„272 Chez Reavie (33), $55,440 67-68-68-69„272 Vaughn Taylor (33), $55,440 69-68-65-70„272 Bud Cauley (24), $42,880 65-68-71-69„273 James Hahn (24), $42,880 66-67-70-70„273 Russell Henley (24), $42,880 66-69-68-70„273 Kramer Hickok (24), $42,880 64-68-74-67„273 Sung Kang (24), $42,880 65-70-71-67„273 Scott Langley (24), $42,880 69-67-69-68„273 Kyoung-Hoon Lee (24), $42,880 66-66-72-69„273 Steve Marino (24), $42,880 70-64-70-69„273 Seth Reeves (24), $42,880 68-69-69-67„273 Tyler Duncan (17), $32,400 73-65-70-66„274 Kelly Kraft (17), $32,400 69-64-68-73„274 Jhonattan Vegas (17), $32,400 68-66-71-69„274 Kevin Chappell (12), $25,200 65-70-69-71„275 Joel Dahmen (12), $25,200 69-69-68-69„275 Oscar Fraustro, $25,200 66-70-71-68„275 Brian Gay (12), $25,200 68-63-76-68„275 Jamie Lovemark (12), $25,200 71-66-69-69„275 Denny McCarthy (12), $25,200 72-64-69-70„275 Gary Woodland (12), $25,200 65-73-72-65„275 Dominic Bozzelli (8), $18,096 64-67-71-74„276 Cameron Davis (8), $18,096 68-68-72-68„276 J.B. Holmes (8), $18,096 69-68-71-68„276 Chris Kirk (8), $18,096 72-66-67-71„276 Adam Schenk (8), $18,096 66-70-70-70„276 Josh Teater (8), $18,096 67-67-69-73„276 Sam Ryder (7), $16,704 69-68-69-71„277 Anders Albertson (6), $16,272 67-71-70-70„278 Patton Kizzire (6), $16,272 65-66-72-75„278 Jos de Jess Rodrguez (6), $16,272 70-64-72-72„278 Rory Sabbatini (6), $16,272 69-69-72-68„278 Hudson Swafford (6), $16,272 71-67-73-67„278 Jonas Blixt (5), $15,696 69-63-76-71„279 Bill Haas (5), $15,696 70-68-71-70„279 Joaquin Niemann (5), $15,696 66-71-73-69„279 Chase Wright (4), $15,408 67-71-73-69„280 Sebastin Muoz (4), $15,264 69-67-72-73„281 PGA TOUR CHAMPIONSCHARLES SCHWAB CUP CHAMPIONSHIPSundays leaders at Phoenix CC, Phoenix Purse: $2.5 million. Yardage: 6,763; Par: 71 (36-35)FinalVijay Singh, $440,000 67-67-67-61„262 Tim Petrovic, $250,000 63-67-66-70„266 Scott McCarron, $192,500 65-64-66-72„267 Wes Short, Jr., $192,500 70-63-65-69„267 Stephen Ames, $138,125 68-67-61-72„268 Woody Austin, $138,125 68-69-67-64„268 Paul Goydos, $100,000 63-65-69-73„270 Marco Dawson, $72,500 69-65-67-70„271 Joe Durant, $72,500 67-69-68-67„271 Kent Jones, $72,500 67-71-66-67„271 Kevin Sutherland, $72,500 67-68-69-67„271 Jerry Kelly, $60,000 68-67-68-69„272 Bernhard Langer, $53,750 70-70-66-67„273 Gene Sauers, $53,750 70-71-62-70„273 David Toms, $53,750 69-67-65-72„273 Duffy Waldorf, $53,750 68-65-69-71„273 Kenny Perry, $47,500 71-69-68-66„274 Scott Parel, $45,000 71-69-68-67„275 Brandt Jobe, $37,500 69-69-67-71„276 Colin Montgomerie, $37,500 69-73-68-66„276 Glen Day, $30,000 66-70-65-76„277 Billy Andrade, $26,250 71-68-66-73„278 Tom Lehman, $26,250 71-70-71-66„278 Miguel Angel Jimnez, $23,125 69-75-69-66„279 Kirk Triplett, $23,125 73-70-69-67„279 Paul Broadhurst, $19,531 70-71-66-73„280 Bart Bryant, $19,531 71-70-69-70„280 Jeff Maggert, $19,531 67-71-71-71„280 Tom Pernice Jr., $19,531 71-68-71-70„280 Lee Janzen, $17,188 67-73-72-69„281 Ken Tanigawa, $17,188 74-70-64-73„281 Rocco Mediate, $16,250 73-72-69-70„284 Jay Haas, $15,625 70-70-70-75„285 Billy Mayfair, $15,000 67-74-74-71„286 AUTO RACING NASCAR MONSTER ENERGY CUPCAN-AM 500Sunday at ISM Raceway, Avondale, Ariz. Lap length: 1 mile(Start position in parentheses)1. (6) Kyle Busch, Toyota, 312 laps. 2. (12) Brad Keselowski, Ford, 312. 3. (8) Kyle Larson, Chevrolet, 312. 4. (18) Aric Almirola, Ford, 312. 5. (1) Kevin Harvick, Ford, 312. 6. (21) Jamie McMurray, Chevrolet, 312. 7. (17) Matt Kenseth, Ford, 312. 8. (15) Austin Dillon, Chevrolet, 312. 9. (19) William Byron, Chevrolet, 312. 10. (30) Bubba Wallace, Chevrolet, 312. 11. (22) Ryan Newman, Chevrolet, 312. 12. (24) AJ Allmendinger, Chevrolet, 312. 13. (10) Denny Hamlin, Toyota, 312. 14. (13) Martin Truex Jr, Toyota, 312. 15. (20) Jimmie Johnson, Chevrolet, 312. 16. (23) Michael McDowell, Ford, 311. 17. (7) Erik Jones, Toyota, 310. 18. (25) Chris Buescher, Chevrolet, 310. 19. (28) Ty Dillon, Chevrolet, 310. 20. (31) David Ragan, Ford, 310. 21. (27) Matt DiBenedetto, Ford, 310. 22. (29) Regan Smith, Chevrolet, 310. 23. (2) Chase Elliott, Chevrolet, 309. 24. (33) Ross Chastain, Chevrolet, 309. 25. (34) Cole Whitt, Chevrolet, 309. 26. (32) Landon Cassill, Chevrolet, 308. 27. (38) D.J. Kennington, Toyota, 306. 28. (39) Cody Ware, Chevrolet, 306. 29. (11) Paul Menard, Ford, 303. 30. (5) Alex Bowman, Chevrolet, accident, 285. 31. (36) Tanner Berryhill, Toyota, accident, 283. 32. (14) Kurt Busch, Ford, accident, 272. 33. (3) Ricky Stenhouse Jr, Ford, accident, 262. 34. (4) Ryan Blaney, Ford, garage, 237. 35. (16) Clint Bowyer, Ford, accident, 133. 36. (26) Daniel Suarez, Toyota, accident, 96. 37. (9) Joey Logano, Ford, accident, 95. 38. (35) JJ Yeley, Toyota, oil leak, 88. 39. (37) Timmy Hill, Ford, oil leak, 40. Race StatisticsAverage Speed of Race Winner: 98.354 mph. Time of Race: 3 hours, 10 minutes, 20 seconds. Margin of Victory: 0.501 seconds. Caution Flags: 10 for 61 laps. Lead Changes: 17 among 9 drivers. Lap Leaders: K. Harvick (P) 1-72; C. Elliott (P) 73-78; R. Blaney 79; C. Elliott (P) 80-83; K. Busch (P) 84-135; R. Blaney 136; M. Truex Jr. (P) 137-143; K. Busch (P) 144-224; C. Elliott (P) 225-230; R. Blaney 231; B. Keselowski 232-243; M. Truex Jr. (P) 244; B. Keselowski 245-264; K. Harvick (P) 265; E. Jones 266-276; K. Busch (P) 277-288; R. Newman 289; K. Busch (P) 290-312. Leaders Summary (Driver, Times Lead, Laps Led): Kyle Busch (P) 3 times for 116 laps; Kevin Harvick (P) 2 times for 73 laps; Kurt Busch (P) 1 time for 52 laps; Brad Keselowski 2 times for 32 laps; Chase Elliott (P) 3 times for 16 laps; Erik Jones 1 time for 11 laps; Martin Truex Jr. (P) 2 times for 8 laps; Ryan Blaney 3 times for 3 laps; Ryan Newman 1 time for 1 lap.NASCAR XFINITYWHELEN TRUSTED TO PERFORM 200Saturday at ISM Raceway, Avondale, Ariz. Lap length: 1.00 miles(Start position in parentheses)1. (38) Christopher Bell, Toyota, 200 laps, 0 rating, 48 points. 2. (8) Daniel Hemric, Chevrolet, 200, 0, 49. 3. (10) Matt Tifft, Chevrolet, 200, 0, 41. 4. (3) Austin Cindric, Ford, 200, 0, 50. 5. (5) Ryan Preece, Toyota, 200, 0, 38. 6. (14) Tyler Reddick, Chevrolet, 200, 0, 37. 7. (7) Brandon Jones, Toyota, 200, 0, 34. 8. (2) Cole Custer, Ford, 200, 0, 40. 9. (1) John Hunter Nemechek, Chevrolet, 200, 0, 44. 10. (11) Spencer Gallagher, Chevrolet, 200, 0, 27. 11. (6) Elliott Sadler, Chevrolet, 200, 0, 26. 12. (12) Ryan Reed, Ford, 200, 0, 26. 13. (15) Ryan Truex, Chevrolet, 200, 0, 24. 14. (9) Shane Lee, Chevrolet, 200, 0, 23. 15. (23) Ross Chastain, Chevrolet, 200, 0, 22. 16. (13) Michael Annett, Chevrolet, 200, 0, 21. 17. (18) Jeremy Clements, Chevrolet, 200, 0, 20. 18. (39) Ty Majeski, Ford, 199, 0, 19. 19. (16) Ryan Sieg, Chevrolet, 199, 0, 18. 20. (17) Alex Labbe, Chevrolet, 199, 0, 17. 21. (19) JJ Yeley, Chevrolet, 199, 0, 16. 22. (21) Joey Gase, Chevrolet, 199, 0, 15. 23. (28) BJ McLeod, Chevrolet, 199, 0, 14. 24. (4) Justin Allgaier, Chevrolet, 199, 0, 33. 25. (26) Donald Theetge, Chevrolet, 197, 0, 12. 26. (27) Garrett Smithley, Chevrolet, 197, 0, 11. 27. (24) David Starr, Chevrolet, 197, 0, 10. 28. (32) Spencer Boyd, Chevrolet, 197, 0, 9. 29. (29) Quin Houff, Chevrolet, 196, 0, 8. 30. (34) Bayley Currey, Toyota, 193, 0, 0. 31. (31) Tyler Hill, Dodge, 185, 0, 6. 32. (36) Mike Harmon, Chevrolet, 181, 0, 5. 33. (33) Akinori Ogata, Chevrolet, 179, 0, 4. 34. (40) Josh Bilicki, Toyota, 158, 0, 3. 35. (20) Tommy Joe Martins, Chevrolet, engine, 151, 0, 2. 36. (37) Vinnie Miller, Chevrolet, ignition, 144, 0, 1. 37. (22) Chad Finchum, Chevrolet, reargear, 143, 0, 1. 38. (30) Stephen Leicht, Chevrolet, suspension, 27, 0, 1. 39. (35) Morgan Shepherd, Chevrolet, brakes, 22, 0, 1. 40. (25) Jeff Green, Chevrolet, brakes, 18, 0, 1. Race StatisticsAverage Speed of Race Winner: 100.638 mph. Time of Race: 1 hour, 59 minutes, 14 seconds. Margin of Victory: 1.887 seconds. Caution Flags: 6 for 34 laps. Lead Changes: 7 among 5 drivers. Lap Leaders: J.Nemechek 1-20; J.Allgaier 21-48; D.Hemric 49; A.Cindric 50-52; J.Allgaier 53-93; C.Bell 94; J.Nemechek 95-107; C.Bell 108-200 Leaders Summary (Driver, Times Led, Laps Led): C.Bell, 2 times for 92 laps; J.Allgaier, 2 times for 67 laps; J.Nemechek, 2 times for 31 laps; A.Cindric, 1 time for 2 laps; D.Hemric, 1 time for 0 laps. Wins: C.Bell, 7; J.Allgaier, 5; R.Chastain, 1; C.Custer, 1; S.Gallagher, 1; J.Nemechek, 1; R.Preece, 1; T.Reddick, 1. Top 10 in Points: 1. C.Bell, 4053; 2. C.Custer, 4040; 3. T.Reddick, 4037; 4. E.Sadler, 4026; 5. D.Hemric, 2286; 6. M.Tifft, 2227; 7. J.Allgaier, 2209; 8. A.Cindric, 2191; 9. R.Chastain, 2163; 10. B.Jones, 2156.FORMULA ONEBRAZILIAN GRAND PRIXSunday at Jose Carlos Pace Racetrack, Sao Paulo, Brazil Lap length: 2.67 miles 1. Lewis Hamilton, Britain, Mercedes GP, 71 laps, 1:27:09.066, 25 points. 2. Max Verstappen, Netherlands, Red Bull, 71 laps, 1:27:10.535, 18. 3. Kimi Raikkonen, Finland, Ferrari, 71 laps, 1:27:13.830, 15. 4. Daniel Ricciardo, Australia, Red Bull, 71 laps, 1:27:14.259, 12. 5. Valtteri Bottas, Finland, Mercedes GP, 71 laps, 1:27:32.009, 10. 6. Sebastian Vettel, Germany, Ferrari, 71 laps, 1:27:36.063, 8. 7. Charles Leclerc, Monaco, Sauber-Ferrari, 71 laps, 1:27:53.265, 6. 8. Romain Grosjean, France, Haas F1, 71 laps, 1:28:00.296, 4. 9. Kevin Magnussen, Denmark, Haas F1, 71 laps, 1:28:01.923, 2. 10. Sergio Perez, Mexico, Force India, 70 laps, +1 lap, 1. 11. Brendon Hartley, New Zealand, Scuderia Toro Rosso, 70 laps, +1 lap. 12. Carlos Sainz, Spain, Renault, 70 laps, +1 lap. 13. Pierre Gasly, France, Scuderia Toro Rosso, 70 laps, +1 lap. 14. Stoffel Vandoorne, Belgium, McLaren, 70 laps, +1 lap. 15. Esteban Ocon, France, Force India, 70 laps, +1 lap. 16. Sergey Sirotkin, Russia, Williams, 69 laps, +2 laps, 17. Fernando Alonso, Spain, McLaren, 69 laps, +2 laps, 18. Lance Stroll, Canada, Williams, 69 laps, +2 laps, NR. Nico Hulkenberg, Germany, Renault, 32 laps, DNF. NR. Marcus Ericsson, Sweden, Sauber-Ferrari, 20 laps, DNF.Driver Standings1. Lewis Hamilton, 383 2. Sebastian Vettel, 302 3. Kimi Raikkonen, 251 4. Valtteri Bottas, 237 5. Max Verstappen, 234 6. Daniel Ricciardo, 158 7. Nico Hulkenberg, 69 8. Sergio Perez, 58 9. Kevin Magnussen, 55 10. Fernando Alonso, 50 11. Esteban Ocon, 49 12. Carlos Sainz, 45 13. Romain Grosjean, 35 14. Charles Leclerc, 33 15. Pierre Gasly, 29 16. Stoffel Vandoorne, 12 17. Marcus Ericsson, 9 18. Lance Stroll, 6 19. Brendon Hartley, 4 20. Sergey Sirotkin, 1Manufacturers Standings1. Mercedes GP, 620 2. Ferrari, 553 3. Red Bull Racing Tag Heuer, 392 4. Renault, 114 5. Haas Ferrari, 90 6. McLaren Renault, 62 7. Force India Mercedes, 48 8. Sauber Ferrari, 42 9. Scuderia Toro Rosso Honda, 33 10. Williams Mercedes, 7 COLLEGE BASKETBALL 6:30 p.m. FS1 „ Detroit at Butler 7 p.m. BTN „ Jacksonville State at Penn State ESPN2 „ Stanford at North Carolina ESPNU „ North Carolina A&T at Maryland 8 p.m. CBSSN „ Oklahoma at UTSA SEC „ UC Davis at Arkansas 8:30 p.m. FS1 „ Morgan State at Depaul 9 p.m. BTN „ Utah at Minnesota ESPN2 „ Vermont at Kansas PAC12 „ Long Beach State at Arizona 11 p.m. PAC12 „ San Diego at WashingtonNBA BASKETBALL 7 p.m. FS-Florida „ Orlando at Washington 7:30 p.m. NBA „ New Orleans at Toronto SUN „ Philadelphia at Miami 10:30 p.m. NBA „ Golden State at LA ClippersNFL FOOTBALL 8:15 p.m. ESPN „ NY Giants at San FranciscoThe Leesburg girls weightlifting team placed third in a big invitational meet on Saturday in Vero Beach.Vero Beach, the state runner-up in Class 2A last year, won the meet with 71 points followed by St. Cloud with 57 and Leesburg with 48.Leesburg got firstplace finishes from Taylor Woods (154pound weight class), Yasmine Heflin (199 pounds) and Zamooney Lamar (unlimited).Woods broke the school record in her weight class with a 200-pound clean and jerk while Heflin set three school records in her weight class with a 200-pound bench press, a 205-pound clean and jerk and a 405-pound total.Leesburgs Crystal Howison, who placed second in the 110-pound weight class, tied the school record in the bench press and broke the school record with a 135-pound clean and jerk.Leesburg also got second-place finishes from Hailey Zakos (154 pounds), Hannah Harris (199) and Geor-gina Schork (unlimited). Tajimah Neukirk placed third (183), Samantha Futch was fifth (169) and Deilyanne Cruz was sixth (101) to round out the Yellow Jackets scoring.All in all, I am very proud of our girls weightlifting team,Ž Leesburg coach Joshua Boyer said. Our little 1A powerhouse team came into a meet with a bunch of big schools and absolutely wowed the spectators and other lifters. Our girls were simply amazing today. We are built for scoring big points in postseason setting, and we walk away today feeling pretty good about how we will stack up in 1A postseason.ŽLeesburg lifters place 3rd at invitational meetLOUISVILLE, KY.Louisville “ res Petrino with the team at 2-8Louisvilles sevengame skid was bad enough. Worse were the large margins of defeat and opponents apparent ease in lighting up the scoreboard.That combination spelled the end of coach Bobby Petrinos second chapter with the Cardinals.Louisville fired Petrino on Sunday morning with two games left in a spiraling season that includes five blow-out losses in which the Cardinals allowed at least 50 points.The school announced Petrinos dismissal with a statement from athletic director Vince Tyra, who wasnt confident the coach could turn things around next season. He said a new head coach would be chosen soon to restore the program to national prominence. The AD said at a news conference later that he considered a number of factors in Petrinos status, but noted that the three games since Louisvilles bye showed no progress.It was clear the play-ers werent responding,Ž he said. The coaches and the players efforts have to go in the right direction, but I didnt feel it was going that way.Ž TOKYOMolina, Realmuto homer to lead MLB All-StarsYadier Molina had three hits, including a three-run homer, and J.T. Realmuto also went deep to lead the MLB All-Stars over Japan 7-3 on Sunday for their first win of the six-game exhibition series after a pair of defeats.Realmuto hit an oppo-site-field solo homer to right in the fourth at Tokyo Dome, and Mitch Haniger scored the goahead run from second in a four-run fifth when Japan starter Shinsaburo Tawata threw wildly for an error on Mitch Hani-gers bunt.One out later, Molina chased Tawata with an opposite-field, threerun homer to right for a 5-1 lead. The Associated Press

PAGE 15 | Monday, November 12, 2018 B3


B4 Monday, November 12, 2018 | EAST T eamWLTPctPFPA NewEngland730.700280236 Miami550.500199256 Buffalo370.300137251 N.Y.Jets370.300208254 S OUTH T eamWLTPctPFPA Houston630.667216184 T ennessee540.556168151 Indianapolis450.444260239 J acksonville360.333160199 NORTH T eamWLTPctPFPA Pittsburgh621.722279209 Cincinnati540.556235288 Baltimore450.444213160 Cleveland361.350218263 W EST T eamWLTPctPFPA KansasCity910.900353240 L.A.Chargers720.778240186 Denver360.333205213 Oakland180.111147272 A lltimesEastern W EEK10 T hursdaysgamePittsburgh52,Carolina21 S undaysgamesNewOrleans51,Cincinnati14 Cleveland28,Atlanta16 KansasCity26,Arizona14 T ennessee34,NewEngland10 Washington16,TampaBay3 Indianapolis29,Jacksonville26 Buffalo41,N.Y.Jets10 Chicago34,Detroit22 L.A.Chargers20,Oakland6 GreenBay31,Miami12 L.A.Rams36,Seattle31 DallasatPhiladelphia,late Open:Minnesota,Denver,Baltimore, Houston T odaysgameN.Y.GiantsatSanFrancisco,8:15p.m. W EEK11 T hursday,Nov.15GreenBayatSeattle,8:20p.m. S unday,Nov.18HoustonatWashington,1p.m. PittsburghatJacksonville,1p.m. T ampaBayatN.Y.Giants,1p.m. DallasatAtlanta,1p.m. CincinnatiatBaltimore,1p.m. CarolinaatDetroit,1p.m. T ennesseeatIndianapolis,1p.m. DenveratL.A.Chargers,4:05p.m. OaklandatArizona,4:05p.m. PhiladelphiaatNewOrleans,4:25p.m. MinnesotaatChicago,8:20p.m. Open:Buffalo,SanFrancisco,Miami,New England,Cleveland,N.Y.JetsMonday,Nov.19KansasCityvsL.A.RamsatMexicoCity, 8 :15p.m.QUARTERBACKSMitchellTrubisky,Bears: Completed23of30passes for355yardsinthewin overtheLions. MattRyan,Falcons: Completed38of52passes for330yardsandtwo touchdownsinalossto Cleveland.RUNNINGBACKSNickChubb,Browns: Had 20carriesfor176yards andatouchdowninthe winoverAtlanta.Healso caughtaTDpass. A aronJones,Packers: Had 15carriesfor145yards andtwotouchdownsina winoverMiami. ToddGurley,Rams: Had16 carriesfor120yardsanda touchdownagainstSeattle.RECEIVERS A llenRobinson,Bears: Caughtsixpassesfor133 yardsandtwotouchdowns againstDetroit. CoreyDavis,Titans: Caughtsevenpassesfor 125yardsandascorein thewinoverthePatriots. A nthonyMiller,Bears: Had “vecatchesfor122yards. F romwirereportsTITANS34,PATRIOTS10: TomBrady addedanotherbigchunkofNFLhistorytohisresume.TheTennessee TitansmadesurethePatriotsquarterbackdidnt“nishhis300thgame. TheTitanssackedBradythreetimes andhithimrepeatedlyastheybeat NewEngland,snappingaseven-game skidagainstthePatriotsinMike Vrabels“rstgameasheadcoach againsttheteamhehelpedwinthree SuperBowls.Itwasthemostsacks allowedinagamethisseasonbythe Patriots(7-3),andcoachBillBelichick pulledBradyforBrianHoyermidway throughthefourthquarter. SAINTS51,BENGALS14: DrewBrees threwthreetouchdownpassesinthe “rsthalf,movingaheadofBrettFavre forsecondplaceonthecareerlist, andtheSaintsrolledtotheireighth straightvictory.BreesledtheSaints totouchdownsonall“ve“rst-half possessionswithanearlyperfectperformance„onlytwoincompletions. His17-yardTDtoMichaelThomas with2secondsleftinthehalfgave him509careertouchdownpasses, onemorethanFavre. CHIEFS26,CARDINALS14: Patrick Mahomesthrewfor249yardsand twotouchdowns,outplayingArizona counterpartJoshRoseninamatchup oftwooftheNFLsbrightyoung quarterbacks.Mahomesthrewboth TDpassestoTyreekHill,thesecond givingtheChiefs“rst-yearstarter 31fortheseason.Thatbrokethe franchiserecordsetbyLenDawson in1964„withplentyofgamestogo. Nottomentiontheplayoffs,withthe ChiefsbarrelingtowardtheNo.1seed. RAMS36,SEAHAWKS31: Brandin Cooksrushedfora9-yardtouchdown with5:49toplayonthe“rstsnap afterDanteFowlerforcedandrecoveredafumblebyRussellWilson,and theLosAngelesRamsbouncedback fromtheir“rstlossoftheseason. BROWNS28,FALCONS16: Rookie BakerMay“eldthrewaseason-high threetouchdownpassesandrookie NickChubbstreaked92yardsfora TDasClevelandendedafour-game losingstreak.TheBrowns(3-6-1) playedtheirmostcompletegamethis seasonunderinterimcoachGregg Williams,theirdefensivecoordinator whoimprovedto1-1sincereplacing the“redHueJackson. BEARS34,LIONS22: MitchellTrubisky threwfor355yardsandthreetouchdowns,andtheNFCNorth-leading Bearssnappeda10-gamelosing streakagainstdivisionopponents. TheBears(6-3)haddroppednine of10againstDetroit(3-6)andwere seekingtheir“rstvictoryovera divisionopponentsinceOct.31,2016, againstMinnesota. REDSKINS16,BUCCANEERS3: Alex Smiththrewfor178yardsandone touchdown,andDustinHopkins kickedthree“eldgoalsfortheRedskins(6-3),whoforcedfourturnovers andreboundedfromalopsidedloss toAtlantadespiteplayingwitha makeshiftoffensivelinebecauseof mountinginjuries. PACKERS31,DOLPHINS12: Aaron Jonesranforcareerhighsof145 yardsandtwoscores,AaronRodgers andDavanteAdamsconnectedfor twotouchdownpassesandtheGreen BayPackersbeattheMiamiDolphins. CHARGERS20,RAIDERS6: Philip Riversthrewtwotouchdownpasses, MelvinGordongained165yardsand theLosAngelesChargerswontheir sixthstraightgame. BILLS41,JETS10: MattBarkleystunninglysparkedBuffalosbumbling offensewithtwotouchdownpasses, includingonetooffensivetackleDion Dawkins.LeSeanMcCoybrokeoutof aseason-longslumpwith113yards rushingandapairofTDruns.TheAssociatedPress ROUNDUPWEEK 10 MondaysgameGiantsat49ers: Twooftheleaguesworstteamsface offat8:15p.m.ETonESPN.AFCATAGLANCE SUMMARIESCHIEFS26,CARDINALS14ARIZONA 7070„14 KANSASCITY101006„26 FirstQuarter KC„Hill37passfromMahomes(Butker kick),14:04. Ari„Johnson9passfromRosen(Dawson kick),8:03. KC„FGButker45,3:00. SecondQuarter KC„FGButker46,12:29. KC„Hill14passfromMahomes(Butker kick),5:31. ThirdQuarter Ari„Johnson1run(Dawsonkick),7:48. FourthQuarter KC„Ware3run(passfailed),10:14. A„76,712. AriKC Firstdowns2120 TotalNetYards260330 Rushes-yards25-9423-118 Passing166212 PuntReturns3-82-0 KickoffReturns3-892-22 InterceptionsRet.0-02-39 Comp-Att-Int22-39-221-28-0 Sacked-YardsLost5-425-37 Punts5-49.45-46.6 Fumbles-Lost1-01-0 Penalties-Yards3-308-63 TimeofPossession31:4728:13 INDIVIDUALSTATISTICS RUSHING„Arizona,Johnson21-98,Edmonds 2-7,Rosen1-(minus1),J.Nelson1-(minus 10).KansasCity,Hunt16-71,Mahomes 4-21,Hill1-20,Ware2-6. PASSING„Arizona,Rosen22-39-2-208. KansasCity,Mahomes21-28-0-249. RECEIVING„Arizona,Johnson7-85, Fitzgerald6-50,Seals-Jones5-51,Logan 2-14,Kirk2-8.KansasCity,Hill7-117,Kelce 6-46,Robinson3-30,Hunt2-25,Conley1-22, Ware1-7,Sherman1-2. MISSEDFIELDGOALS„None.BEARS34,LIONS22DETROIT07312„22 CHICAGO131380„34 FirstQuarter Chi„Cohen3run(kickfailed),11:22. Chi„Al.Robinson36passfromTrubisky (Parkeykick),:38. SecondQuarter Chi„Miller45passfromTrubisky(kick failed),11:24. Chi„Trubisky4run(Parkeykick),8:14. Det„Johnson1run(Praterkick),1:05. ThirdQuarter Det„FGPrater52,13:23. Chi„Al.Robinson26passfromTrubisky (T.BurtonpassfromTrubisky),2:50. FourthQuarter Det„Golladay5passfromStafford(pass failed),8:30. Det„Johnson13passfromStafford(pass failed),7:21. A„61,393. DetChi Firstdowns2420 TotalNetYards305402 Rushes-yards24-7622-54 Passing229348 PuntReturns1-111-18 KickoffReturns3-612-23 InterceptionsRet.0-02-12 Comp-Att-Int25-42-223-30-0 Sacked-YardsLost6-451-7 Punts4-39.03-48.0 Fumbles-Lost3-10-0 Penalties-Yards6-416-46 TimeofPossession32:0028:00 INDIVIDUALSTATISTICS RUSHING„Detroit,Johnson14-51,Zenner 1-12,Stafford2-9,Blount6-4,Bellore1-0. Chicago,Howard11-21,Trubisky3-18, Cohen7-15,Mizzell1-0. PASSING„Detroit,Stafford25-42-2-274. Chicago,Trubisky23-30-0-355. RECEIVING„Detroit,Golladay6-78,Riddick 6-60,Johnson6-38,M.Jones3-55,Toilolo 1-16,T.Jones1-12,Roberts1-9, Powell 1-6. Chicago,Al.Robinson6-133,Cohen6-29, Miller5-122,T.Burton4-40,Braunecker 1-20,Howard1-11. MISSEDFIELDGOALS„Chicago,Parkey41, Parkey34.COLTS29,JAGUARS26JACKSONVILLE 7973„26 INDIANAPOLIS141500„29 FirstQuarter Ind„Ebron53passfromLuck(Vinatierikick), 11:26. Jac„Moncrief80passfromBortles(Lambo kick),2:58. Ind„Ebron2run(Vinatierikick),:00. SecondQuarter Ind„Ebron12passfromLuck(Vinatierikick), 9:19. Jac„Fournette1run(kickblocked),5:53. Ind„Alie-Cox1passfromLuck(Mackrun), 1:46. Jac„FGLambo28,:05. ThirdQuarter Jac„Fournette1passfromBortles(Lambo kick),6:25. FourthQuarter Jac„FGLambo55,4:03. A„57,473. JacInd Firstdowns2417 TotalNetYards415366 Rushes-yards34-9123-81 Passing324285 PuntReturns1-11-6 KickoffReturns3-1081-7 InterceptionsRet.1-00-0 Comp-Att-Int27-39-021-29-1 Sacked-YardsLost0-00-0 Punts3-46.03-46.0 Fumbles-Lost1-10-0 Penalties-Yards8-617-45 TimeofPossession35:1024:50 INDIVIDUALSTATISTICS RUSHING„Jacksonville,Fournette24-53, Westbrook2-13,Yeldon3-12,Bortles2-8,Hyde 3-5.Indianapolis,Wilkins1-53,Mack12-29, Hines3-3,Ebron1-2,Luck5-(minus2),Rogers 1-(minus4). PASSING„Jacksonville,Bortles26-38-0-320, Cooke1-1-0-4.Indianapolis,Luck21-29-1-285. RECEIVING„Jacksonville,Fournette5-56, Yeldon5-51,OShaughnessy5-46,Westbrook 5-30,Moncrief3-98,Bell2-27,Greene1-11, Bohanon1-5.Indianapolis,Inman4-41,Hilton 3-77,Ebron3-69,Doyle3-36,Hines3-19,AlieCox2-28,Mack2-9,Grant1-6. MISSEDFIELDGOALS„Jacksonville,Lambo52. Indianapolis,Vinatieri52.BILLS41,JETS10BUFFALO141773„41 NEWYORK0370„10 FirstQuarter Buf„McCoy28run(Hauschkakick),14:11. Buf„Croom0fumblerecovery(Hauschka kick),2:12. SecondQuarter Buf„FGHauschka54,13:52. Buf„Dawkins7passfromBarkley (Hauschkakick),7:58. Buf„McCoy1run(Hauschkakick),:42. NYJ„FGMyers55,:00. ThirdQuarter NYJ„Crowell5run(Myerskick),6:32. Buf„Z.Jones8passfromBarkley(Hauschka kick),:33. FourthQuarter Buf„FGHauschka31,2:44. A„77,982. BufNYJ Firstdowns2312 TotalNetYards451199 Rushes-yards46-21218-83 Passing239116 PuntReturns5-591-15 KickoffReturns1-336-142 InterceptionsRet.2-450-0 Comp-Att-Int16-26-017-34-2 Sacked-YardsLost1-83-19 Punts4-43.57-44.6 Fumbles-Lost1-00-0 Penalties-Yards4-301-10 TimeofPossession39:2220:38 INDIVIDUALSTATISTICS RUSHING„Buffalo,McCoy26-113, M.Murphy14-69,McKenzie3-32,Barkley 3-(minus2).NewYork,Cannon4-30, McGuire6-30,Crowell7-19,McCown1-4. PASSING„Buffalo,Barkley15-25-0-232, Thomas1-1-0-15.NewYork,McCown 17-34-2-135. RECEIVING„Buffalo,Z.Jones8-93,Foster 3-105,Holmes1-22,McKenzie1-14,Dawkins 1-7,McCoy1-5,Thomas1-1.NewYork, Enunwa4-18,Herndon3-34,McGuire3-27, Crowell2-18,Kearse2-16,Peake1-11, Leggett1-6,Cannon1-5. MISSEDFIELDGOALS„None.REDSKINS16,BUCCANEERS3WASHINGTON33010„16 TAMPABAY0300„3 FirstQuarter Was„FGHopkins43,:10. SecondQuarter TB„FGCatanzaro33,2:03. Was„FGHopkins43,:20. FourthQuarter Was„Doctson6passfromA.Smith(Hopkins kick),14:07. Was„FGHopkins26,12:03. A„52,667. WasTB Firstdowns1529 TotalNetYards286501 Rushes-yards25-11624-103 Passing170398 PuntReturns0-01-8 KickoffReturns1-190-0 InterceptionsRet.2-550-0 Comp-Att-Int19-27-029-41-2 Sacked-YardsLost3-82-8 Punts5-49.41-44.0 Fumbles-Lost0-04-2 Penalties-Yards8-525-50 TimeofPossession28:4931:11 INDIVIDUALSTATISTICS RUSHING„Washington,Peterson19-68, Bibbs3-28,A.Smith2-16,M.Harris1-4. TampaBay,Barber13-61,Fitzpatrick8-35, Wilson2-7,Rodgers1-0. PASSING„Washington,A.Smith19-27-0178.TampaBay,Fitzpatrick29-41-2-406. RECEIVING„Washington,M.Harris5-52, Reed4-51,Doctson4-46,Floyd2-15,Bibbs 2-13,Peterson2-1.TampaBay,Rodgers 8-102,Godwin7-103,Jackson5-67,M.Evans 3-51,Humphries2-53,O.Howard1-15,Brate 1-14,Barber1-5,Wilson1-(minus4). MISSEDFIELDGOALS„TampaBay, Catanzaro30,Catanzaro48.SAINTS51,BENGALS14NEWORLEANS728106„51 CINCINNATI 7007„14 FirstQuarter NO„Thomas7passfromBrees(Lutzkick), 6:30. Cin„Ross2passfromDalton(Bullock kick),1:56. SecondQuarter NO„Ingram28passfromBrees(Lutzkick), 13:33. NO„Kamara4run(Lutzkick),5:34. NO„Kamara1run(Lutzkick),1:22. NO„Thomas17passfromBrees(Lutz kick),:02. ThirdQuarter NO„FGLutz29,9:04. NO„Brees1run(Lutzkick),2:25. FourthQuarter NO„FGLutz42,10:41. NO„FGLutz41,7:17. Cin„Driskel27run(Bullockkick),4:42. A„52,492. NOCin Firstdowns3313 TotalNetYards509284 Rushes-yards47-24416-110 Passing265174 PuntReturns1-20-0 KickoffReturns0-06-107 InterceptionsRet.2-1070-0 Comp-Att-Int22-27-014-23-2 Sacked-YardsLost0-04-24 Punts0-0.04-39.3 Fumbles-Lost0-00-0 Penalties-Yards1-54-26 TimeofPossession39:4620:14 INDIVIDUALSTATISTICS RUSHING„NewOrleans,Ingram13-104, Kamara12-56,D.Washington11-47,T.Hill 4-24,Line2-13,Brees2-3,Bridgewater 3-(minus3).Cincinnati,Mixon11-61,Driskel 2-35,Dalton1-8,Bernard2-6. PASSING„NewOrleans,Brees22-25-0265,T.Hill0-1-0-0,Bridgewater0-1-0-0. Cincinnati,Dalton12-20-2-153,Driskel 2-3-0-45. RECEIVING„NewOrleans,Thomas8-70, Kamara4-46,Ingram3-58,Kirkwood 2-45,Arnold2-25,Carr2-20,Watson1-1. Cincinnati,Boyd3-65,Uzomah3-23,Ross 2-39,Bernard2-30,Mixon2-24,Core2-17.BROWNS28,FALCONS16ATLANTA01006„16 CLEVELAND77140„28 FirstQuarter Cle„Higgins28passfromMay“eld(Joseph kick),4:36. SecondQuarter Atl„FGTavecchio40,12:18. Atl„Jones1passfromRyan(Tavecchio kick),5:04. Cle„Chubb13passfromMay“eld(Joseph kick),:55. ThirdQuarter Cle„Johnson11passfromMay“eld(Joseph kick),10:27. Cle„Chubb92run(Josephkick),8:45. FourthQuarter Atl„Hooper3passfromRyan(passfailed), 4:24. A„62,144. AtlCle Firstdowns2519 TotalNetYards382427 Rushes-yards19-7129-211 Passing311216 PuntReturns1-51-6 KickoffReturns2-424-69 InterceptionsRet.1-330-0 Comp-Att-Int38-52-017-21-1 Sacked-YardsLost2-190-0 Punts3-39.34-46.8 Fumbles-Lost4-21-0 Penalties-Yards1-57-38 TimeofPossession31:2328:37 INDIVIDUALSTATISTICS RUSHING„Atlanta,Coleman11-44,Ryan 3-13,I.Smith4-11,Ridley1-3.Cleveland, Chubb20-176,May“eld6-20,Johnson3-15. PASSING„Atlanta,Ryan38-52-0-330. Cleveland,May“eld17-20-0-216,Hilliard 0-1-1-0. RECEIVING„Atlanta,Hooper10-56,Jones 7-107,Sanu6-47,I.Smith4-15,Ridley3-37, Coleman3-19,Paulsen2-13,Saubert1-17, Hall1-12,Hardy1-7.Cleveland,Johnson 4-31,Chubb3-33,Callaway2-39,Perriman 2-33,Landry2-22,Higgins1-28,Njoku1-18, Hilliard1-6,Charles1-6. MISSEDFIELDGOALS„None.CHARGERS20,RAIDERS6L.A.CHARGERS01073„20 OAKLAND 3003„6 FirstQuarter Oak„FGCarlson46,2:51. SecondQuarter LAC„FGBadgley27,5:47. LAC„Allen11passfromRivers(Badgley kick),:24. ThirdQuarter LAC„Gordon66passfromRivers(Badgley kick),12:32. FourthQuarter Oak„FGCarlson30,14:49. LAC„FGBadgley41,7:12. A„54,750. LACOak Firstdowns1616 TotalNetYards335317 Rushes-yards26-11322-114 Passing222203 PuntReturns2-153-8 KickoffReturns2-415-96 InterceptionsRet.0-01-0 Comp-Att-Int18-26-124-37-0 Sacked-YardsLost1-14-40 Punts4-42.83-54.0 Fumbles-Lost0-01-1 Penalties-Yards6-706-55 TimeofPossession28:5031:10 INDIVIDUALSTATISTICS RUSHING„LosAngeles,Gordon18-93, Ekeler3-19,Watt2-2,Rivers1-1,M.Williams 1-0,Benjamin1-(minus2).Oakland,Martin 15-61,Townsend1-42,Richard3-7,Bryant 1-2,Carr2-2. PASSING„LosAngeles,Rivers18-26-1-223. Oakland,Carr24-37-0-243. RECEIVING„LosAngeles,Allen6-57, Gordon5-72,Ty.Williams4-46,Green2-30, Gates1-18.Oakland,Richard5-52,Cook 4-52,LaFell4-47,Roberts3-39,Martin3-31, Bryant3-17,Carrier1-5,D.Harris1-0. MISSEDFIELDGOALS„None.TITANS34,PATRIOTS10NEWENGLAND 3700„10 TENNESSEE1 7737„34 FirstQuarter Ten„Smith4passfromMariota(Succop kick),11:29. NE„FGGost kowski52,9:19. Ten„C.Davis23passfromMariota(Succop kick),5:58. Ten„FGSuccop33,2:35. SecondQuarter NE„Develin1run(Gostkowskikick),12:49. Ten„Henry1run(Succopkick),1:09. ThirdQuarter Ten„FGSuccop31,4:15. FourthQuarter Ten„Henry10run(Succopkick),7:13. A„69,363. NETen Firstdowns1623 TotalNetYards284385 Rushes-yards19-4036-150 Passing244235 PuntReturns2-303-42 KickoffReturns3-742-78 InterceptionsRet.0-00-0 Comp-Att-Int23-43-017-25-0 Sacked-YardsLost3-232-14 Punts6-49.75-48.2 Fumbles-Lost0-03-0 Penalties-Yards4-314-35 TimeofPossession27:0332:57 INDIVIDUALSTATISTICS RUSHING„NewEngland,Michel11-31, Patterson4-11,Hoyer1-2,Develin1-1, Brady1-0,White1-(minus5).Tennessee, Henry11-58,D.Lewis20-57,Mariota2-21, Fluellen3-14. PASSING„NewEngland,Brady21-41-0-254, Edelman1-1-0-6,Hoyer1-1-0-7.Tennessee, Mariota16-24-0-228,Jennings1-1-0-21. RECEIVING„NewEngland,Edelman 9-104,White5-31,Gordon4-81,Dorsett 2-18,Hollister1-17,D.Allen1-10,Brady 1-6.Tennessee,C.Davis7-125,Smith3-45, Batson2-36,D.Lewis2-11,Mariota1-21, Firkser1-11,Jennings1-0. MISSEDFIELDGOALS„NewEngland, Gostkowski52.PACKERS31,DOLPHINS12MIAMI 3630„12 GREENBAY77143„31 FirstQuarter GB„D.Adams7passfromRodgers(Crosby kick),6:07. Mia„FGSanders37,1:18. SecondQuarter GB„A.Jones2run(Crosbykick),14:53. Mia„FGSanders25,10:29. Mia„FGSanders47,2:49. ThirdQuarter Mia„FGSanders40,11:43. GB„A.Jones10run(Crosbykick),9:33. GB„D.Adams25passfromRodgers(Crosby kick),7:25. FourthQuarter GB„FGCrosby38,8:53. A„78,076. MiaGB Firstdowns1921 TotalNetYards294377 Rushes-yards23-13125-195 Passing163182 PuntReturns0-01-19 KickoffReturns5-972-34 InterceptionsRet.0-01-26 Comp-Att-Int23-37-119-28-0 Sacked-YardsLost6-502-17 Punts2-38.52-18.5 Fumbles-Lost1-11-1 Penalties-Yards3-106-45 TimeofPossession32:0327:57 INDIVIDUALSTATISTICS RUSHING„Miami,Gore13-90,Drake8-27, Carroo1-14,Osweiler1-0.GreenBay, A.Jones15-145,Greene1-26,Rodgers6-21, J.Williams3-3. PASSING„Miami,Osweiler23-37-1-213. GreenBay,Rodgers19-28-0-199. RECEIVING„Miami,Amendola7-72, Parker5-43,Stills2-26,Gore2-12,Drake 2-11,Carroo1-20,Derby1-13,Ballage1-6, Gesicki1-5,OLeary1-5.GreenBay,ValdesScantling6-44,D.Adams4-57,A.Jones3-27, Kendricks2-24,St.Brown2-3,Lewis1-30, Graham1-14. MISSEDFIELDGOALS„None.RAMS36,SEAHAWKS31SEATTLE140710„31 L.A.RAMS710316„36 FirstQuarter Sea„Vannett8passfromRu.Wilson (Jani kowskikick),11:16. La„Everett10passfromGoff(Zuerlein kick),6:41. Sea„Penny18run(Jani kowskikick),3:42. SecondQuarter La„FGZuerlein35,14:48. La„Gurley17run(Zuerleinkick),2:48. ThirdQuarter La„FGZuerlein37,9:44. Sea„Lockett23passfromRu.Wilson (Jani kowskikick),4:20. FourthQuarter La„Higbee10passfromGoff(runfailed), 14:54. Sea„FGJani kowski33,9:52. La„FGZuerlein20,7:34. La„Cooks9run(Zuerleinkick),5:49. Sea„M.Davis3passfromRu.Wilson (Jani kowskikick),1:56. A„72,755. SeaLa Firstdowns2925 TotalNetYards414456 Rushes-yards34-27323-149 Passing141307 PuntReturns1-92-22 KickoffReturns1-212-31 InterceptionsRet.0-00-0 Comp-Att-Int17-26-028-39-0 Sacked-YardsLost4-352-11 Punts3-55.02-44.5 Fumbles-Lost1-10-0 Penalties-Yards7-5610-102 TimeofPossession30:3729:23 INDIVIDUALSTATISTICS RUSHING„Seattle,Penny12-108,Ru.Wilson 9-92,M.Davis11-58,Lockett1-18,Prosise 1-(minus3).LosAngeles,Gurley16-120, Woods3-17,Cooks1-9,Goff3-3. PASSING„Seattle,Ru.Wilson17-26-0-176. LosAngeles,Goff28-39-0-318. RECEIVING„Seattle,Lockett5-67,Baldwin 5-39,M.Davis4-22,E.Dickson1-24,Moore 1-16,Vannett1-8.LosAngeles,Cooks10-100, Kupp5-39,Woods4-89,Gurley3-40,Higbee 3-25,Everett2-15,M.Brown1-10. EAST T eamWLTPctPFPA Washington630.667176175 Philadelphia440.500178156 Dallas350.375154151 N.Y.Giants170.125150205 S OUTH T eamWLTPctPFPA NewOrleans810.889330232 Carolina630.667241232 A tlanta450.444244254 T ampaBay360.333232291 NORTH T eamWLTPctPFPA Chicago630.667269175 Minnesota531.611221204 GreenBay441.500223216 Detroit360.333202244 W EST T eamWLTPctPFPA L.A.Rams910.900335231 S eattle450.444219192 A rizona270.222124225 S anFrancisco270.222207239NFCATAGLANCE RESULTS/ SCHEDULE SUNDAYSSTARS

PAGE 17 | Monday, November 12, 2018 B5By Ralph D. RussoThe Associated PressThe day after earning a spot in the Big Ten championship game, Northwestern is ranked in The Associated Press col-lege football poll for the first time this season. The Wildcats (6-4) were No. 24 in the Top 25 after beating Iowa to clinch the Big Ten West with two games to play.The rest of the Top 25 was fairly stable, especially at the top where the only dif-ference in the first 11 teams from last week was No. 8 Washington State moving past No. 9 Ohio State and No. 10 LSU.Alabama is a unanimous No. 1, followed by Clemson, Notre Dame, Michigan and Georgia. Oklahoma is six and West Virginia seventh. UCF is still No. 11.Northwestern was ranked 17th at the end of last season, but lost three of four to start 2018. AddThe Wildcats have had a strange season, losing early to Duke and Akron and late to Notre Dame, to become the first team in FBS to win a division without winning a nonconference game, according to ESPN Stats and Info. But they are 6-1 in Big Ten play, with only a 20-17 loss against Michigan. Northwestern has won four Big Ten games by four points or less, and beat Michigan State by 10. Poll pointsThe number of teams with at least three losses increased from seven to 10 this week, including two teams (Northwestern and No. 25 Mississippi State) with four losses. Last year, the Top 25 released after week 11 of the regular season included six teams with three losses and none with four.The last time two fourloss teams were ranked this early in the season was Nov. 7, 1999, when No. 22 Purdue and No. 24 Ohio State were each 6-4. Getting closerArmy was to first team in others receiving votes this week, falling five points short of No. 25 Mississippi Stat. The Black Knights (8-2) have not been ranked since 1996. Up/downNo big jumps into the top 10, but No. 19 Cincin-nati moved up six spots and No. 15 Florida, No. 16 Penn State and No. 18 Iowa State all jumped five places. No. 20 Kentucky had the biggest fall of the weekend among ranked teams. The Wildcats fell eight spots after losing to Tennessee. Kentucky is on a two-game losing streak after reaching No. 9. Out€ Fresno State fell out after losing to Boise State. The victory lifted the Broncos back in the rank-ings for the first time since September.€ North Carolina State is out after losing at home to Wake Forest.€ Michigan States fourth loss dropped the Spartans from the rankings. InNo. 21 Utah moved back into the rankings after beating Oregon after losing its top quar-terback and running back to injuries in the previous week. Conference callSEC „ 6 teams (1, 5, 10, 15, 20, 25).Big Ten „ 4 (4, 9, 16, 24).Big 12 „ 4 (6, 7, 13, 18). ACC „ 3 (2, 12, 22). Pac-12 „ 3 (8, 17, 21). American „ 2 (11, 19).Mountain West „ 2 (14, 23). Independent „ 1 (3). Ranked vs. RankedNo. 3 Notre Dame vs. No. 12 Syracuse in New York. The most significant college football game at Yankee Stadium maybe since the 1940s.No. 19 Cincinnati at No. 11 UCF. ESPNs College GameDayŽ comes to Orlando, Florida. Knights fans can complain about their teams ranking in person. Northwestern ranked after winning division Win over Michigan State sees a step forward for Ohio State defendersBy Noah TristerThe Associated pressEAST LANSING, Mich. „ The ball was loose in the end zone only briefly before DreMont Jones recovered it, giving Ohio State a touchdown that turned the game in the Buckeyes favor for good.Ohio State beat Michigan State 26-6 on Saturday with the type of defensive performance thats been all too rare for the Buckeyes this season. The Spartans arent exactly at full strength, but this was still an encouraging win for Ohio State. Michigan State had only one red zone opportunity and no touchdowns. The only time the Spar-tans reached the end zone was on a trick play that was called back for a penalty.We knew exactly what this would be, and it was. That was Novem-ber football at Michigan State,Ž Ohio State coach Urban Meyer said. Im really ecstatic for the defense, for our defense the way they came out.ŽThe win didnt do much for Ohio States ranking, which dropped one spot to No. 9 in Sundays AP poll. But after allowing 49 points in a loss to Purdue and 31 in a win over Nebraska, the Buckeyes (9-1, 6-1 Big Ten, No. 10 CFP) held the Spartans (6-4, 4-3, No. 18) to 274 yards and 12 first downs.Ohio State lost AllAmerican defensive end Nick Bosa to a core muscle injury Sept. 15, and he decided to leave school and focus on get-ting ready for the NFL draft. The Buckeyes had held only three teams under 26 points this season „ Rutgers, Tulane and Minnesota „ before Saturdays game in chilly East Lansing.Michigan State is without running back LJ Scott, and quarterback Brian Lewerke has had injury issues as well. The Spartans are also without standout receiver Felton Davis. Michigan State used both Lewerke and Rocky Lombardi at quarterback against the Buckeyes. Lombardi was in when a shotgun snap hit the man in motion, and Jones recovered the fumble in the end zone to give Ohio State a 16-6 lead in the fourth quarter.We havent had a great push out front,Ž Michigan State coach Mark Dantonio said. We continue to try and find ways to be able to run the football. Obviously, we struggled today. We were backed up like five straight times there and really not able to run some of our offense.ŽThe Spartans were pinned back for much of the second half because of superb punting by Ohio States Drue Chrisman. The Buckeyes defense was repeatedly in good situations. On one possession, Ohio State kept Michigan State back near its own goal line, and the Spartans took an intentional safety instead of trying to punt. Jones scored his defensive touchdown a short while later. Buckeyes defense steps up


B6 Monday, November 12, 2018 | DailyCommercial.comthe Redskins run out the clock late, finishing with 68 yards rushing on 19 attempts. INJURIESRedskins: With Trent Williams recovering from surgery on his right thumb, Ty Nsekhe started at left tackle along with guards Jonathan Cooper and Tony Bergstrom, replacements for Shawn Lauvao and Brandon Scherff, who were lost for the season against the Fal-cons. Cornerback Quinton Dunbar (shin) also missed the game, with Fabian Moreau filling in.Buccaneers: Played without defensive end Vinny Curry for the third time in four games. Safety Justin Evans (toe) left in the second quarter and linebacker Lavonte David (knee) departed in the third, though both returned. UP NEXTRedskins: Home vs. Houston next Sunday.Buccaneers: at New York Giants next Sunday. BUCSFrom Page B1... WRs Davante Parker (shoulder) and Jakeem Grant (leg) left in the third quarter.Packers: A defense already missing CB Kevin King (hamstring) lost two more starters in the first half when S Kentrell Brice departed with an ankle injury and linebacker Nick Perry limped off with a knee injury. Brice (knee) and Perry (ankle) had been on the injury report last week for other ailments. ... OL Lucas Patrick (concussion pro-tocol) did not return after taking a hard hit while returning a short kickoff in the first quarter. UP NEXTDolphins: Have a bye next week before a trip to Indianapolis on Nov. 25.Packers: Visit the Seattle Seahawks on Thursday. DOLPHINSFrom Page B1missed their only scoring chance when Adam Vinatieris 52-yard field goal slid wide right.Jacksonville, mean-while, played keep-away.They cut a 13-point halftime deficit to 29-23 when Leonard Fournette capped a 17-play drive to open the third quarter with a 1-yard TD catch.After Josh Lambo missed his first field goal of the season, a 52-yarder wide left, he made a 55-yarder with 5:03 to go, making it 29-26.He never got another chance because of the fumble.It was a stark contrast from the first half, when the Colts were virtually unstoppable.Ebron got it started with a 53-yard catch and run, diving in for the score on the seventh play of the game.Former Colts receiver Donte Moncrief tied it at 7 with an 80-yard TD catch from Bortles, but Ebron answered with the second scoring run of his career on the final play of the first quarter.Ebrons 12-yard TD catch made it 21-7.Fournettes first touchdown run of the season made it 21-13, but Lambos extra point was blocked and the Colts nearly returned it for 2 points.The Colts then took advantage of two 15-yard penalties on their next series, capping it with Alie-Coxs 1-yard TD catch. And when the Jags were called for offsides on the extra point, Marlon Mack scored on a conver-sion run to make it 29-16.INJURY REPORTJaguars: Center Bran-don Linder and offensive tackle Ereck Flowers both left in the third quarter with knee injuries.Colts: Defensive end Carroll Phillips left in the first half with an injured groin and did not return. Defensive tackle Grover Stewart left with an injured ankle in the fourth quarter and did not return. UP NEXTJaguars: Jacksonville can snap its losing streak next Sunday when it hosts Pittsburgh.Colts: Could get back into the AFC South race by beating Tennessee at home next Sunday. JAGUARSFrom Page B1Aric Almirola on a restart. An Almirola victory would have eliminated Harvick from the playoffs, which Busch acknowledged considering.I did think about it,Ž Busch said. But Im here to win the race. They always want it to play out naturally.ŽNow Busch might just have the momentum to take the title.Id like to think it gives us a lot (of momentum) but I dont know, talk is cheap,Ž Busch said. Weve got to be able to go out there and perform and just do what we need to do. Being able to do what we did here today was certainly beneficial. I didnt think we were the best car, but we survived and we did what we needed to do. Its just about getting to next week and once we were locked in, it was All bets are off and its time to go.ŽHarvick was the favorite to win Sunday and started from the pole but an early flat tire made Sundays race more eventful than Harvick expected.He found himself racing late against Stewart-Haas Racing teammates Kurt Busch and Aric Almirola for the fourth transfer spot to Homestead, but Busch was wrecked late and Almirola had to win the race to snatch the berth away from Harvick.We kept ourselves in position all day and there at the end, it was just like everybody wrecking and all over the place,Ž Har-vick said. We just needed to stay out of trouble and try to find a safe spot there.ŽBrad Keselowski and Kyle Larson, both already eliminated from the play-offs, finished second and third. Almirola was fourth and Harvick fifth.Harvick was stripped of his berth to Homestead that hed earned by winning a week ago at Texas when NASCAR ruled his car was illegal. The penalty forced him to requalify and he had to do it without his crew chief or car chief. But hes a nine-time winner at this track, was fastest in prac-tice, started on the pole and led the first 72 laps before his tire went flat.That put Harvick back in 30th and one lap down, and he had to work his way back to the front the rest of the race. He was aided by a flurry of mistakes by the other championship contenders. Clint Bowyer had a flat tire that caused him to wreck, Kurt Busch was wrecked and that accident collected Chase Elliott, who earlier had been penalized for speeding on pit road. Kurt Busch also had been penalized early in the race for passing the pace car.The intensity of the race picked up with a flurry of late cautions that began when Ricky Stenhouse Jr. wrecked with 48 laps remaining. Stewart-Haas Racing used split strategy on the ensuing pit stop as Kurt Busch stayed on the track to move into second and Harvick pitted for new tires to restart sixth. NASCAR then stopped the race for the extensive cleanup needed for Stenhouses crash and the cars parked on the track for close 11 minutes.But Kurt Busch never got to find out if his strategy was the right one as he was promptly wrecked on the restart. Denny Hamlin, trying to keep his streak of winning at least once in every season, aggressively tried to dart to the front and while doing so shoved Buschs car into the wall. As Buschs car ricocheted back into traf-fic he tagged Chase Elliott to end Elliotts bid to race his way into the finale.Denny came out of nowhere and cleaned us out,Ž said Kurt Busch.Alex Bowman then spun, NASCAR again stopped the race for a cleanup, and Aric Almi-rola used the sequence to make his play for the vic-tory. He restarted third, behind teammate Har-vick, on the restart. NASCARFrom Page B1Washington Redskins quarterback Alex Smith (11) throws a pass as he is pressured by Tampa Bay Buccaneers defensive tackle Gerald McCoy (93) during the “ rst half of an NFL football game Sunday, Nov. 11, 2018, in Tampa, Fla. [AP PHOTO/JASON BEHNKEN]


DEAR ABBY: I had bariatric surgery (gastric sleeve) ve months ago. I left my previous job because the way I was treated by my employer and co-workers changed drastically after my procedure. I am starting a new job soon and do not want to tell my new employer or co-workers that I have had this operation. People always treat you differently once they know. I don't know anyone at the new job, and I prefer to keep this part of my life private. My boyfriend thinks I should tell at least HR, in case any medical issues arise while at work because then they would be able to inform medical personnel. I don't think they need to know. What do you think, Abby? -TREATED DIFFERENTLY DEAR TREATED DIFFERENTLY: Your medical history is your own business. After ve months you should have healed from your surgery. I'm not sure what kind of complications your boyfriend is worried about, but if you experience any, the time to report it to HR will be when they occur.DEAR ABBY: I'm a young woman who, for years, went to my aunt and uncle's house for Thanksgiving. Every year, my aunt has made the turkey and the sides, and my uncle has done the cleanup. I appreciate their hosting every year, but I'd like to nd a way to be able to help. I have offered to clean, but my uncle insists I enjoy myself. I've brought dessert, but my aunt bakes a wonderful cake every year. I've tried to help in the kitchen, but she gently tells me to have fun. I've brought wine in previous years, but a family member struggles with drinking, so out of respect for him, I won't continue that. I have had a lot of health issues over the years and lifelong disabilities, so it has taken me a long time to become independent. I now have my rst full-time job. What's a way I could give to my family? -THANKFUL IN FLORIDA DEAR THANKFUL: A way to do that would be to bring your hosts a lovely owering plant when you arrive, or alternatively, send a lovely bouquet afterward with a note of thanks. And of course, you could also offer to take them out for a meal post-holiday.DEAR ABBY: Our 9-year-old son makes perfect grades in school. His friends all have cellphones, and I believe he should get one also. My husband disagrees and thinks he should be a teenager rst and learn more responsibility. With times changing so quickly and kids getting phones at 6 and 7 years old, am I wrong or is my husband old-fashioned in his approach? -OLD-FASHIONED IN THE SOUTH DEAR OLD-FASHIONED: Parents teach their children to be responsible by placing some responsibility on their shoulders. In the current landscape, it's a good idea for a child to have the ability to communicate with a parent in case of an emergency. You and your husband could give your son a ip phone so he can do that if necessary. Dear Abby is written by Abigail Van Buren, also known as Jeanne Phillips, and was founded by her mother, Pauline Phillips. Contact Dear Abby at or P.O. Box 69440, Los Angeles, CA 90069. How to play: Fill in the blank squares with the numbers 1 through 9 so that each horizontal row, vertical column and nine-square sub-grid contains no repeated numbers. Puzzles range in diculty from one to six stars. The solution to todays puzzle will be in tomorrows paper. YESTERDAYS SOLUTION BRIDGE CRYPTOQUOTE HOROSCOPES TODAY IN HISTORY DIVERSIONS New employee strives to keep gastric surgery under wraps license tocruise...Place your auto ad in the and watch it go! Call Classieds Today!352-314-FAST (3278) HAPPY BIRTHDAY FOR MONDAY, NOV. 12, 2018:This year you will want to respond to the distant voice that often encourages you to head down an offbeat or unusual path. You might want a dear friend to test out your ideas more often. A creative venture marks your year. If you are single, you can be distant and remote, causing tension in any relationship -especially a new one. Try to soften your defensiveness. If you are attached, you and your partner often spin wild plots and act them out. The two of you will want to plan a long-desired trip together. CAPRICORNs conservative ways could get the best of you.ARIES (MARCH 21-APRIL 19) When dealing with an in-charge type of individual who insists on having control, tap into your instincts. There is no right or wrong way to handle this person. Maintain your distance for now, and you will be glad you did. Have a long-overdue chat. TAURUS (APRIL 20-MAY 20) You are well-grounded and have the ability to see past the obvious. Your vision for a relationship in your life might need some modi- cations, which becomes apparent today or in the near future. Listen well, as a friend gives you powerful feedback. GEMINI (MAY 21-JUNE 20) You have a dream that you have not shared with many people. If you choose to share your dream, you might get some feedback you dont want. On the other hand, this information could help guide you toward a more successful path. CANCER (JUNE 21-JULY 22) You offer much more than you are even aware of. You rarely share your dreams and ideas, and you tend to fear negative criticism. Youll do everything you can to simplify others lives. Let them know that you have the same expectation. LEO (JULY 23-AUG. 22) When you enter a room, everyone is aware of your presence. Youve learned how to handle peoples various requests and needs with ease. You might need to practice keeping a low prole, because you need to cover a lot of ground today. VIRGO (AUG. 23-SEPT. 22) You are unusually gifted with creativity and resourcefulness. This ability to tap into your imagination might cause you to be less practical than usual. Share this feeling with a trusted friend or loved one, and ask for feedback. LIBRA (SEPT. 23-OCT. 22) You are grounded right now; however, to you, it might feel more like you are stuck. In order to move on from this point, walk away from your traditional anchors for a few hours or a day. You might need to seek out an expert for some advice. SCORPIO (OCT. 23-NOV. 21) No matter what your message might be, your words carry power. With this knowledge, think before you drop your pearls of wisdom on another person. Your creativity can stir the pot on a project or within a relationship. Avoid getting into a power play. SAGITTARIUS (NOV. 22-DEC. 21) Be aware of the costs of continuing as you have been. Be aware of the limitations that you put on yourself and on others. You are a sign associated with adventure and risk-taking; however, you might be somewhat concerned about nances right now. CAPRICORN (DEC. 22JAN. 19) You tend to be your own worst enemy. You also have been known to develop a very controlling attitude. Recognize that although this behavior might suit you at times, it doesnt serve you well right now. Try to be more upbeat in general. AQUARIUS (JAN. 20-FEB. 18) Take your time making a decision. You might not feel comfortable with what you are seeing. Believe that there is no such word as impossible. You know that you need to seek out more information in order to make a more positive choice. PISCES (FEB. 19-MARCH 20) You add mystery to any gathering, even a business get-together. You often hold back because of others judgments. Perhaps choosing different, softer words could help reel in dissenters. A meeting proves to be signicant. | Monday, November 12, 2018 B7 TODAY IS MONDAY, NOV. 12, the 316th day of 2018. There are 49 days left in the year. TODAY'S HIGHLIGHT IN HISTORY: On Nov. 12, 1927, Josef Stalin became the undisputed ruler of the Soviet Union as Leon Trotsky was expelled from the Communist Party. ON THIS DATE: In 1920 baseball got its rst "czar" as Judge Kenesaw Mountain Landis was elected commissioner of the American and National Leagues. In 1936 the San Francisco-Oakland Bay Bridge opened as President Franklin D. Roosevelt pressed a telegraph key in Washington, D.C., giving the green light to trac. In 1942 the World War II naval Battle of Guadalcanal began. (The Allies ended up winning a major victory over Japanese forces.) In 1977 the city of New Orleans elected its rst black mayor, Ernest "Dutch" Morial, the winner of a runo. In 1984 space shuttle astronauts Dale Gardner and Joe Allen snared a wandering satellite in history's rst space salvage; the Palapa B2 satellite was secured in Discovery's cargo bay for return to Earth. In 1987 the American Medical Association issued a policy statement saying it was unethical for a doctor to refuse to treat someone solely because that person had AIDS or was HIV-positive.




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. | Monday, November 12, 2018 B9 This newspaper will never knowingly accept advertisement that is illegal or considered fraudulent. If you have questions or doubts about any ads on these pages, we advise that before responding or sending money ahead of time, you check with the local Attorney Generals Consumer Fraud Line and/or the Better Business Bureau. Also be advised that some phone numbers published in these ads may require an extra charge. In all cases of questionable value, such as promises or guaranteed income from work-athome programs, money to loan, etc., if it sounds too good to be true „ it may in fact be exactly that. This newspaper cannot be held responsible for any negative consequences that occur as a result of you doing business with these advertisers. Thank you. NOTICES 1000-1999READER NOTICE 1001


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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 FU LL GA RD EN CE NT ER 352.321.7432

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