Daily Commercial

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Daily Commercial
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Halifax Media Group, Steve Skaggs - Publisher, Tom McNiff - Executive Editor
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Weather ......................A10 Opinion ........................B1 Sports..........................C1 Diversions ....................C7 Classifieds ...................C9 Around Town .................E1 @dailycommercial YOUR LOCAL SOURCE FOR LAKE & SUMTER COUNTIES Sunday, January 28, 2018 Volume 142, Issue 28 2018 GateHouse Media Home delivery: 352-787-0600 SPORTS | C1MONTVERDE ACADEMY RALLIES TO WIN OVER FINDLAY PREP, EARNS ANOTHER MAIT TITLE SPORTS | C15 UF FRESHMEN WHO MAY EMERGE AS CONTRIBUTORS AROUND TOWN | E1MOUNT DORA HIGH PROGRAM HELPS ATHLETES WITH SCHOLARSHIPS $1.50 By Vanessa Gera and Matthew LeeThe Associated PressWARSAW, Poland „ Elderly Holocaust survivors wearing striped scarves that recalled their uniforms as prisoners of Nazi Germany made a yearly pilgrimage to Auschwitz on Saturday, exactly 73 years after the Soviet army liberated the death camp in occupied Poland.On the date now com-memorated as International Holocaust Remembrance Day, political leaders and Jewish officials warned that the Nazi genocide must always be a reminder of the evil of which humans are capable.U.S. Secretary of State Rex Tillerson attended a solemn ceremony at a memorial in Poland to the Jews who died fighting the German forces in the Warsaw Ghetto Uprising of 1943.Tillerson trailed two uniformed Polish military officers and readjusted a wreath underneath the mon-ument, a hulking structure located in what was once the Warsaw Ghetto.Holocaust remembered as warning amid far-right resurgenceBy Jonathan Lemire and Zeke MillerThe Associated PressWASHINGTON „ Beset by poor poll numbers and the grind of the Russia investigation, President Donald Trump will look to reset his term with his first State of the Union address, arguing that his tax cut and economic policies will benefit all Americans.The theme of his Tuesday night address to Congress and the country is Building a safe, strong and proud America,Ž and the president is looking to showcase accomplishments of his first year while setting the tone for the second.Aides say the president plans to set aside his more combative tone for one of compromise, and to make an appeal beyond his base.Trump often engages in hyperpartisan politics, and his tax overhaul has been criticized for disproportion-ately favoring the wealthy. But he will try to make the case that all groups of people have benefited during his watch, according to a senior administration official who was not authorized to pre-view the speech for the record and spoke on the condition of anonymity. The annual address is a big set piece for any president, a prime-time window to address millions of voters. Every word is reviewed, every presidential guest care-fully chosen, every sentence rehearsed. The stakes are enormous for Trump, hoping to move past a turbulent first 12 months in office.Trump seeks a resetAmid turmoil, president looks to tout tax cut and economic policies in State of the Union By Tom McNifftom.mcniff@dailycommercial.comLEESBURG „ Several years ago, residents of Highland Lakes community on U.S. Highway 27 south of Leesburg were alarmed enough about serious accidents at the entrance to their community to ask the Florida Department of Transportation for help.The DOT came up with a solution and, today, many residents worry that the cure may be worse than the original problem.Some of the accidents occurred because of confusion between drivers entering and leaving the community, DOT engineers concluded, so they decided to redesign the road to prevent cars leaving Highland Lakes from crossing the median and turning left to go south. Drivers heading south on US 27 will still be able to turn left across the median into the community.To go south on US 27 toward Clermont, drivers leaving High-land Lakes will have to make a right turn, drive 1,000 feet north and make a U-turn. DOT engineers say the idea is to reduce conflict pointsŽ that occur when cars have to pass each other in medians going in opposite directions.For many Highland Lakes residents, the simplest solution would have been to install a traf-fic signal, but DOT officials said in an email to the Daily Commercial that a signal was not warrantedŽ and that it would slow traffic and increase the potential for more intersection crashes,Ž particularly rear-end crashes along US 27.But Highland Lakes residents believe the DOTs solution is more dangerous than crossing the median.Resident Fred Howe, a former member of the Property Owners Association board of directors, insists many older drivers will have difficulty with the U-turn. Leaving Highland Lakes, they will have to accelerate quickly, merge with fast-moving cars, cross two lanes of traffic and slide into the turning lane to make the U-turn in well under a quarter of a mile.A wrong turnA white Jeep waits for traf“ c to pass in order to head south on U.S. Highway 27 as a green Jeep turns behind it into the Highland Lakes community in Leesburg on Dec. 28, 2017. [WHITNEY LEHNECKER / DAILY COMMERCIAL] Critics: DOT solution to crashes on US 27 will make matters worse By Mark Sherman and Jessica GreskoThe Associated PressWASHINGTON „ In different circumstances, Justice Ruth Bader Ginsburg might be on a valedictory tour in her final months on the Supreme Court. But in the era of Donald Trump, the 84-year-old Ginsburg is packing her schedule and sending signals she intends to keep her seat on the bench for years.The eldest Supreme Court justice has produced two of the courts four signed opinions so far this term. Outside court, shes the subject of a new docu-mentary that includes video of her working out. And shes hired law clerks to take her through June 2020, just four months before the next presidential election.Ginsburg signals her intent to work See TURN, A5See HOLOCAUST, A5 See TRUMP, A6 See GINSBURG, A7


A2 Sunday, January 28, 2018 | NATION & WORLDPUBLISHER Steve Skaggs: ......................352-365-8213 EXECUTIVE EDITOR Tom McNiff: ............................352-365-8250 DIGITAL EDITOR, LIFESTYLES EDITOR Whitney Lehnecker: ....352-365-8258 SPORTS EDITOR Paul Jenkins: ..........................352-365-8204 SPORTS WRITER Frank Jolley: REPORTER Frank Stan“ eld: frank.stand“ ...............352-374-8257 REPORTER Roxanne Brown: ................352-365-8266 YOUR LOCAL NEWS SOURCE FOR LAKE AND SUMTER COUNTIESPrint delivery available within the newspaper distribution area only. By submitting your address and/or email, you understand that you may receive promotional offers from Gatehouse Media and its related companies. You may unsubscribe from receiving any such offers at any ti me by calling 352-787-0600. The advertised price does not include the charges for any premium editions. Premium editions are published to p rovide additional information and value to our readers. You agree that you will be charged up to an additional $5.00 for each premium edition pub lished and delivered to you during your subscription period, in addition to the cost of your subscription. The length of your subscription will be s hortened by the publication of premium editions if those premium editions are delivered to you during your subscription. You may elect to be billed se parately for premium editions by contacting Customer Service at 1-352-787-0600. Thus, unless you elect to be billed separately up to an additional $ 3.00 for each premium edition, you agree that the length of your subscription will be shortened in proportion to the value of the number of premium e ditions published and delivered to you during your subscription period. As an illustrative example, if you select a subscription of up to 12 week s at a cost of $48.00, and two premium editions at $2.00 each are published and delivered to you during that subscription period, your subscription wi ll be shortened by 1 week because the weekly cost of the subscription is $4.00 per week and the premium edition charges total $4.00. Depending upo n the length of your subscription and the timing of the publication and delivery of premium editions, you will not be charged for any premium e ditions if none are published and delivered to you during your subscription. As such, in that case only, the length of your subscription will not b e shortened. The timing of the publication and delivery of premium editions is variable. There will be no more than 1 premium edition published each mo nth during the subscription term. Visit for examples of premium editions. For more info or to cancel your subscription ple ase call 352-787-0600.The Daily Commercial (ISSN 0896-1042) is published daily for $178.47 per year (plus Florida sales tax) by GateHouse Media at 21 2 East Main Street, Leesburg, Florida. Periodicals postage is paid at the USPO, Leesburg, FL. POSTMASTER: Send all address changes to the Daily Commercial, P.O. Box 490007, Leesburg, FL 34749-0007. All material contained in this edit ion is property of the Daily Commercial and is protected under the copyright laws of the United States of America. Reproduction is forbidden without written consent from the publisher. MISSED YOUR NEWSPAPER?: Call 352-787-0600 in Lake County or 877-702-0600 in Sumter County from 6 a.m. to 10 a.m. Monday through Friday. Call from 7 a. m. to 10 a.m. on Saturday and from 7 to 10 a.m. on Sunday. If youre going on vacation, call circulation 48 hours ahead to stop service. ANNOUNCEMENTS, CALENDAR, GAME RESULTS: Email upcoming events, along with news about awards and personal or professional milestones „ with a photo, if you desire „ to Schools or coaches can report game results after 6 p.m. by calling 352-3658268 or 352-365-8204. Submissions also can be emailed to OUR COMMITMENT TO ACCURACY: The Daily Commercial promptly corrects errors of fact appearing in its pages. If you believe we have made an error, call the n ews department at 352-365-8250. Retail Advertising .........................................................352-314-3278 Classi“ ed Advertising ...................................................352-314-3278 Lake Circulation............................................................352-787-0600 Sumter Circulation .......................................................877-702-0600 Billing ...........................................................................352-787-0600 Accounting ...................................................................352-365-8212 SUBSCRIPTION RATES Home delivery (Daily/Sunday) 3 months: 41.70 ....................Tax: 2.92 ..........................Total: 44.62 6 months: 88.40 ....................Tax: 5.84 ..........................Total: 89.24 1 year: 166.80 .......................Tax: 11.68 ........................Total: 178.47 FOR HOME DELIVERY: Call 352-787-0600 (Lake) or 877-702-0600 (Sumter) between 8 a.m. and 5 p.m. Mon.-Fri. Prepayments for 3 months or more, mail to: Circulation Dept., the Daily Commercial, P.O. Box 490007, Leesburg, FL 34749-0007. Billed monthly at the rates shown. Friday, Jan. 26 Fantasy 5: 6-22-23-26-34 Lucky Money: 32-34-36-43-16 Mega Millions: 10-16-27-38-43-1 x4 Saturday, Jan. 27 Pick 5 Afternoon: 1-4-8-2-3 Evening: 8-6-4-0-0 Pick 4 Afternoon: 6-2-4-8 Evening: 3-5-2-6 Pick 3 Afternoon: 9-0-0 Evening: 3-4-8 Pick 2 Afternoon: 0-6 Evening: 9-5LOTTERY DATELINESTEGUCIGALPA, HONDURASIN BRIEFPRAGUEPro-Russia incumbent wins Czech presidential electionThe Czech Republics pro-Russia president won a second five-year term Saturday after beating a political newcomer viewed as more Western-ori-ented in a runoff vote.President Milos Zemans victory confirmed the political direction set during the coun-trys parliamentary election, the result of which was seen as part of an anti-establish-ment wave sweeping Western democracies.Zeman is a close ally of pop-ulist billionaire Andrej Babis, whose ANO (YES) movement scored a landslide victory in the October election. With the two men in charge, the Czech Republic is likely to become more critical of European Union policies on issues such as immigration.TEHRAN, IRANFire injures 31 workers at paper mill in southern Iran Iranian media say a fire that broke out at a paper mill has injured 31 workers in south-ern Iran.Saturdays state TV report says 11 workers were taken to local hospitals and 20 received on-site treatment as their injuries were not severe.The report said firefighters are still trying to put out the fire in the town of Kho-rambid, some 700 kilometers south of the capital Tehran.It did not elaborate on the cause of the fire.Irans aging plants, hard hit by years of Western sanctions, suffer occasional accidents, including fires. Many incidents have also been blamed on disregard of safety measures.CINCINNATIOhio judge to decide on transgender boys therapyAn Ohio judge expects to rule next month in a legal battle over what kind of ther-apy a transgender boy should receive.The 17-year-old youths grandparents want full cus-tody and support his pursuit of hormonal therapy. His parents deny that he is transgender and want Christian-based therapy to get to the underlying causesŽ of why he thinks he is.The Cincinnati Enquirer reports visiting Judge Sylvia Herndon will make her deci-sion before Feb. 16. The Associated PressSoldiers and police launch tear gas at demonstrators marching to the National Stadium to protest the presidential inauguration of Juan Orlando Hernandez on Saturday in Tegucigalpa, Honduras. Hernandez was sworn in for a second term amid protests against the November election that was marred by irregularities and allegations of fraud. Hernandez, a 49-year-old lawyer, is Honduras “ rst president to be re-elected. [EDUARDO VERDUGO/THE ASSOCIATED PRESS]SEATTLERapper Nelly approaches the stage for a concert in Irbil, northern Iraq, in 2015. A woman who alleges Nelly raped her on his tour bus after a performance in Seattle says he sexually assaulted two other women in England. Attorney Scott Rosenblum said Saturday in an email that the allegations are completely fabricated.Ž Nelly “ led court papers Friday denying the allegations and seeking to have a Jan. 22 amended complaint against him dismissed. [SEIVAN M. SALIM/AP FILE PHOTO]By Rahim FaiezThe Associated PressKABUL, Afghanistan „ A suicide bomber drove an ambulance into a commer-cial area by pretending to be carrying a patient to a hos-pital and then detonated his explosives at a checkpoint near the European Union consulate, killing at least 95 people and wounding 158 more in an attack claimed by the Taliban, authorities said.Saturdays powerful explo-sion, which came a week after Taliban militants killed 22 people at an international hotel in Afghanistans capital, Kabul, was felt throughout the city and covered the blast area in smoke and dust. Dozens of vehicles were damaged or destroyed, and several shops, including some selling antiques and photography equipment, were decimated.Windows at the nearby Jamhuriat government hospital were shattered, and its walls were damaged. People ran out to help, and ambulances arrived to transport dozens of wounded people to hospitals.The attacker used the ambulance to coast through one security checkpoint in central Kabul by telling police he was transporting a patient and then detonated his explo-sives at a second checkpoint, the Interior Ministry said. Four suspects in the deadly bombing, which occurred near the European Union and Indian consulates, had been arrested and were being ques-tioned, the ministry said, but it didnt elaborate.The majority of the dead in the attack are civilians, but of course we have military casualties as well,Ž ministry spokesman Nasrat Rahimi said.A Taliban spokesman, Zabihullah Mujahid, claimed responsibility for the bombing, which sent thick, black smoke into the sky from a site near the governments former Interior Ministry building.It has been a month of relentless attacks across Afghanistan, with the Taliban and an Islamic State group affiliate making alter-nate claims of responsibility. The brutality and frequency of the attacks, including one in December at a Shiite cultural center, has shattered Afghanistans usually quiet winter, when fighting nor-mally slows down.U.N. Secretary-General Antonio Guterres quickly condemned Saturdays attack, saying through a spokesman that Indiscrimi-nate attacks against civilians ... can never be justified.Ž U.S. Ambassador to Afghanistan John R. Bass called the attack senseless and cowardly.ŽAnd the International Committee of the Red Cross seethed that the ambulance attack was unacceptable and unjustifiable,Ž saying in a tweet: The use of an ambulance in todays attack in #Kabul is harrowing.ŽU.S. Secretary of State Rex Tillerson said the Talibans use of an ambulance as a weapon to target civilians represents inhumane disregard for the people of Afghanistan ... and is a violation of the most basic international norms.ŽIt was the second Taliban attack in a week on high-security targets in the city.Last weekend, six Taliban militants attacked Kabuls Intercontinental Hotel, leaving 22 people, including 14 foreigners, dead. About 150 guests fled the gun battle and fire sparked by the assault by climbing down bedsheets tied to bal-conies. The U.S. Department of State said American citi-zens were killed and injured in that attack. The hotel attack prompted the United States to repeat its demand that Pakistan expel Taliban members who have found sanctuary on its soil, with particular refer-ence to the Haqqani network. On Wednesday a U.S. drone slammed into Pakistani tribal territory that borders Afghanistan, killing two Haqqani commanders, said Pakistani officials, who deny providing organized camps for their safety. Pakistan says the Taliban cross the porous border that separates the countries along with the estimated 1.5 million Afghan refugees still living in Pakistan.The recent attacks have infuriated Afghans, frustrated by the worsening security after 16 years of war. The Afghans have expressed their anger with neighbor Pakistan for harboring insurgents and with the U.S.-led coalition for its inability to suppress the insurgency. They also have blamed the deteriorating security situation on a deeply divided government embroiled in political feuding that has paralyzed Parliament.After Saturdays attacks Pakistan issued a statement that condemned the bomb-ing, saying, No cause or ends justify acts of terrorism against innocent people.ŽBomber detonates at Afghan checkpointSuicide blast claimed by Taliban leaves 95 dead; bomb concealed in ambulanceA relative of a victim is helped Saturday as he cries after a deadly suicide attack in Kabul, Afghanistan. [RAHMAT GUL/THE ASSOCIATED PRESS]

PAGE 3 | Sunday, January 28, 2018 A3 LOCAL & STATETom McNiff, editor 352-365-8250 BEST BETS FOR SUNDAYFARMERS MARKET: From 9 a.m. to 2 p.m. every Sunday in downtown Clermont. Fresh produce, “ sh, eggs, ” owers, plants, shrubs, decorative items, live music and a petting zoo. LATIN FESTIVAL: From 12 to 6 p.m. at Sunset Park in downtown Mount Dora. Hurricane relief bene“ t for Puerto Rico with food and entertainment. Free admission. Call 352-3852669 for information. BOBBY BARE: At 2:30 and 7:30 p.m. at Orange Blossom Opry, 16439 S.E. 138th Terrace in Weirsdale. Country Music Hall of Famer performs. Go to for tickets and information. INTRODUCTION TO WORD PRESS: From 2 to 3:30 p.m. every Sunday through Feb. 11 at W.T. Bland Public Library, 1995 N. Donnelly St. in Mount Dora. Learn to create your own website. Call 352-735-7180 option 5 for information.NEWS BRIEFSCLERMONTSylvan Learning Center awards scholarships for tutoring services Two Lake County students recently received $1,500 scholarships from the Cler-mont Sylvan Learning Center.The scholarships will pay for tutoring services through the month of June for each student. After June, they can continue receiving tutoring services for half off the regular price.Cathy and Mark Graff opened the Clermont Sylvan Learning center in 2007 and have had a long-standing partnership with Lake County Schools. To commemorate that partnership, they donated the two schol-arships at the 2017 Teachers Appreciation Breakfast. The winners, one at Grassy Lake Elementary and the other at Windy Hill Middle School, were selected from a group of nominees chosen by teachers at both schools.The students names are being withheld to protect their privacy as they receive the tutoring assistance. HUDSONCop to runaway horse: Will You Stop? Horse: NeighA Florida deputy was caught on video politely pur-suing a four-legged suspect on a busy road.Pasco County Sheriffs Cpl. Art Madden on Wednesday spotted a chestnut-andwhite horse galloping in and out of traffic on a road north of Tampa. Rolling down his law enforcement vehicles window, he asked the animal to please stop.Ž He also made kissy noises, to no avail.According to authorities, he was able to herd the animal into a nearby housing devel-opment, and the mare finally came to a stop. Madden exited his cruiser and approached, only to have her run off again.The horse eventually stopped a second time, and thats when Madden threw his arms around her neck.The horses owner, who had reported the animal missing, arrived and took it away unharmed. PALM BEACH GARDENSLoaded handgun found at Florida high schoolAuthorities say a loaded gun has been found at a Florida high school.The Palm Beach Post reports that the weapon was found after classes ended Friday at William T. Dwyer High School in Palm Beach Gardens.School officials say a student spotted the handgun in a class-room cabinet during dismissal and told administrators. It wasnt immediately known where the gun came from.School police were investi-gating, and whoever brought the gun into the building could face criminal charges.By Carlos E. Medina cmedina@dailycommercial.comA bill in the State Legislature which would mandate displaying In God we trustŽ on all public school buildings across the state is getting mixed reviews from some members of the Lake County School Board.While all those contacted felt the sentiment was spot on, most werent convinced the idea was all that great.Board Member Sandy Gamble, whose district covers the Mount Dora and Tavares areas, supports the bill intro-duced by State Rep. Kimberly Daniels of Jacksonville.Personally, I dont have a problem with putting that up there. We have it on our money, our coins,Ž said Gamble. Separation of church and state wasnt to keep the church out of the state but to keep the govern-ment out of the church.ŽGamble, who is a minister, believes God should have a place in every school.By just having those words up there, I dont see it as push-ing anything. Its up to you to understand what god to trust,Ž he said.For decades, courts have held that while public schools can teach about religion, they cannot teach religion. Its become a polarizing issue, and many districts try to avoid the subject altogether.Board chairwoman and longtime educator Stephanie Luke finds herself defaulting to those long-held attitudes.Because we dont speak about religion very often in this profession it doesnt come up,Ž Luke said. I cant help feeling like ... we shouldnt put that on our signs because it doesnt include everyone and what all our students believe and where they come from. But at the same time, I personally think that one of the biggest things missing from our schools is prayer.ŽBill gets mixed reviewsBy Carlos E. Medinacmedina@dailycommercial.comWhile discussing a resolu-tion in support of a proposed state law that would allow police to pull over and fine those texting while driving, Lake County Commission Chairman Tim Sullivan confessed.Im guilty of it myself,Ž he said.Despite his admitted guilt, he voted to support the resolution. Turns out, it could be that low blood sugar was to blame for Sullivans disclosure.The resolution came up as the commission meeting approached the five-hour mark. Right after, a weighty zoning issue came up for discussion.Youre cutting into my lunch hour you know,Ž Sullivan said as the time neared 2 p.m.Many nutritionists suggest eating something every four hours including healthy mid-morning and mid-day snacks to avoid crashes or public confessions. Beer and Golden SkittlesMount Dora 2018, held Thursday night at Lake Receptions, was the latest installment of an event that debuted five years ago with fairly lukewarm results.Just 100 people attended the inau-gural edition, which sought to galvanize the communities of the Golden Triangle area, to honor star contribu-tors to the community and to boast of the various accomplishments of the cities. Its a tough ticket to get now: Almost 600 people attended Thursdays event.The best boasts of the night have to go to Eustis City Manager Ron Neibert, who is one of the funnier public servants youll ever meet. Neibert, playing to the pep rally quality of the event, led off by declar-ing Eustis the 24-karat side of the Golden Triangle.Ž Then, while ticking off the citys many accomplish-ments and its plans for 2018, he made special note of two new breweries that opened across the street from each other in recent months.ŽWe are going to be the Milwaukee of Lake County,Ž he quipped to applause and laughter. Overheard in the NewsroomDuring a recent communal Taco TuesdayŽ feast, reporter Roxanne Brown said she liked her tacos with ketchup. The admission trig-gered gag reflexes across the newsroom.NOTES & QUOTESA missed lunch, beer boasts and taco condiment debateFloridas In God we trust proposal has local leaders splitBy Frank Stanfieldfrankstanfield@dailycommercial.comTAVARES „ A series of recent school shootings across the nation has sparked fear in the hearts of students and their families, and memories of a tragedy at Tavares Middle School and the killer who is eligible for resentencing. Keith Johnson was 14 when he stole a 9 mm handgun from a family friend and shot Joey Summerall to death in a hail of bullets in a breezeway outside a classroom during class change on Sept. 29, 1995.Johnson claimed Summer-all, 13, had bullied him, and felt his life was in danger. He was tried as an adult the following year and sentenced to life in prison without the possibility of parole. It was one of the first highlypublicized cases of a school shooting.Circuit Judge Don Briggs told Johnson he could have been charged with rob-bery, too, because you have robbed this community of its innocence.ŽThe crime was horrific and would have been worse if others had been hurt or killed on the crowded sidewalk, but sending a 15-year-old to prison for the rest of his life seemed hard, even for some case-hardened courthouse veterans.Tavares Middle shooter could get new hearingMan, now 37, who fatally shot fellow student in 95 eligible for resentencingJohnson By Linda CharltonCorrespondentLEESBURG „ Saturday was a special day at Cecil Clark Chevrolet in Leesburg, as Butch Patrick „ Eddie Munster from the 1960s cult classic televi-sion series The MunstersŽ „ was on hand for a meet-and-greet, along with Munsters memorabilia and his two replica custom cars from the Munsters series. There was a steady stream of folks for the 11 a.m. to 5 p.m. event, there to meet the youngest of the three surviving Munster cast members, to take photos and to oohŽ and aahŽ over the cars. Patrick is a snowbird now, based both in Orlando and in Missouri. He landed in the area rela-tively recently, as his new wife, Leila, is from Florida.Patrick purchased the replica Munster cars in 2011. He was basically in the right place at the right Butch Patrick comes to townThe MunstersŽ series star appears in Leesburg for meet-and-greetButch Patrick, a star from the series The Munsters,Ž with his Munsters Koach, sporting a 454 CID engine, hand-built chassis, 700 R4 transmission, and Jaguar suspension, Saturday at a meetand-greet at Cecil Clark in Leesburg. [PHOTOS BY LINDA CHARLTON / CORRESPONDENT] Butch Patrick signs a photo of himself with Grandpa and the original Munsters Koach, Saturday at a meet-and-greet at Cecil Clark in Leesburg. David Shu mway takes a look at Dragula, Saturday at a meet-andgreet at Cecil Clark in Leesburg. The replica has a 400 CID engine, hand-built chassis, 350 turbo transmission and a “ berglass cof“ n. The Dragula and the Munsters Koach replicas were built by Rucker Posey. The originals were built by George Barris, now deceased. See BILL, A4 See SHOOTER, A4 See NOTES, A4 See MUNSTERS, A4


A4 Sunday, January 28, 2018 | Funeral Services Alfred SkipŽ Labrie, 61, of Orlando, FL passed away on Thursday, January 18, 2018. Skip is survived by his wife of 37 years, Ruth. A memorial service will be held on Saturday, February 3, 2018 at 11:00 am at First Presbyterian Church, Leesburg. A reception and lunch will follow at the Leesburg Boat Club. Online condolences may be left at www. Arrangements entrusted to Beyers Funeral Home and Crematory, Leesburg, FL.Alfred LabrieRobert (Bob) Kubec of Eustis passed away peacefully Tuesday at the age of 79, January 23rd 2018. Born in Kenosha, Wisconsin, Bob relocated to Eustis in 2004 from Cornucopia, Wisconsin to be closer to family. Bob distinguished himself in high school as a national speech and debate champion. After attending Marquette University he embarked upon a career as an investment banker which culminated in an assignment to the European Division of the bank. He and his first wife Jacqueline Paul Kubec spent years raising their five daughters in Surrey, England and travelling extensively though out Europe. Bob opened an investment firm in Miami after his return to the states. After his retirement he spent many happy years with his second wife, Jackie Kubec in Cornucopia, WI. He was a talented pianist, a skilled chess player, a master bridge competitor, a scratch golfer, an avid outdoorsman in later life and an expert bad joke teller. Robert is predeceased by his parents Alden and Lucille Kubec, his sisters Luanne Kubec and Nanette Erdman, his wife Jackie Kubec and his Daughter, Elizabeth Harwood. Bob, our Old BeanŽ, will be greatly missed by his Daughters, Kathleen Carney (Gary) of Eustis, FL, Margaret Myers (William) of Redford, MI, Jennifer K. Bramley (David) of Dunedin, FL, and Anne Kubec of Chicago, IL; as well as 12 Grandchildren and 5 Great-Grandchildren with another on the way. A private Celebration of Life will be held in Dunedin, FL. Online Guestbook available at www.hardenpauli. com. Arrangements by Harden/Pauli Funeral Home, Eustis.Robert Kubec time, in Luray, Virginia, when the proprietor of the Darkwood Haunted Manor there decided to close up shop and sell his assets. The replicas were not built from specs but were built from models, so there are some differ-ences between Patricks cars and the originals. The big Munsters Koach is street legal, and Patrick occasionally takes it out. And the reactions he gets?Mainly people not watching the road,Ž Pat-rick says, and looking at their cell phones to take pictures. I worry about them running into me.Ž MUNSTERSFrom Page A3Bill Mathias, who represents the Grove-land area, is also split.I support the initia-tive. I think we need to reinforce our Christian faiths. Thats my personal opinion,Ž Mathias said. From a school board per-spective I dont think, because of the long tradition of separation of church and state, well see it passed. Its important we rec-ognize the diversity in our schools and that we have different faiths, different beliefs and that should be respected.ŽFor Marc Dodd, who represents the Clermont area, the cost of the proposed effort is what worries him most.My first thought was, Is this another unfunded mandate from Tallahassee,Ž he said. Beyond the expense, he wonders if the effort is even necessary.In terms of the motto itself, I dont see a problem with it being promoted in the sense that it is our national motto,Ž he said. There will be a segment of the population that will be offended, there is no doubt, but those same people carry the dollar bills around. Im not sure it needs to be in front of every school.Ž BILLFrom Page A3Gross,Ž was the knee-jerk consensus.The reporter said thats how she grew up eating tacos.But after the urge to retch subsided, the notion of ketchup on a taco from a logical standpoint kind of makes sense.In its most basic form, a tacos main ingredients (stuffings) include ground beef, cheese and lettuce. Hmm. Sounds like a cheeseburger.Still, no one wanted to try it. With contributions from Roxanne Brown and Tom McNiff. NOTESFrom Page A3 What is there to be happy about?Ž Chief Assistant State Attorney Ric Ridgway replied to a reporters question after the trial.A double tragedy,Ž said then-Public Defender Howard SkipŽ Babb Jr.The question was, what do you do with a kid in a case like this? If he had been tried as a juvenile, he could have been freed in less than three years. As an adult he would get a mandatory life sentence without parole if convicted of first-degree murder.The Public Defenders office tried to negotiate for a 50-year, second-degree murder sentence, but Summeralls family wouldnt have it.Now, thanks to recent U.S. and Florida Supreme Court decisions, it is pos-sible that Johnson, who is now 37, could once again be free because he will get a chance for resentencing.Justices in Miller v. Alabama talked about juveniles having lessened culpability and greater capacity for change,Ž and said it was not right that judges had no discretion to impose anything but mandatory life sentences. It violates juveniles Eighth Amend-ment guarantee against cruel and unusual pun-ishment, the court ruled.The Florida Supreme Court in Graham v. State talked about juveniles lack of maturity and an underdeveloped sense of responsibility,Ž which can lead to reckless, impulsive behavior. They are also more vulnerable to negative influences and outside pressures,Ž they said. They do not always have the means to get themselves out of bad situations.Mike Graves, the Public Defender for the five-county district that includes Lake, said he will ask the court for a hearing for Johnson within five or six months.Asked if the recent spate of school shootings in the nation „ 11 since the first of the year „ will be a factor, he said, I should hope that it isnt. The one thing weve been preach-ing for years is that each individual, each individ-ual case is different.Ž He will try to show that Johnson has a good attitude and has never been in trouble in prison. He took advantage of every self-help program he could until the system stopped those services for prisoners with life sentences,Ž he said. Hes done remarkably well with socializing and growing up in confinement. While others his age were going to home-coming dances, he was in state prison.ŽHe is not unsympathetic to Summeralls family. It does not diminish the tragedyƒ.ŽJohnson is not the only youthful offender to come back for resentencing. Included among the 1,000 or so juveniles sentenced to life are Rod Ferrell, the infamous vampire cult leader, who at 16, bludgeoned a Eustis couple to death. His accomplice that night in 1996, Howard Scott Anderson, is also due for resentencing in March.Lake has been fortunate there have not been more school shootings, how-ever one teen shot himself to death in front of class-mates at Lake Minneola High School last year.Also last year, two teens were arrested on charges of conspiracy to commit murder when they told classmates at the Villages Charter School in Sumter County that they would carry out a Columbine-style mass shooting.They pleaded guilty to lesser charges and were placed on probation.Umatilla and Leesburg high schools later received anonymous threats.One of the factors a judge will likely look at in Johnsons case is his background and the things leading up to the shooting. His life took a dramatic turn shortly before the shooting, with his mother kicking him out of the house for stealing her car and taking his girlfriend out of state. Another factor was that his father, absent for 10 years, had come back into the family.Theres one more factor, perhaps, even more important: His answers to police questions on the day of the shooting.Q: Do you feel like you have any remorse for what you have done?Ž A: Have any what?Ž Q: Remorse.Ž A: Whats that?ŽQ: What does that mean? Do you feel sorry for what you have done now.Ž A: Yeah.ŽQ: Why do you feel sorry for what you have done?ŽA: Because I could have just walked away.Ž SHOOTERFrom Page A3 By Ken Thomas and Steve PeoplesThe Associated PressWASHINGTON „ Casino mogul Steve Wynn resigned Saturday as finance chairman of the Republican National Committee amid allega-tions of sexual harassment and assault.Wynn has been a pro-lific Republican donor and led the RNCs fundraising efforts during President Donald Trumps first year, helping the committee rake in more than $130 million.Today I accepted Steve Wynns resignation as Republican National Committee finance chair,Ž said RNC chair-woman Ronna McDaniel.The Wall Street Journal reported Friday that a number of women said they were harassed or assaulted by Wynn, the chairman and CEO of Wynn Resorts. Wynn has denied the allegations. One case led to a $7.5 million settlement with a manicurist, the newspa-per reported.Wynn confirmed his resignation in a statement released Saturday. The unbelievable success we have achieved must continue. The work we are doing to make America a better place is too important to be impaired by this distrac-tion,Ž Wynn said.Wynn was chosen by Trump to lead the RNCs fundraising effort, and he contributed more than $600,000 to GOP causes last year, accord-ing to the Federal Election Commission.A person with direct knowledge of the situation said Trump had signed off on the decision for Wynn to resign. The person was not authorized to share private discussions and spoke to The Associated Press on condition of anonymity.Since 2013, Wynn has contributed nearly $2.4 million to GOP candidates and party organizations around the country, including 2017 special election winners as well as dozens of state Republican Party committees.The allegations against Wynn have come during a wave of sexual misconduct claims against prominent media, entertainment and political figures that gained momentum last fall after the emergence of detailed allegations of rape and harassment involving movie producer Harvey Weinstein.During the fall, RNC officials, including McDaniel, noted that Weinstein had been a top donor for Democrats, including 2016 presidential nominee Hillary Clinton.In early October, McDaniel tweeted that if the Democratic National Committee truly stands up for women like they say they do, then returning Weinsteins dirty money should be a no-brainer.ŽThe RNC has not yet said whether it will return any money donated by Wynn.Wynn was among the organizers of Trumps fundraiser last week at the presidents Mar-aLago resort in Florida to celebrate the anniversary of the inauguration. Trump was unable to attend because of the federal government shut-down. Wynn also helped put together high-dollar events in Dallas last Octo-ber and New York City in December.Trump, addressing Nevada supporters in February 2016, praised Wynn as a great friend of mine.ŽSteve is always calling. Hes always got advice. Right, Steve? Donald, I think you ought to do this and that,Ž Trump said at the time. His advice, I like to listen to, Ill be honest with you.ŽMembers of the Repub-lican National Committee are gathering in Washington next week and are expected to approve a new finance chair. The next chair will be voted on after the recommendation of Trump and McDaniel.Casino mogul Steve Wynn resigns as top GOP nance chairmanCasino mogul Steve Wynn is shown at a 2016 news conference in Medford, Mass. [CHARLES KRUPA/ASSOCIATED PRESS FILE PHOTO] By Juan A. LozanoThe Associated PressFRIENDSWOOD, Texas „ As Jacob Lerma surveyed the skeletal beams of his suburban Houston home that was flooded during Hurricane Harvey, he kept muttering three words as he wondered if his family would ever be able to move back in: I dont know.ŽLike many Texans whose homes were flooded during Harvey, Lerma faces mounting expenses and hasnt paid his mortgage in months. His insurance payment wasnt enough to rebuild his home and he was only offered a small loan after applying with the Federal Emergency Management Agency. His last hope is a possible buyout from the city of Friendswood. In the meantime, he, his wife and two daughters will continue living with his parents.If the buyout doesnt work and more money doesnt come from insur-ance, walking away from it might be our only option,Ž said Lerma, 27, who set up a GoFundMe page to help his family. Its just crazy to see this all taken away.ŽFive months after Harvey flooded thousands of homes in the Houston area and along the Texas coast, reports by real estate and financial firms show the storms destruc-tion caused a significant increase in mortgage delinquencies, prompting fears by nonprofit and legal aid groups about a possible wave of foreclosures in the coming months.Jump in late mortgages after Harvey

PAGE 5 | Sunday, January 28, 2018 A5Were talking about seniors, some of whom probably shouldnt be on the road anyway,Ž Howe said.The DOT also plans to remove the acceleration lane that currently exists to help drivers turning right out of Highland Lakes get up to speed before merging into traf-fic. Howe believes that will make it that much more challenging to get to the U-turn safely.Up the road at Legacy of Leesburg, a 1,000home community similar to Highland Lakes, residents envision scores of Highland Lakes drivers overshooting the U-turn and instead trying to make a U-turn in the median in front of Legacy. They worry that while fixing the Highland Lakes problem, the DOT is creating a nightmare in front of Legacy: a confus-ing morass of cars turning left into Legacy, right out of the community, cars leaving PEAR park across from Legacy and now cars competing with all of them to make U-turns, all without the benefit of a traffic light.You will have four people coming at that intersection from different directions and everyone is looking at each other, and they all want that median, and then they all go,Ž said Bob Fehrenback, a Legacy resident and vocal critic of the DOT plan. And people who are 80 years old, they dont have the same reaction time. Its going to be bad.ŽWhat baffles some along the busy U.S. 27 corridor is that the median in front of Highland Lakes is identical to those in front of a dozen sizable communities in a four or five-mile stretch of highway, yet the DOT has no plans to modify the others.DOT spokesman Steve Olson said engineers were only asked to study the one at Highland Lakes but didnt look at the others. TURNFrom Page A1The head of Warsaws Jewish community read a prayer, and Tillerson made brief remarks about the importance of not forgetting the horrors of the Holocaust.On this occasion, it reminds us that we can never, we can never, be indifferent to the face of evil,Ž Tillerson said.The Western alliance which emerged from World War II has committed itself to ensuring the security of all that this would never happen again,Ž he said. As we mark this day in solemn remembrance, let us repeat the words of our own commitment: Never again. Never again.ŽHis words came amid signs in Europe and beyond that ultranationalism and extreme right-wing groups are on the rise.In Germany and Austria, the nations that perpetrated the killing of 6 million Jews and millions of others during World War II, far-right parties with their roots in the Nazi era are gaining strength.The anti-migrant, anti-Muslim AfD party won seats in the German parliament for the first time last year, while the nationalist, anti-migrant Freedom Party is part of the coalition running the Aus-trian government.Both parties have members who have made anti-Semitic remarks.Ultranationalists who espouse anti-Jewish and anti-Muslim views seem emboldened elsewhere as well.Neo-Nazis and white supremacy groups are among the main purveyors of extreme hatred,Ž U.N. Secretary-General Antonio Guterres said in a statement. And too often, vile views are moving from the margins to the mainstream of societies and politics. We must stand together against the normalization of hate.ŽIn Europe, the outspoken white nationalism is seen as partially a backlash to a large influx of mostly Muslim migrants that peaked in 2015.Some of those migrants have brought their own brand of anti-Semitism with them.In Germany, many Jews have reported feeling threat-ened by anti-Semitism „ both from native far-right groups and from newcomers from Arab countries. Jewish institutions across the coun-try have increased security.Meanwhile, Muslim immigrants have been targets of German far-right attacks or threats.Hanni Levy, a 93-yearold Holocaust survivor from Berlin, criticized anti-migrant hatred during a speech Saturday at a Greens party convention in Hannover.In the past, the Jews were found guilty of everything. Today its the refugees,Ž Levy said. One should never forget how difficult it is to leave behind everything just to survive.ŽGerman Chancellor Angela Merkel marked the day in her weekly podcast by addressing the reemergence of anti-Semitism.She called it incomprehensible and a disgrace that no Jewish institution can exist without police security „whether it is a school, a kindergarten or a synagogue.Ž HOLOCAUSTFrom Page A1


A6 Sunday, January 28, 2018 | DailyCommercial.comTrump is giving the speech with the lowest approval ratings of any president in his first year in the history of presidential polling, and can point to the least number of legislative accom-plishments,Ž said Wendy Schiller, political science professor at Brown University. Every month that goes by in which Trump fails to increase his support works against him because voters nega-tive impressions of him will just solidify.ŽShe said the address could turn that around if he strikes a bipartisan con-ciliatory tone and makes it more about the country than about himself.Ž Five themes are expected to dominate: the economy and the tax overhaul, infra-structure, immigration, trade, and terrorism and global threats.Selling the GOPs tax plan is an election-year project as Republicans look to retain their major-ity in Congress. The tax changes are billed as essential to powering the ambitious projections of economic growth, and Trump is expected to cite the benefits to the public that proponents envision.Trump also plans to outline a nearly $2 trillion plan that his administra-tion contends will trigger $1 trillion or more in public and private spend-ing on roads, bridges and other public works projects.On immigration, he will promote his new proposal for $25 billion for a wall along the Mexican border and for a path to citizenship for hundreds of thousands of young people brought to the United States as chil-dren and now here illegally.Trumps trade talk will reflect what he discussed at the World Economic Forum in Switzerland on Friday: a preference for one-on-one deals instead of multilateral agreements. The public should get an update on the fight against terrorism and an assessment of international threats, including North Korea. The senior adminis-tration official said Trump probably would avoid the taunts of Little Rocket ManŽ for Kim Jong Un and fire and furyŽ that he used before.The White House says one of Trumps guests for the speech will be someone who has been touched by the opioid crisis.The address comes at a critical point for the pres-ident. He wants to move past the government shutdown that coincided with the anniversary of his inauguration and prepare for a grueling election season that is shaping up as a referendum on his leadership. Trump and members of his Cabinet are expected to travel in the days after the speech to drive home its themes.Critics wonder why the president will show the resolve to stay on message.The most capable White Houses use the State of the Union as an organizing moment to set agenda for the whole year, from both a messaging and legislative perspective,Ž said Jennifer Palmieri, former communications director for President Barack Obama. I dont think this White House is capable of that kind of discipline. So even if he gives a good speech, it is unlikely to have any staying power and tran-scend his broader problems of not being able to drive a coherent agenda or generate support for himself beyond his core supporters.ŽSometimes, the address is a high-water mark for a president.In 2002, Republican George W. Bush used the speech to define the axis of evilŽ „ Iran, Iraq, and North Korea „ that he believed supported terrorism and sought weapons of mass destruction.In 1996, Democrat Bill Clinton declared that the era of big government is overŽ after emerging from a shutdown fight.In 1941, Democrat Franklin D. Roosevelt outlined the four free-domsŽ that people across the globe held dear in the face of World War IIs horrors.The White House, led by policy adviser Stephen Miller and staff secretary Rob Porter, has spent weeks on the speech, seeking input from Cabi-net secretaries and agency leaders. Several drafts have circulated through-out the West Wing and the president has weighed in with handwritten notes.A White House official said the speech-writing process has helped cut through the hangoverŽ of passing the tax bill just before the holidays and kept officials more focused on issues than they might otherwise have been through Trumps trip this past week.Trump did address a joint session of Congress in 2017, though it was not technically a State of the Union speech because it occurred barely a month into his term. It was nota-ble for this president for how it hewed to conven-tional speechmaking. TRUMPFrom Page A1President Donald Trump addresses a joint session of Congress on Capitol Hill last year on Feb. 28 in Washington, as Vice President Mike Pence and House Speaker Paul Ryan of Wis. listen. Trump will deliver his “ rst State of the Union address on Tuesday. [ASSOCIATED PRESS FILE PHOTO]

PAGE 7 | Sunday, January 28, 2018 A7Soaking in her late-inlife emergence as a liberal icon, shes using the courts monthlong break to embark on a speaking tour that is taking her from the Sun-dance Film Festival in Utah to law schools and synagogues on the East Coast. One talk will have her in Rhode Island on Tuesday, meaning she wont attend the presidents State of the Union speech that night in Washington.She has a standard response for interviewers who ask how long she intends to serve. She will stay as long as she can go full steam,Ž she says, and she sees as her model John Paul Stevens, who stepped down as a justice in 2010 at age 90.I think that Justice Ginsburg has made clear that she has no intention of retiring. I am sure she wants to stay on the court until the end of the Trump presidency if she can,Ž said Erwin Chemerinsky, the dean of the law school at the University of California, Berkeley, and a liberal who called on Ginsburg to retire in 2014, when Barack Obama was president and Democrats controlled the Senate.But Chemerinsky noted, No one can know whether she will be on the court on Jan. 20, 2021, if Trump serves one term, let alone Jan. 20, 2025, if he is re-elected.ŽGinsburg doesnt talk about Trump in public anymore, not since she criticized him in interviews with The Associated Press and other media outlets before the 2016 election. The comments prompted Trump to tweet that Her mind is shot resign!Ž She later apologized.Ginsburg, who declined to comment for this story, this year marks the 25th anniversary of her nomination by President Bill Clinton and her confirmation as the second woman on the court.As Ginsburg and most Americans anticipated Hillary Clintons election win in 2016, she didnt commit to retiring but suggested she would give the first female president the chance to replace a flaming feminist litiga-tor,Ž as Ginsburg has wryly described herself.When her husband, Martin Ginsburg, died in 2010, Ginsburg said she did not think much about stepping down. If anything, since Stevens retirement, she has become more out-spoken and visible as the leader of the courts liberal wing.Two childhood friends from New York City, say Kiki,Ž the nickname they still use for Ginsburg, has kept the same busy sched-ule for years.I dont think shes slow-ing down. Thats for sure,Ž said Ann Kittner, a friend since their days at James Madison High School. Harryette Helsel, who has known Ginsburg since kin-dergarten, said shes joked with Ginsburg: Were retired. Why are you work-ing so hard?Ž They both laughed.Helsel pointed to Ginsburgs workout routine, which has been in the spotlight in recent years. Ginsburg started working out with a trainer in 1999 after being treated for colorectal cancer. She does an hour twice a week.A book on the workout by her trainer, with a forward by Ginsburg, came out last year. RBG,Ž a documentary about the justice that premiered at Sundance, includes video of her doing pushups and throwing a weighted ball, among other exercises. While pulling on a resistance band, she tells her trainer: This is light.ŽThat video may surprise visitors to the court, who can be struck by how slowly Ginsburg moves, her head often bowed, when the court session ends for the day and justices leave the bench in full view of the audience. Justices Samuel Alito and Elena Kagan have taken to waiting until Ginsburg exits because she otherwise would be left by herself as she makes her way to the justices robing room.But she has walked at a deliberate pace for years. Once, after remaining seated well after the other justices had departed, she explained that she had accidentally kicked off a shoe during the arguments and couldnt locate it with her feet.Ginsburg usually grips a handrail to go down the few steps from the bench in the courtroom. But there was no railing for her to grab on a November day when she followed a directors instructions through several takes and climbed the steps in front of the court-house for a scene in On the Basis of Sex,Ž a movie about Ginsburgs rise in the legal profession that is due out this year.Ginsburgs friend Ann Claire Williams, a newly retired federal appeals court judge, said some-times people get the wrong idea from Ginsburgs small stature and think she is frail.She is so spry,Ž said Williams, adding that Gins-burgs mind is also sharp and her recall on cases extraordinary.ŽTrump remarked during the campaign that he might get to name four justices while president. But conservatives hoping to lock in a majority on the court during Trumps presidency would be happy for now with just one more vacancy. They are focused not on Ginsburg but on the prospect that Justice Anthony Kennedy might retire this year. Kennedy, too, has hired law clerks for next term, a possible hint he plans on staying. The Above the Law blog first reported on Ginsburgs and Kennedys clerk hirings. GINSBURGFrom Page A1Supreme Court Justice Ruth Bader Ginsburg speaks Feb. 6, 2017, at Stanford University in Stanford, Calif. [ASSOCIATED PRESS FILE PHOTO]


A8 Sunday, January 28, 2018 | DailyCommercial.comBy Andrew Welsh-HugginsThe Associated PressCOLUMBUS, Ohio „ Ohio Gov. John Kasich should consider his fight against the states deadly opioid epidemic when deciding whether to spare a condemned killer whose life spiraled out of control after becoming addicted to painkillers, say attorneys trying to stop the killers execu-tion less than three weeks from now. Death row inmate Ray-mond Tibbetts was doing fine until he was inappropriately prescribed painkillers for a work injury in the mid-1990s, according to documents provided Kasich by federal public defender Erin Barnhart.We know now just how devastating and deadly opioid addiction can be, and our government offi-cials are rightly working to combat this epidemic on several fronts,Ž Barnhart wrote Kasich last year.Tibbetts deserves mercy because of his addiction and unanswered requests for help with his strug-gle,Ž Barnhart wrote.The Ohio Parole Board voted 11-1 last year against clemency for Tib-betts. Kasich, who has the final say, is expected to announce his decision soon.Drug overdoses killed a record 4,050 Ohioans in 2016. Kasich has pushed several initiatives to slow painkiller prescribing by doctors.Tibbetts, 60, was sen-tenced to die for stabbing Fred Hicks to death at Hicks Cincinnati home in 1997. Tibbetts also received life imprisonment for fatally beating and stabbing his wife, 42-year-old Judith Craw-ford, during an argument that same day over Tib-betts crack cocaine habit.The 67-year-old Hicks had hired Crawford as a caretaker and allowed the couple to stay with him.Tibbetts is not deserving of clemency in part because Hicks killing was particularly senseless and gratuitous,Ž the parole board said in its decision last year.One board member believed that life with-out parole was warranted because Tibbetts cir-cumstances from the day he was born presented a recipe for a disaster,Ž according to the report. The board member also noted that Tibbetts requests for help with mental health and substance abuse issues were routinely met with inadequate responses from social service agencies and other professionals.Lawyers: Condemned killer early victim of opioid epidemicBy Matthew LeeThe Associated PressWARSAW, Poland „ As President Donald Trump declared that America First does not mean America aloneŽ at a global economic forum in Switzerland, his top diplomat was on a European trip of his own, trying to con-vince skeptical allies that the oft-repeated phrase is more than just lip service.Yet a year into Trumps presidency, his administration has demonstrated that America FirstŽ may, indeed, mean America alone,Ž though it remains unclear if that has helped Secretary of State Rex Tillersons bargaining position on crucial national security and foreign policy matters.Amid crises in multiple hotspots and before joining Trump at the World Economic Forum in Davos, Tillerson visited London and Paris with a full agenda aimed at defusing not only the issues at hand but also tensions with Washington.His mission was primar-ily to secure British and French support for tough new measures against Iran that might prevent the U.S. from withdrawing from the 2015 nuclear accord. Along the way, he also accused Russia of responsibility for chemical weapons attacks in Syria and chastised Turkey for attacking U.S.-backed Kurd forces there.As the old saying goes, its always darkest before the dawn,Ž Tillerson said while wrapping up his European tour in Warsaw on Saturday. I dont want to say were at the darkest moment of any of those three areas ... but I think its why we have given it so much attention and are working hard with partners and allies to put mechanisms in place to begin the very, very hard work of addressing the concerns in all three.ŽTillerson left London for Paris on Monday cau-tiously optimistic that progress could be made with the British and the French on crafting a sup-plemental agreement to the Iran deal that would address what Trump has said are serious flaws. Trump has vowed to pull out if those issues arent addressed by spring.In London, Tillerson announced the formation of working groups that began meeting this week to look at specific points of concern including Irans ballistic missile program, sunset provisions that gradually allow Iran to resume some advanced atomic work, Iranian support for Syrias government, Yemens Houthi rebels and LebaRunons Hezbol-lah movement.While Iran will be excluded from those discussions, he said, the working groups would explore how we might engage the Iranians on discussions to address these issues.ŽOn Tuesday, French For-eign Minister Jean-Yves Le Drian questioned why the U.S. was focused on secur-ing the side deal only with the three European nations that are individual partici-pants in the nuclear accord „ Britain, France and Ger-many „ and not the other parties, China and Russia, or the European Union as a bloc.It was in Paris, at the inauguration of a new group dedicated to bring-ing those who use banned chemical weapons to justice, that Tillerson launched his accusations at Russia. In unusually harsh terms, he accused Moscow of violating the 2013 accord brokered with the U.S. to rid Syria of its chemical weapons stocks and the international treaty that bans such arms. He also said Moscow was ultimately responsible for every chemical weap-ons attack in Syria since it became militarily involved in the conflict in 2015.Russian officials responded furiously, insisting that the U.S. was inventing new chemical weapons strikes for the purpose of maligning Russia. Still, when Tillerson spoke the next day with Russian Foreign Minister Sergey Lavrov, the spat was not mentioned in readouts by either side.On Saturday, Tillerson stood his ground, saying new evidence of recent chemical weapons attacks outside Damascus had emerged since his initial remarks. He also referenced Trumps decision last year to respond to a chemical weapons attack with cruise missile strikes in Syria.Russia has again failed in their commitment because the chemical weapons are clearly there. They are being used against civilian populations and the most vulnerable „ children „ inside Syria,Ž he said. And I think President Trump was pretty clear the last time he saw this happen inside of Syria.ŽRexs Europe trip imperative U.S. President Donald Trump talks to journalists as U.S. Secretary of State Rex Tillerson, left, and WEF founder Klaus Schwab walk past during the annual meeting of the World Economic Forum, Friday in Davos, Switzerland. [MARKUS SCHREIBER/THE ASSOCIATED PRESS]Tillerson seeks to show America First isnt America alone on mission

PAGE 9 | Sunday, January 28, 2018 A9By James McAuleyThe Washington PostPARIS „ Before long, they will all be gone. Survivors, perpetrators and bystanders alike, the generation that experi-enced one of the greatest horrors in modern history is dying out.For decades, the Holo-caust „ the extermination of 6 million Jews and millions of others during World II „ has been Europes point of refer-ence. It is the justification for an ever closerŽ Euro-pean Union and the go-to argument for maintaining the political status quo, no matter how defi-cient. Never again,Ž the saying goes, would the continent descend into state-sanctioned racism and systematic murder.Even if that credo has failed to prevent other genocides, what happens when there is no one left in Europe who really remembers the Holocaust? In the twilight of their lives, some survivors are increasingly anxious about the world they will leave behind, even with memorials and museums around the globe commemorating the slaughter. Far-right movements, many say, are no longer merely relics, and anti-Semitism has returned with a vigor few anticipated, espe-cially in Europe.Im extremely worried,Ž said Marceline Loridan-Ivens, a flamehaired 89-year-old filmmaker, writer and Holocaust survivor who has become something of a public conscience in France, where her memoirs are instant bestsellers. The latest installment, LAmour aprsŽ (Love AfterŽ), published this month, recounts her experience in and after the Auschwitz-Birkenau concentration camp, where she was deported in 1944.All I can say is that everything I can write, everything I can unveil its my task to do it,Ž she said, sitting in her apart-ment on the top floor of an old building in the tony Paris neighborhood of Saint-Germain-des-Pres.At the same time, she said, she is under no delu-sions about the power of public testimony to fend off another catastrophe, especially in a country where, in the last presidential election, 34 percent of voters ultimately backed a party founded by a convicted Holocaust denier and where incidents of antiSemitic violence are common.Just this month, in Paris, a kosher supermarket was firebombed. Last year, an Orthodox Jewish woman was killed in her bed by a neighbor who then hurled her body from the third-floor balcony of her Paris apartment. Prosecutors have demanded the killing be recognized as an anti-Semitic act.Nothing protects us,Ž Loridan-Ivens said.Will Holocaust horror fade?By Hamza ShabanThe Washington PostBillionaire philanthropist and leading donor to liberal causes George Soros predicted Thursday that regulation and taxation will soon dethrone Facebook and Google, describing the tech industrys major players as powerful monopolies that harm individuals, market innovation and democracy.In a wide-ranging, scathing speech delivered at a dinner event at the World Economic Forum in Davos, Switzerland, Soros applauded the European Unions heightened enforcement aimed at Web giants. He also called for greater regulation of the tech companies, seizing on a growing backlash against Silicon Valley.Facebook and Google have grown into ever more powerful monopolies, they have become obstacles to innovation, and they have caused a variety of problems of which we are only now beginning to become aware,Ž he said.Soros made the remarks as officials in Washington and industry critics continued to ramp up their scrutiny of the tech sector. That pressure has been directed at a broad array of issues, perhaps most promi-nently online advertising and the spread of disinformation on popular social media platforms.In response, Facebook and Google have said they are open to greater govern-ment oversight in their ad operations. But Facebook has gone even further in recent weeks, publicly grap-pling with its role in global society. Last week Facebook even admitted in a blog post that social media can some-times harm democracy.Soros suggested that American officials draw from their European coun-terparts, particularly EU Competition Commis-sioner Margrethe Vestager, whom he described as the nemesisŽ of American tech monopolies. Vestager, a former Danish economy minister, and other EU offi-cials have recently advanced a host of enforcement actions against prominent U.S. tech companies.EU officials have sued Google over alleged antitrust violations tied to its search engine, its mobile operating system and its ad platform. In 2016, competition authorities ordered Apple to pay Ireland more than $15 billion in uncollected taxes; and Facebook has been penalized by several privacy watchdogs for breaking data protection rules.Soros acknowledged that Europes approach to antitrust law and regulation differs from that of the United States. But his criticism of Facebook and Google may empower Democrats who have already expressed skepticism toward Silicon Valley and the broader world of tech and telecom.In October, for instance, congressional Democrats, with notable support from Republican Sen. John McCain, Ariz., introduced legislation that would place greater disclosure requirements on Web platforms that run political advertisements. The lawmakers behind the bill say the rules will help prevent Russia and other foreign powers from exploiting social media and undermining U.S. elec-tions. And last summer, the Democratic Party released a broad economic agenda, dubbed a Better Deal,Ž that included stricter enforcement of antitrust laws and a push against corporate monopolies.Soros: Facebook, Google doomedBy Spencer SoperBloomberg NewsThree years ago,s horticulturalist was giving Jeff Bezos a preview of what the companys three plant-filled spheres „ the centerpiece of its $4 billion downtown Seattle office project-would look like on opening day.One rendering showed the view from a 30-foothigh suspension bridge looking down on a tree. The next showed the same tree as it would look five years later, branches stretching high above the bridge to form a canopy, giving Amazonians the feeling of walking through a rainforest.Bezos didnt want to wait for the little tree to grow. The question I got back was, well, can we have year five on day one,Ž says Ron Gagliardo, the projects lead horticultur-alist. And thats kind of been our motto ever since.ŽThe online retailer is scheduled to unveil the spheres Monday morning following seven years of planning and construction. The glass orbs were built to let Amazon workers escape from emails, meetings, reports and deadlines to walk along stone paths beside waterfalls, let ferns from South America brush their shoulders and the moist, tropical air fill their lungs.Peek in Amazons getaway spheresThe suspension bridge near Rubi the tree, in one of spheres in Seattle. The rainforest-like spheres will be unveiled Monday. [MIKE KANE/BLOOMBERG]


A10 Sunday, January 28, 2018 |

PAGE 11 | Sunday, January 28, 2018 B1 The Lake County Commission added its voice last week to a growing chorus of cities and counties pushing the Florida Legislature to finally put some teeth in the states pathetic excuse for a texting-while-driving law. The law, as it currently stands, is laughably unenforceable. Texting while driving is a secondary offense, which means a police officer cannot pull you over for doing it but can only cite you if he pulls you over for something else and you happen to still be texting when he walks up to your window. Thats even debatable, since the current law allows you to text while your vehicle isnt in motion. And the fine if you do get caught: A lousy $20 ... and no points on your license. It is, by any reckoning, a gutless law that utterly fails to address one of the most „ perhaps the most „ dangerous driving behaviors outside of DUI. The Legislature, finally, is moving this year to pass a texting-while-driving law that actually works. Under the pending bill, texting while driving would become a primary offense, meaning an officer could pull you over and cite you if he observes you doing it. The fine would still be a bit of a joke „ $30, and just $60 and points on your license if youre involved in an accident while texting. But it is a vast improvement over the current sham of a law and it brings Florida in line with 43 other states that treat texting while driving as a primary offense. Yet when it came time Tuesday to throw their symbolic yet important support behind the effort, the Lake County Commission could muster only a split vote: Commissioners Sean Parks, Tim Sullivan and Wendy Breeden voted for a resolution in support of the new law, while Commissioners Leslie Campione and Joshua Blake voted against it. Campiones rationale: ... I actually think there is some value to the research that indicates it might actually be more problematic when people are hiding the fact that they are texting,Ž she said during Tuesdays commission meeting. And from Blake: Just to be clear, I dont think people should text and drive ... Im not sure its something where you can legislate brains into existence.ŽOUR OPINIONOMG, 2 county commissioners crash on texting bill ANOTHER OPINION Our system is broken Our Founding Fathers developed a representative democracy that is purposefully cumbersome. They were concerned that if a single branch of government had too much power a despotic government could follow, so they developed a three-part system so there would be checks and balances. They assumed that at least one branch of government would balance out the influence of the other branches. That system worked for more than 200 years, but it isnt working now. Currently, the Executive, Legislative and Judicial branches of government are controlled by a radical form or Republicanism that America has not previously seen. This situation puts America in danger of becoming a despotic regime ruled by an authoritarian dictator, supported by the Legislative branch and buttressed by the Judicial branch. When you combine this with the electoral college, senators not being elected by the people and the citizens united ruling, this becomes a disaster for America.Jay Silverman, Leesburg We need the truth in America It is possible that if the President can keep this confusion going on, our country may fall into a dictatorship, giving him complete control to end the Russian investigations. If you disagree with him you are gone. He has the military in key positions, defense and national security. Could there be a possible takeover? He will say something and then deny saying it even when people have heard him. Some people, such as Senator Cotton, will still support him. This is dangerous. We need to send only those who will defend our constitution and those with integrity to Congress. Have our Evangelicals forgotten about the word of God? How can we believe someone who has lied to the American people more than 2,000 times in one year? Are we so gullible that we believe it takes years to audit someones taxes? We need the truth in America and we should not protect someone who continuously lies to us.Hilliard Turner, LeesburgThoughts on Jane Heptings commentary Ms. Hepting has offered up a lucid narrative of what our Democratic Party stands for. Her manifesto of kindness and clarity will be viewed by some in the conservative world as cynical and specious, a frivolous pandering to wishful thinkers and dreamers. Nothing is further from the truth. It is pragmatic to feed the hungry, heal the sick and educate all citizens. Doing what some would deem as charitable or altruistic is rooted in concrete economic principles that are the foundation of our country and the world. It is a baseline imperative that all our parts are secure, healthy and fair if we value the whole country we claim to cherish. Martin Luther King Jr. said it best when he said, We must learn to live together as brothers or perish together as fools.ŽWilliam Hamm, LeesburgLETTERS TO THE EDITOR OPINIONSteve Skaggs | Publisher Tom McNiff | Executive Editor Whitney Lehnecker | Digital Editor, Lifestyles Editor Tom McNiff, editor 352-365-8250 Since the election of 2016 we have watched President Donald Trump and the Republicans choose party over country time and time again. Republicans that thought Trump the candidate as a racist, misogynist, uninformed and unfit to be president, have now crawled into the swampŽ with him. These actions have become detrimental not only to our country but the world as well. Beginning with the presidential election, Russia, a foreign government and adversary, interfered with our election with Trump encouraging them to do so. Republicans, rather than trying to find the truth, have criticized these investigations, the FBI and have threatened to investigate those that have given evidence showing activities existed. The Republicans chose party over country. Trump has taken us down a path that leads from being an example for other countries to follow, to a country that is looked at as a bully. Trump has threatened to disregard or ignore agreements or treaties put in place and agreed on. He criticizes our trading partners and our international friends in the name of America first. We have Russia, Israel and Saudi Arabia that sees us as respectful. Trumps isolationism has caused countries to look elsewhere for a better relationship. By withdrawing from the Trans-Pacific Partnership, China has become the country of choice as a partner, for Southeast Asia, including Australia. China is developing closer ties with European, African and South American countries. It is embarrassing to hear countries tell America you are not welcome here.Ž The Republicans, rather than stand up to the president for his actions, have chosen party over country. A primary obligation of government is to protect its citizens from its enemies and ensure services are provided for the well being of its citizens. The Affordable Care Act protected millions of additional Americans from illnesses. Trump, like many Republicans, ran on repeal and replaceŽ Obamacare. He has tried to repealŽ Obamacare without any alternative to replace and protect our citizens. Trump has chipped away at protecting millions of our most vulnerable citizens. With the passing of the tax bill, an estimated 13 million citizens will be unprotected. The Republicans chose party over country. The Paris Agreement was signed by 195 countries including the U.S. with the purpose of dealing with improving and protecting our environment. Trump pulled out of the agreement and has rescinded legislation for cleaner air and water. He has declared that our waters are open for drilling. He approved the Keystone pipeline, which has already caused harm. Republicans chose party over country.FROM THE LEFTAmerica, its time to choose country over partySmart phone technology is amazing and consistently gets better. But no smart phone can look you in the eye, smile and shake your hand in friendship. Civic clubs in America and worldwide have accomplished meaningful goals that have made millions of lives better. While there are many civic club organizations, probably among the most recognized clubs would be Rotary International (1.2 million members and 34,282 clubs), Lions International (1.4 million members and 46,000 clubs), Kiwanis International (600,000 members and 7,000 clubs) and Optimist International (87,000 members and 2,900 clubs). Over my career I have been a member of Lions in Missouri and Rotary in California, Indiana, St. Petersburg, Fla. and now Leesburg. I have spoken to numerous civic clubs and on every occasion I leave the meetings knowing that I have witnessed an organization whose primary mission is to have a positive impact on the local level as well as internationally. Their worthwhile projects are staggering in both numbers as well as outcomes. Rotary, for example, has played a dominant role in eradicating polio worldwide. Polio had been a fearful disease in my youth and the visions of Americans being paralyzed or existing enclosed in an Iron Lung machine enabling them to breathe was a very sobering sight. We all feared polio. Then in the mid-1950s Dr. Jonas Salk came up with the vaccine to prevent polio, followed by an oral vaccine developed by Albert Sabin. Their vaccines became one of those medical miracles that would save millions of people from paralysis and death. Rotary took up the cause in 1985 to get this life-saving vaccine to young people in every country in order to eradicate this dreaded disease from the face of the earth. Rotarians have generated $1 billion to immunize over two billion children worldwide. Today we believe that only three countries (Afghanistan, Pakistan and Nigeria) still are experiencing a small number of polio cases.The reason I linked smart phones and civic clubs is the decline I see among younger Americans in their participation in civic clubs, feeling that their smart phone is their exclusive umbilical cord to the world. While smart phones are a tremendous asset to people on a daily basis, they will not take the place of several million men and women committed to their civic club goals and the billions of donated hours and money to substantially improve lives locally and worldwide.As you might expect, the four civic clubs I have mentioned all began in America and then spread throughout the world. America is not only the most generous nation on earth, but also leads the world in the creation of organizations, usually non-profits, with a host of goals to improve the lives of people regardless of age, race, creed, gender or color.FROM THE RIGHTSmart phones and the value of civic clubs Russ Sloan Gary ClarkSee TEXTING, B2 See CLARK, B2See SLOAN, B2


B2 Sunday, January 28, 2018 | OPINION ANOTHER OPINIONWhat if Donald Trump were smart? It is likely not a question youve given a lot of thought. After all, the urgency of our ongoing disaster leaves little time for speculation. One is too busy tallying up the damage thats happening to worry about the damage that could. But maybe its time we did. Tyrannies, we tend to think, are things that happen in other places at other times to other people. We like to believe the strength of our institutions, of our character as a people, ensure that it cant happen here.Ž Well, if Trumps rise proves nothing else, it proves that it could happen here. It even shows how. Meaning that, more than any other single event, his presidency has forced us to see our vulnerability to new media manipulation and disinformation. Tweet by agonizing tweet, he has embodied the frightening possibilities of this new idea that truth can be whatever you need it to be. As Stanford University law professor Nathaniel Persily put it last year in an essay published in the Journal of Democracy, Trump has figured out that incendiary language could command attention or shift the narrative.Ž The title of Persilys piece was fitting: Can Democracy Survive the Internet?Ž The saving grace in all of this „ relatively speaking, at least „ is that Trump has no fixed ideological moorings. He doesnt believe in any particular thing outside of his own underappreciated greatness. Even his bigotry is lazy and unfocused, producing „ with the exception of the ill-fated Muslim ban „ no hard-and-fast policy proscriptions. But what if Trump were smart? More to the point, what if there arose some future demagogue who combined Trumps new media savvy with a toxic ideology? Its not far-fetched to wonder if Trump is not simply writing that individuals playbook, showing her or him how easily a stable democracy can be subverted. So, even as we grapple with the daily outrages of this presidency, it would be smart to begin inoculating future generations against one that could be worse. Now, then, would be an excellent time to push even harder for internet giants like Facebook and Twitter to find better ways of purging their platforms of false news and hate. Now would also be an excellent time for schools to beef up their teaching of philosophy, history, civics and social studies. Teach those things as a means of helping people to think critically, value truth and internalize the ideals that are supposed to make America America. The hope „ in the end, the only real hope we have „ is that people who do all that will be less susceptible to toxic ideologies. Consider that, even lacking a real ideology, toxic or otherwise, Trump has already inflicted damage. It is hardly coincidental that the New York City AntiViolence Project just reported that 2017 saw an 86 percent spike in hate crime killings of LGBTQ people. Or that the FBI arrested a Michigan man a few days ago after he allegedly threatened to murder CNN reporters for reporting, as Trump calls it, fake news.Ž Or that the Pew Research Center found that the percentage of nations expressing confidence in America sank from 64 percent to 22 percent in the first months of the Trump regime. Or that the percentage of Americans expressing confidence in their government has dropped 14 percentage points to just 33 percent over the last year, according to an annual survey by Edelman, a communications marketing firm. All this and much more has been done to us by someone who is not smart. What do you suppose might be done to us by someone who was?FROM THE LEFTWhat if Donald Trump were smart?One reason Democrats seem so fixated on i mporting illegal immigrants and allowing their children to stay and become citizens may be the exodus from high-tax and traditionally Democratic states. Anecdotal evidence is usually not helpful in determining trends, but when stories begin to accumulate and sound the same attention must be paid. Two friends of mine, who are longtime California residents, recently decided to move from that highly taxed state to states with lower taxes. As much as they love California, they tell me, they can no longer afford to live there. United Van Lines National Movers Study has for more than 40 years tracked which states people are moving to and from. This should „ and probably has „ received attention from Democrats. The Washington Free Beacon has analyzed the data and found people are leaving Illinois, New Jersey (where the new Democratic governor has promised to raise taxes) and New York, among other high-tax states. Sixty-three percent of outbound moves were from Illinois and New Jersey. New York (61 percent), Connecticut (57 percent) and Massachusetts (56 percent) rounded out the top five. It is hardly coincidental that these states are mostly controlled by Democrats. Illinois, with its Republican governor, is the lone exception, though the state remains heavily blue. Californias top marginal income tax rate is 13.3 percent, the highest state income tax rate in the country, according to the National Tax Foundation. The state also ranks highest nationally in its sales tax of 7.25 percent. Anyone filling up at a gas station in California sees some of the highest prices per gallon in the country, thanks mainly to added taxes. Apparently fearing an exodus of more highincome earners, Kevin de Leon, the state Senates president pro tempore, introduced a bill that would allow residents to write-off state taxes on their federal returns as a charitable donation. This takes Democrats worship of government to a new level. Officials in the Trump administration have said they are doubtful such a bill, should it become law, will go down well with the Internal Revenue Service. The left is so imprisoned by its own ideology „ worshipping government as god „ that it refuses to see what lower taxes are doing at the national level. From the roaring stock market, to the decrease in unemployment, to corporations offering bonuses and wage increases to their employees, to companies like Apple announcing plans to bring jobs and revenue (and taxes) back to America, one might think Democrats would jump on the bandwagon and try to claim some credit. If Democrats think they can replace American citizens who are leaving some of these high-tax states with DreamersŽ and other undocumented people, they might want to consider a new Harvard CAPS/Harris poll conducted just prior to the government shutdown.Ž As reported by The Washington Times, while Americans strongly support granting citizenship rights to illegal immigrant Dreamers ... they also back Mr. Trumps three demands for a border wall, limits to the chain of family migration and an end to the Diversity Visa Lottery. Most striking of all is the publics demand for lower overall legal immigration „ a position that has little traction on Capitol Hill but one that is overwhelmingly popular across the country.Ž As some have been saying, they want their country back and they have proved it by their support of Donald Trump and their rejection of high-tax states by leaving for more economically friendly ones.FROM THE RIGHTHigh taxes produce a moving experience Trump continues to attack the free press. A free press provides the American people with a market placeŽ of ideas and acts as a check and balance. It is the backbone of any democracy that is independent, professional and responsible. Its role is to inform, criticize and stimulate debate.Ž He encourages his followers to attack all forms of free press. In addition, he has tried to have his opponents investigated and locked up. These are steps that lead to authoritarianism and restrict our freedoms. The Republicans again chose party over country. The Republicans complained about deficits during the Obama administration. Deficits created by the Bush administration by two tax bills, drug bill and two wars. Obama reduced the deficit by two thirds. By passing the recent tax bill, the deficit will be increased by 1.5 trillion dollars. Funding for CHIP and the ACA has been eliminated, leaving millions of children and others unprotected while giving tax deductions to corporations and the wealthy. Again, the Republicans chose party over country. Time after time, the Republicans have chosen party over country. Their actions have led to further distrust of our government, have allowed our constitution to be trampled on and our citizens to be further distrustful of each other. We cannot continue to travel down this road. Our Republican leaders need to choose country over party. CLARKFrom Page B1These are stunning statements from two commissioners who apparently are unfamiliar with the huge body of research on distracted driving in general and texting while driving in particular. (And incidentally, Mr. Blake, ALL laws legislate behavior we find unacceptable; thats the point of laws.) We call their attention to any number of studies conducted by the nations leading experts on the causes of motor vehicle accidents. The National Highway Traffic Safety Administration and numerous private, nonprofit foundations and university researchers have concluded that texting while driving is a leading cause of distracted driving accidents and deaths. In Florida alone, there were 49,231 distracted driving accidents in 2016 and 235 distracted driving deaths, according to data compiled by the Florida Department of Highway Safety and Motor Vehicles. The number of deaths from texting while driving is significantly higher than that, but it is almost impossible for traffic crash investigators to definitively link a specific crash to a specific texting event. But if the massive volume of data „ which has finally been acknowledged even by the holdouts in the Florida Legislature „ doesnt persuade Commissioners Campione and Blake, perhaps they could just peek across at the drivers to the left and right of them while they are out and about this weekend. Take note, commissioners, of the drivers eyes glued to mobile devices and their 3,000-pound cars veering dangerously into adjacent lanes and careening obliviously toward the tail ends of other motorists stopped for red lights. TEXTINGFrom Page B1There is a personal gratification in attending a civic club on a weekly basis, seeing people who you have come to know and sharing a common goal of doing good. In our local noon Rotary Club we typically began our meetings with a song from the Rotary songbook, then a circulation of shaking each member's hand before returning to our seats, followed by singing "God Bless America," reciting our nation's Pledge of Allegiance and a prayer before our lunch. Following our meal, we introduce guests, share in about five minutes of humor from our club's designated "Bob Hope," followed by another five minutes of friendly fines based on the accuracy of the member's answers. We then introduce our speaker and over the course of a year we will hear from a cross section of our top leaders in business, government, education and nonprofits. It is 75 to 90 minutes well spent. The personal camaraderie of these weekly lunch meetings with people who share your desire to make a positive difference is uplifting and emotionally rewarding. We still support the eradication of polio but also give thousands of dollars for college scholarships, local veterans groups and other civic endeavors. Smart phones are wondrous but I hope our younger generations will come to realize the magnified value of our civic clubs and the millions of members who join to make a positive difference at home and abroad. SLOANFrom Page B1 FIRST AMENDMENTCongress shall make no law respecting an establishment of religion, or prohibiting the free exercise thereof; or abridging the freedom of speech, or of the press; or the right of the people peaceably to assemble, and to petition the Government for a redress of grievances.HAVE YOUR SAYWe welcome signed letters and guest columns. Letters should not exceed 300 words and columns should not exceed 500 words. Columns need to include a recent headshot of the writer. We edit for length, clarity, and grammar. Mail: Voices, P.O. Box 490007, Leesburg, FL 34749-0007 Email: Fax: 352-365-1951 Leonard Pitts Cal Thomas Now would also be an excellent time for schools to beef up their teaching of philosophy, history, civics and social studies. Teach those things as a means of helping people to think critically, value truth and internalize the ideals that are supposed to make America America. The Washington Free Beacon has analyzed the data and found people are leaving Illinois, New Jersey (where the new Democratic governor has promised to raise taxes) and New York, among other high-tax states. Sixty-three percent of outbound moves were from Illinois and New Jersey.

PAGE 13 | Sunday, January 28, 2018 B3 TRAVELTom McNiff, editor 352-365-8250 tom.mcniff@dailycommercial.comBy Simplicio ParagasWhereTraveler.comHiking Oahu trails can be fun, but be sure to take some necessary precautions before venturing up. Before you go, prepare your hiking route. Maps and directions are available at hawaiitrails.ehawaii. gov. Other measures to ensure your safety include being aware of your physical limitations, skills and energy levels; hiking with someone else; checking the weather forecast; wearing sturdy and comfortable shoes with good traction; and always staying on trails maintained and designated for public use. € Diamond Head: The trail to the summit features many switchbacks that traverse the interior slope of the crater wall. The 560-foot ascent continues up steep stairs and through a lighted tunnel. At the top, views of the Pacific Ocean are endless. Open daily from 6 a.m. to 6 p.m., every day of the year including holidays. The last entrance to hike the trail is at 4:30 p.m. € Lanikai: Also known as the Kaiwa Ridge Trail, the Lanikai Pillbox „ which is a concrete guard post „ hike leads to sweeping views of the windward coast. Its an easy slope for novices looking for exercise. € Aiea Loop Trail: Inhale the fragrance from lemon eucalyptus trees along this 4.8-mile path, which cuts through strands of Norfolk pine, native koa and ohia trees. This trail runs along the ridge on the west side of Halawa Valley and offers views of the southern coastline of Oahu from Pearl Harbor (Puuloa) and the Waianae Range to Honolulu and Diamond Head (Leahi). € Kaena Point: This trail occupies the right-of-way of the old Oahu Railway and Land Company that once transported sugar cane along the westernmost point of Oahu. The trail leads to Kaena Point Natural Area Reserve, a remote protected area harboring some of the last vestiges of coastal sand dune habitat. € Makapuu Trail: For a relatively easy hike that boasts spectacular views, be sure to trek the Makapuu Lighthouse Trail. This two-mile (round trip) hike is kidfriendly and paved, except at the very top. On a clear day, you can see the islands of Molokai and even Maui. Top hikes on Oahu By Simplicio ParagasWhereTraveler.comLike gastropubs, the food hall phenomenon has officially transcended trendiness. Unlike food courts that are generally made up of fast-food chains, food halls typically mix local artisan restaurants, butcher shops and other food-oriented boutiques under one roof. Hawaii had only one food hall (Shirokiya Japan Village Walk in Ala Moana Center) until Yokocho opened in the basement of the Waikiki Shopping Plaza in December 2016. Then 2017 rolled around, and now we have The Street by Michael Mina and Dukes Lane Market & Eatery.Hikers will encounter boulder-strewn beaches and tide pools along the Kaena Point trail. [DALLAS NAGATA WHITE] hall Exploring Oahus mouth-watering food hallsShirokiyas Japan Village Walk was the “ rst to open as a food hall.Ž [COURTESY SHIROKIYA JAPAN VILLAGE WALK]goodShirokiya Japan Village Walk This was developed as a theme park villageŽ in the image of Monzenmachi, a town that is built adjacent to shrines and temples with the Guardian Spirits Sanctuary at its core. The primary concept is known as omotenashi no kokoro,Ž the Japanese philosophy of hospitality. This maze of a village includes Yataimura, consisting of 32 food kiosks offering bentos, sushi, ramen, curry, tempura and sweets. The Gourmet Plaza features specialty bistros where youll find Wagyu steaks and stew, Milano pasta, Napoli pizza, paella, bouillabaisse, fried seafood and more.€ Ala Moana Center,, 808-973-9111Dukes Lane Market Eatery Basalt is the crowning jewel, a 150-seat, full-service contemporary restaurant that also offers al fresco dining. At Spitfire Rotisserie & Flatbread Pizzas, patrons can opt for a plate of Konacoffee-rubbed chicken or a Margherita pizza, topped with fresh mozzarella, local oregano and basil. Island Gourmet Coffee is the go-to place for a hot cup of Kona and a quick bacon sandwich, blueberry scone or breakfast bun before heading to the beach. Come here early if you want to try one of the doughnuts at the Bakery, where executive pastry chef Mayumi Yamamoto and her team deep-fry fresh batches of dough at 6, 7 and 8 a.m.€ Dukes Lane Market Eatery, 2255 Kuhio Ave., 808-923-5689, Yokocho Modeled after the concept of yokocho,Ž or alleyway dining in Japan, Waikiki Yokocho is home to 16 authentic Japanese eateries. Listed in the 2012 Michelin Guide Hokkaido as one of the citys best ramen restaurants, Baikohken is known for its specialty soup, teeming with seafood and other meats, all steeped in a fish-based broth. Get a taste of Osaka soul food at Kushikatsu Tanaka, where deep-fried cutlet skewers battered in a proprietary blend of flour and dressed with a specialty dipping sauce are a must-try. Since it opened in 1976 in Harajuku, Tokyo, Marion Crepes has been at the forefront of Japanese-style crepes, combining such ingredients as chantilly cream with various fruits. € Waikiki Shopping Plaza, 2250 Kalakaua Ave., waikiki-yokocho.comThe Street: A Michael Mina Social House This multi-concept gourmet food hall boasts Japanese ramen, classic American barbecue, specialty handcrafted cocktails and highly curated omiyageŽ culinary souvenirs. The Street is lined with such eateries as Little Lafa, serving Mediterranean cuisine from Minas childhood; Adams Nana Lu, focusing on Adam Sobels soulful Italian food; International Smoke by Ayesha Curry; Ramen Bar noodle stand and Kai Poke.€ International Market Place, 2330 Kalakaua Ave., 808-377-4402, thestreet The Street is Michael Minas second concept to open at International Market Place. [COURTESY THE STREET]Ono burgers is one of the food stalls at Dukes Lane Market Eatery. [DAVID MURPHY] Its


B4 Sunday, January 28, 2018 | EDUCATIONBy Robert J. MooreScience Teacher and Astronomy Club SponsorTAVARES „ The Tavares High School Astronomy Club recently sent an experi-ment to the edge of space to study the effects of cosmic radiation, low pressure and extreme temperatures on four species of pine.The experiment was launchedby space weather balloon on Dec. 9 from Bishop, California, and reached a peak altitude of 109,908 feet above sea level over the Sierra Nevada mountains before coming back to Earth.California-based Earth to Sky Calculus, a group of high school students led by teacher Tony Phillips, offered the club this opportunity. Earth to Sky Calculus per-forms stratospheric research using monitoring equipment launched by weather balloons, paid for by crowd-funding. The club connected with Earth to Sky Calculus to make the experiment happen as a way of engaging students in space exploration and promoting an interest in STEM-related (science, tech-nology, engineering, math) jobs available at Floridas Space Coast.THS students kept a con-trol group of seeds at school. Seeds that launched included two groups: one that was completely exposed to the radiation, temperature and pressure changes as the balloon reached the stratosphere, and one that was shielded from the brunt of the extreme conditions. Stu-dents will explore whether the flight resulted in variations in the tree seedlings produced by the seeds.Science teacher and club co-sponsor Courtney Stokes suggested the students send pine seeds.The kids had a lot of ideas about sending differ-ent items,Ž Stokes said, but I tried to think of something that they could all share, rather than something to keep at school afterward. By send-ing seeds, they can not only plant a tree at school, but they can take one home and enjoy it for decades to come.ŽThe Florida Division of Forestry provided the seeds, which included the species longleaf pine, slash pine, Choctawhatchee sand pine and loblolly pine.Students will soon plant their seeds and monitor results. When the trees get big enough, students will select one to plant on campus and take the rest home with them.Tavares club sends experiment to edge of spaceThe Tavares High School Astronomy Club recently sent an experiment to the edge of space to study the effects of cosmic radiatio n, low pressure and extreme temperatures on four species of pine. [SUBMITTED] By Lake County SchoolsEUSTIS „ Anthony Ritter received the 2018 Take Stock in Children Alumni of the Year award for his commit-ment toward the program and for his achievements as an educator. He accepted his award during the 2018 TSIC Leadership Summit in Tal-lahassee on January 10.Take Stock in Children was established in 1995 to provide a unique opportunity for deserving low-income, at-risk youth to escape the cycle of poverty through education. Take Stock in Children offers its students college scholarships, caring volunteer mentors and hope for a better life through com-prehensive services that start in middle school, continue through high school and include their transition into college.Take Stock in Children is honored to present Anthony Ritter with this prestigious award,Ž said Jillian Hasner, president and CEO of TSIC. He is a shining example of what the TSIC program can produce when a supportive mentor and strong financial support steps in. Were thrilled he was selected for this award and couldnt be prouder of his accomplishments and inspirational story.ŽSince graduating Tavares High School in 2007, Anthony continued his edu-cation at Lake-Sumter State College, and went on to earn his Bachelor of Science degree in Elementary Education from the University of Central Florida. He is cur-rently pursuing a Master of Education degree in School Counseling through Lamar University.In 2016-17, he was a final-ist for Teacher of the Year in Lake County for connecting his students with interactive STEM projects and becoming the robotics coach at his school, Eustis Heights Elementary. Despite his busy schedule, Anthony has always made time to be a strong advocate for the TSIC program and help raise awareness.Im excited to have been given this award,Ž he said. I was someone who believed I would never go to college, but TSIC believed in me and helped me achieve my dreams of becoming a teacher. Through this pro-gram, Ive gained confidence in myself and have been able to share this newfound con-fidence with the hundreds of elementary school students I teach daily.ŽA shining exampleAnthony Ritter received the 2018 Take Stock in Children (TSIC) Alumni of the Year award for his commitment toward the program and for his achievements as an educator. [SUBMITTED] By Kevin YurasekLake-Sumter State CollegeTAVARES „ The Health Sciences Collegiate Academy is a four-year program offer-ing Lake County high school students the unprecedented opportunity to explore health sciences and fast track their career.As the demand for jobs in the healthcare field continues to increase in Central Florida and across the country, this program provides students with a competitive edge. It offers internships and men-toring at South Lake Hospital and the ability to complete a STEM-focused AA degree from Lake-Sumter State College.The HSCA is a collaboration between Lake-Sumter State College and Lake County Schools with South Lake Hospital, Montverde Acad-emy and University of Central Florida as academic partners. It was founded in 2015. The first class of enrolled students are in 11th grade now and excelling academically. Congratulations to the following students who earned a 3.5 GPA or higher this fall and were named to the Deans List: € Devanand Adhin € Samantha Latham € Godfrey Onugha € Alfred Akomeah € Lauren Mankewich € Eric Paltoo € Molly Bauer € Gabriella Martinez € Kayleen Peraza € Sofia Colon Rivera € Arden Mayor € Sarah Perkins € Shansher Elliott € Sara Mehdinia € Anwar Rahaman € Kelly Folsom € Ariel Modeste € Katherine Usrey € Molly Gaibisso € Elizabeth Molina € Miranda Vargas € Chloe Hamilton € Madyson Moy € Emily Wolsefer € Austin Hartley € Kristen Oliveri € Nicole WorkmanLearn more about the HSCA at names high achievers to Deans ListBy Sherri OwensLake County SchoolsGROVELAND „ United Way of Lake and Sumter Counties has provided an $11,000 Community Impact Grant to Groveland Elemen-tary School for its BrainyActs after-school program.The program, which is in its second year, is designed to make sure all students have access to advanced learning opportunities. It targets fourth and fifth grade students with strategies for achievement in reading and math, academic goal setting, solving real-world problems with robotics and cultivating psychosocial skills, such as perseverance, resilience and grit.We are humbled and grateful that United Way would partner with us so generously, said Jennifer Lykins, a fifth-grade teacher at Groveland Elementary who accepted a ceremonial check from Dr. Alan Holden, CEO/President at United Way of Lake and Sumter Counties. Students who are engaged, take ownership of their learning, find purpose for practicing and perfect-ing basic academic skills, and develop survival skills for the 21st Century.ŽThe grant will allow the school to increase participation in the BrainyActs program and provide stipends for teachers, subscriptions to learning strategy software, reading and math curriculums, classroom library collections and goal incentive rewards.United Way joins a team of community organizations that have collaborated to bring this program to Grove-land Elementary.Since 2016, South Lake Hospital (Orlando Heath) Marketing and Community Relations Department has committed to facilitating regular nutrition and physical fitness lessons, donating weekly healthy snacks and maintaining a financial partnership.In 2017, Groveland Elementary was awarded a grant from FIRST LEGO League Jr. that provided 12 LEGO Inspire Sets, 12 WeDo 2.0 Kits, and 12 iPads. The BrainyActs program uses supplies from this grant to actively engage students in the learning process.The impact of the Brain-yActs Program is so much more than improving academics,Ž Lykins said. We are empow-ering students to recognize that they can be problem solvers and change agents in themselves, in their communities and for their futures.ŽUnited Way gives $11K to Groveland Elementary for program Eustis Heights teacher named Alumni of the Year by Take Stock in Children


FOOTBALL | C5FAITH BINDS EAGLES AND WINS THEM SOME FANS | Sunday, January 28, 2018 C1 SPORTS BASKETBALL | C3PLAYER GOES FROM BEING HOMELESS TO DIVISION I Paul Jenkins, Sports editor 352-365-8204 By Robbie AndreuGatehouse MediaGAINESVILLE „ All it takes is one injury, one redshirt year, one season on the bench to go from a four-star pros-pect to a forgotten freshman.It happens every year on campuses across the nation, including at Florida, where some high-profile prospects usually fade from our consciousness early for various reasons only to re-emerge the following spring or fall.Even though 14 true fresh-men played for the Gators in 2017, a handful of others did not. While their signing-class brothers were playing, they were becoming the forgotten freshmen.Here are five in that category who have a chance to re-emerge and start making an impact this spring:Jake Allen, quarterback, Fort Lauderdale St. Thomas AquinasIn a new offense under a new coach, all the quarter-backs will be considered equal when spring practice opens in March. The QB who picks up the offense the quickest will emerge as the early leader for the starting role. And by all accounts, Allen has a high football IQ. And he has an impressive high school resume as a two-year starter at one of the states powerhouse schools. He led St. Thomas to the Class 7A state championship his senior year, throwing for 323 yards and five touchdowns in the title game. Hes not just a thrower, hes also athletic enough to make plays with his legs. Like the other scholarship QBs, hell be competing for the starting role this spring.Zachary Carter, defensive end, Tampa HillsboroughThis four-star prospect had all the physical tools to play as a true freshman, but he strug-gled picking up the defense, fell behind in camp and never caught up. As a result, he did Florida quarterback Jake Allen throws during practice in August. Allen will compete for the starting role this upcoming season. [BRAD MCCLENNY / GATEHOUSE MEDIA] Out of the shadows5 UF freshmen who may emerge as contributors in 18 By John PyeThe Associated PressMELBOURNE, Australia „ For all her success in tennis, from holding the No. 1 ranking for more than a year to winning 27 titles, one question had plagued Caroline Woz-niackis career.Did she have what it takes to win a major?It took 43 Grand Slam tournaments and two failed attempts in finals before Wozniacki ended her drought with a 7-6 (2), 3-6, 6-4 win over top-seeded Simona Halep in the Australian Open final on Saturday night.Only three woman have taken longer to achieve their major breakthrough, a list topped by 2015 U.S. Open winner Flavia Pennetta (49).One of the most positive Wozniacki wins 1st major at Australian OpenSee FLORIDA, C6 See SLAM, C6By Doug FergusonAP Golf WriterSAN DIEGO „ Alex Noren of Sweden has all the credentials to be on the fringe of the elite in golf. He is a nine-time winner on the European Tour, including the flagship BMW PGA Championship, and he cracked the top 10 in the world when he won four times in 2016.Now he has a chance to make his mark in America.Noren surged on the closing stretch as so many challengers crumbled Saturday in the Farmers Insurance Open. He bounced back from a double bogey with three birdies over the final six holes Alex Noren takes 1-shot lead at Torrey PinesSee GOLF, C6By Frank Jolleyfrank.jolley@dailycommercial.comMONTVERDE „ Games that look to be classics on paper rarely turn out that way.Saturdays championship game at the 15th annual Mont-verde Academy Invitational Tournament was the excep-tion to that rule.It was everything a game between two nationally ranked teams should be. Scintillating. Breathtaking. Heart-stopping.And it went down to the final second.Michael Devoe hit a 3 pointer with one second to play to give Montverde Academy a 69-67 win against Henderson (Nevada) Findlay Prep on Mills Championship Court at the Center for Sportsmanship and Wellness … the Nest.Devoes game winner capped a comeback in the final 68 seconds for the Eagles, which entered the game at the No. 1 team in MaxPreps Xcel-lent 25 rankings. Findlay Prep was ranked No. 7.The game was as close as the final score indicated. In the fourth quarter alone, there were six ties and 17 lead changes.For the game there were eight ties and 32 lead changes.Devoe led all scorers with 26 points. He drained five from distance, including the game winner.R.J. Barrett had 22 points for the Eagles, which improved to 26-0.Bol Bol, a 7-foot-3 junior, led Findlay Prep (24-3) with 19 points. Reggie Chaney added 20.The largest lead in the game was nine points, early in the third quarter, when Montverde Academy tried to take advantage when the Pilots left Bol on the bench to start the second half. Findlay Prep quickly erased the advantage and it was nip-and-tuck from then on.Both teams started the Montverde wins MAIT nalDevoe hit triple with 1 second to play to give MVA victory over Findlay PrepSee MVA, C6


C2 Sunday, January 28, 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 AUTO RACING 8 a.m. FS2 „ WeatherTech SportsCar Championship, Rolex 24 at Daytona, at Daytona 10:30 a.m. FS1 „ WeatherTech SportsCar Championship, Rolex 24 at Daytona, at Daytona COLLEGE BASKETBALL Noon CBSSN „ Bucknell at Boston U. NBCSN „ George Washington at St. Bonaventure 1 p.m. CBS „ Michigan St. at Maryland FOX „ Villanova at Marquette 2 p.m. CBSSN „ East Carolina at SMU NBCSN „ Richmond at Davidson 3:30 p.m. FOX „ Purdue at Indiana 4 p.m. CBSSN „ Seton Hall at DePaul ESPNU „ N. Iowa at Loyola of Chicago 6 p.m. CBSSN „ Tulsa at Wichita St. ESPNU „ Clemson at Georgia Tech 8 p.m. ESPN2 „ UConn at Temple ESPNU „ Washington St. at Washington EXTREME SPORTS 2 p.m. ESPN2 „ X Games Aspen, at Aspen, Colo. 8:30 p.m. ESPN „ X Games Aspen, at Aspen, Colo. FIGURE SKATING 9 a.m. NBCSN „ Four Continents Championships, Mens' Free Skate, at Taipei, Taiwan (taped) GOLF 1 p.m. GOLF „ PGA Tour, Farmers Insurance Open, “ nal round, at San Diego 3 p.m. CBS „ PGA Tour, Farmers Insurance Open, “ nal round, at San Diego GOLF „ LPGA Tour, Pure Silk-Bahamas Classic, “ nal round, at Paradise Island, Bahamas NBA BASKETBALL 3:30 p.m. NBA „ Phoenix at Houston 6 p.m. ESPN „ Philadelphia at Oklahoma City NFL FOOTBALL 2:50 p.m. ABC & ESPN „ AFC-NFC Pro Bowl, at Orlando NHL HOCKEY 3:30 p.m. NBC „ NHL All-Star Game, at Tampa SKIING 6 a.m. NBCSN „ FIS World Cup, Women's Slalom, at Lenzerheide, Switzerland 11 a.m. NBCSN „ Cross-Country: Viessmann World Cup, Women's 10km Free Mass, at Seefeld, Austria SOCCER 8:30 a.m. FS1 „ FA Cup, Fourth round, Chelsea vs. Newcastle United 10:50 a.m. FS2 „ FA Cup, Fourth round, Cardiff City vs. Manchester City 9:30 p.m. FS1 „ Men, International friendly, United States vs. Bosnia and Herzegovina, at Carson, Calif. WINTER SPORTS 10 p.m. NBCSN „ Luge: FIL European Championships, Women's and Men's Singles, at Sigulda, Latvia (taped) WOMEN'S COLLEGE BASKETBALL Noon BTN „ Penn St. at Purdue ESPNU „ Temple at South Florida 1 p.m. SEC „ Tennessee at LSU 2 p.m. FS2 „ Georgetown at Xavier ESPNU „ Mississippi St. at Mississippi 3 p.m. FS1 „ Baylor at West Virginia SEC „ Texas A&M at Vanderbilt 4 p.m. BTN „ Wisconsin at Illinois ESPN2 „ Notre Dame at Florida St. NBCSN „ St. Bonaventure at Duquesne 5 p.m. FS1 „ Kansas St. at Kansas SEC „ Alabama at Auburn 6 p.m. ESPN2 „ Missouri at South Carolina By Mark LongAP Sports WriterGAINESVILLE „ After Chris Chiozza hit his first 3-pointer of the game, he figured he would take another.When that one went in, his confidence really started to soar."Once I hit two, I said, 'I'm just going to come down and shoot another one to see what happens,'" he said. "They went in, so I was like, 'All right, I might shoot some more.'"No one on Florida's bench would have com-plained had he taken every shot the rest of the day.Chiozza scored 20 points, including 13 straight late in the first half, and the 20th-ranked Gators used a barrage of 3-pointers to beat Baylor 81-60 in the Big 12/SEC Challenge on Saturday.Jalen Hudson added 17 points for Florida (156), which bounced back from a midweek loss to South Carolina to win for the ninth time in its last 11 games.The Gators lost that one at the 3-point line. Coach Mike White's team handled the Bears (12-9) thanks mostly to a red-hot shooting performance from behind the arc.Chiozza and Hudson led the way. Chiozza hit 4 of 7 from 3-point range, including consecutive treys during his 13-point spurt over a five-minute span in the opening 20 minutes. Hudson made 4 of 6 from behind the arc.Florida hits 14 3-pointers, beats Baylor 8160 PRO FOOTBALL NFL PLAYOFF RESULTS/SCHEDULEAll times Eastern (National TV in parentheses)Wild-card Playoffs Jan. 6Tennessee 22, Kansas City 21 Atlanta 26, Los Angeles Rams 13Jan. 7Jacksonville 10, Buffalo 3 New Orleans 31, Carolina 26Divisional Playoffs Jan. 13Philadelphia 15, Atlanta 10 New England 35, Tennessee 14Jan. 14Jacksonville 45, Pittsburgh 42 Minnesota 29, New Orleans 24Conference Championships Jan. 21AFC: New England 24, Jacksonville 20 NFC: Philadelphia 38, Minnesota 7Pro Bowl Today at Orlando, Fla.AFC vs. NFC, 3 p.m. (ESPN/ABC)Super Bowl LII Sunday, Feb. 4 at Minneapolis, Minn.New England vs. Philadlephia, 6:30 p.m. (NBC)SUPER BOWL INJURY REPORTThe National Football League injury report, as provided by the league (DNP: did not practice; LIMITED: limited participation; FULL: Full participation):Feb. 4PHILADELPHIA vs. NEW ENGLAND „ EAGLES: DNP: DT Timmy Jernigan (illness). LIMITED: RB Jay Ajayi (ankle). FULL: RB Kenjon Barner (illness), LB Dannell Ellerbe (hamstring). PATRIOTS: DNP: DL Malcom Brown (foot), TE Rob Gronkowski (concussion), DL Deatrich Wise Jr. (concussion). LIMITED: RB Mike Gillislee (knee), OT LaAdrian Waddle (knee). FULL: QB Tom Brady (right hand), S Devin McCourty (shoulder). COLLEGE FOOTBALL 2017-18 BOWL RESULTS/SCHEDULE SaturdaySenior Bowl at Mobile, Ala. South 45, North 16 ODDS PREGAME.COM LINENATIONAL BASKETBALL ASSOCIATION TodayFAVORITE LINE O/U UNDERDOG Milwaukee 2 214 at Chicago at Houston 14 227 Phoenix at New Orleans 1 227 L.A. Clippers at Toronto 9 218 L.A. Lakers at Cleveland 7 215 Detroit at Oklahoma City 4 213 Philadelphia at San Antonio 10 193 SacramentoCOLLEGE BASKETBALL TodayFAVORITE OPEN UNDERDOG at St. Bonaventure 12 George Washington Villanova 8 at Marquette Michigan St. 7 at Maryland at N. Kentucky 19 Detroit at SMU 21 East Carolina at Wright St. 1 Oakland at Indiana St. 4 Bradley at Davidson 11 Richmond at Houston 23 South Florida Purdue 11 at Indiana Seton Hall 5 at DePaul at Loyola Chicago 7 N. Iowa at Southern Calif. 17 California at Wichita St. 17 Tulsa Clemson 3 at Georgia Tech at Temple 7 UConn at Washington 8 Washington St. NATIONAL FOOTBALL LEAGUE PLAYOFFSSUPER BOWL LII Feb. 4FAVORITE OPEN TODAY O/U UNDERDOG New England 6 5 48 PhiladelphiaUpdated odds available at TRANSACTIONS BASEBALLMajor League BaseballOFFICE OF THE COMMISSIONER OF BASEBALL „ Suspended Pittsburgh LHP Nik Turley 80 games after testing positive for Ipamorelin, a performance-enhancing substance, in violation of Major League Baseballs Joint Drug Prevention and Treatment Program.HOCKEYNational Hockey LeagueTAMPA BAY LIGHTNING „ Reassigned G Louis Domingue to Syracuse (AHL).American Hockey LeagueHARTFORD WOLF PACK „ Loaned F Dan DeSalvo to Greenville (ECHL).ECHLECHL „ Suspended Greenvilles Caleb Herbert one game and “ ned him an undisclosed amount for his actions in a Jan. 26 game at Jacksonville. Suspended Orlandos Kristian Pospisil three games and “ ned him an undisclosed amount for his actions in a Jan. 26 game at South Carolina. Suspended Idahos Corbin Baldwin and Jefferson Dahl two games and “ ned them undisclosed amounts for their actions and “ ned Idahos Brady Brassart and Colorados Joey Rattelle undisclosed amounts as a result of their major penalties and game misconducts for cross checking in a Jan. 26 game. PRO BASKETBALL NBAEASTERN CONFERENCEAtlantic Division W L PCT. GB Boston 35 14 .714 „ Toronto 32 15 .681 2 Philadelphia 24 21 .533 9 New York 22 28 .440 13 Brooklyn 18 31 .367 17 Southeast Division W L PCT. GB Miami 27 21 .563 „ Washington 26 22 .542 1 Charlotte 20 27 .426 6 Orlando 14 33 .298 12 Atlanta 14 34 .292 13 Central Division W L PCT. GB Cleveland 28 19 .596 „ Milwaukee 25 22 .532 3 Indiana 26 23 .531 3 Detroit 22 24 .478 5 Chicago 18 31 .367 11 WESTERN CONFERENCE Southwest Division W L PCT. GB Houston 34 13 .723 „ San Antonio 32 19 .627 4 New Orleans 27 21 .563 7 Memphis 17 31 .354 17 Dallas 16 33 .327 19 Northwest Division W L PCT. GB Minnesota 31 20 .608 „ Oklahoma City 28 20 .583 1 Portland 27 22 .551 3 Denver 25 23 .521 4 Utah 21 28 .429 9 Paci“ c Division W L PCT. GBGolden State 39 10 .796 „ L.A. Clippers 24 24 .500 14 L.A. Lakers 19 29 .396 19 Phoenix 17 32 .347 22 Sacramento 15 33 .313 23Fridays GamesCharlotte 121, Atlanta 110 Cleveland 115, Indiana 108 Utah 97, Toronto 93 Milwaukee 116, Brooklyn 91 New Orleans 115, Houston 113 L.A. Clippers 109, Memphis 100 L.A. Lakers 108, Chicago 103 Philadelphia 97, San Antonio 78 Portland 107, Dallas 93 New York 107, Phoenix 85Saturdays GamesOklahoma City at Detroit, late Orlando at Indiana, late Charlotte at Miami, late Washington at Atlanta, late Boston at Golden State, late Brooklyn at Minnesota, late Dallas at Denver, lateTodays GamesMilwaukee at Chicago, 3:30 p.m. Phoenix at Houston, 3:30 p.m. L.A. Clippers at New Orleans, 4 p.m. Detroit at Cleveland, 6 p.m. L.A. Lakers at Toronto, 6 p.m. Philadelphia at Oklahoma City, 6 p.m. Sacramento at San Antonio, 7 p.m.Mondays GamesCharlotte at Indiana, 7 p.m. Minnesota at Atlanta, 7:30 p.m. Philadelphia at Milwaukee, 8 p.m. Phoenix at Memphis, 8 p.m. Miami at Dallas, 8:30 p.m. Boston at Denver, 9 p.m.INDIVIDUAL STATISTICSThrough Jan. 26: SCORING G FG FT PTS. AVG. Harden, HOU 40 369 339 1240 31.0 Antetokounmpo, MIL 43 445 312 1224 28.5 James, CLE 47 484 211 1260 26.8 Davis, NOR 42 408 272 1114 26.5 Durant, GOL 41 381 195 1064 26.0 Lillard, POR 42 347 247 1067 25.4 Westbrook, OKC 48 456 242 1218 25.4 Cousins, NOR 48 406 294 1210 25.2 DeRozan, TOR 47 407 291 1156 24.6 Irving, BOS 46 412 182 1129 24.5 Booker, PHX 39 316 223 956 24.5 Oladipo, IND 44 384 183 1062 24.1 Beal, WAS 48 417 199 1152 24.0 Williams, LAC 47 353 264 1108 23.6 Embiid, PHL 36 296 224 848 23.6 Porzingis, NYK 43 355 206 995 23.1 Aldridge, SAN 48 419 212 1074 22.4 Walker, CHA 45 333 204 985 21.9 Butler, MIN 45 332 259 975 21.7 McCollum, POR 48 394 126 1032 21.5 FG PERCENTAGE FG FGA PCT. Capela, HOU 258 386 .668 Jordan, LAC 209 314 .666 Adams, OKC 253 399 .634 Kanter, NYK 279 463 .603 Collins, ATL 180 308 .584 Gibson, MIN 260 455 .571 Valanciunas, TOR 194 347 .559 Whiteside, MIA 181 324 .559 Davis, NOR 408 738 .553 James, CLE 484 878 .551 REBOUNDS G OFF DEF TOT AVG. Drummond, DET 44 219 452 671 15.2 Jordan, LAC 43 186 446 632 14.7 Cousins, NOR 48 105 513 618 12.9 Howard, CHA 47 165 432 597 12.7 Towns, MIN 51 143 471 614 12.0 Embiid, PHL 36 79 314 393 10.9 Capela, HOU 42 136 315 451 10.7 Davis, NOR 42 107 331 438 10.4 Jokic, DEN 41 111 313 424 10.3 Antetokounmpo, MIL 43 99 338 437 10.2 ASSISTS G AST AVG. Westbrook, OKC 48 476 9.9 Wall, WAS 37 343 9.3 Harden, HOU 40 362 9.0 James, CLE 47 408 8.7 Green, GOL 42 312 7.4 Simmons, PHL 44 324 7.4 Rondo, NOR 34 249 7.3 Ball, LAL 36 255 7.1 Teague, MIN 40 279 7.0 Lowry, TOR 44 293 6.7NBA ALL-STAR GAMEROSTERFeb. 18 at Staples Center, Los AngelesTeam Lebron StartersLeBron James, Cleveland; DeMarcus Cousins, New Orleans; Anthony Davis, New Orleans; Kevin Durant, Golden State; Kyrie Irving, Boston.ReservesLaMarcus Aldridge, San Antonio; Bradley Beal, Washington; Kevin Love, Cleveland; Victor Oladipo, Indiana; Kristaps Porzingis, New York; John Wall, Washington; Russell Westbrook, Oklahoma City.Team Stephen StartersStephen Curry, Golden State; James Harden, Houston; Giannis Antetokounmpo, Milwaukee; deMar DeRozan, Toronto; Joel Embiid, Philadelphia.ReservesJimmy Butler, Minnesota; Draymond Green, Golden State; Damian Lillard, Portland; Al Horford, Boston; Kyle Lowry, Toronto; Klay Thompson, Golden State; Karl-Anthony Towns, Minnesota. COLLEGE BASKETBALL MENS BASKETBALL THE AP TOP 25 SCHEDULE/RESULTSFridays GameNo. 6 Michigan State 76, Wisconsin 61Saturdays GamesNo. 2 Virginia 65, No. 4 Duke 63 No. 5 K ansas 79, Texas A&M 68 No. 7 West Virginia vs. Kentucky, late No. 9 Cincinnati at Memphis, late N.C. State 95, No. 10 North Carolina 91, OT No. 11 Arizona vs. Utah, late Alabama 80, No. 12 Oklahoma 73 No. 14 Texas Tech 70, South Carolina 63 No. 15 Gonzaga vs. San Francisco, late No. 16 Saint Marys vs. Portland, late No. 19 Auburn vs. LSU, late No. 20 Florida 81, Baylor 60 No. 21 Arizona State vs. Colorado, late No. 22 Tennessee 68, Iowa State 45 No. 24 Rhode Island 61, Duquesne 58Todays GamesNo. 1 Villanova at Marquette, 1 p.m. No. 3 Purdue at Indiana, 3:30 p.m. No. 6 Michigan State at Maryland, 1 p.m. No. 17 Wichita State vs. Tulsa, 6 p.m. No. 18 Clemson at Georgia Tech, 6 p.m.FRIDAYS RESULTSEAST Brown 64, Dartmouth 62 Harvard 54, Yale 52 Rider 63, St. Peters 60 Robert Morris 64, Sacred Heart 56 Wagner 91, St. Francis (Pa.) 61 SOUTH Oakland 83, N. Kentucky 70 MIDWEST Buffalo 73, Ohio 66 Michigan State 76, Wisconsin 61 Wright State 87, Detroit 55 SOUTHWEST No games scheduled from the SOUTHWEST. FAR WEST Seattle 59, CS Bakers“ eld 55 SATURDAYS RESULTSEAST Colgate 83, American U. 69 Drexel 68, Northeastern 67 Elon 83, Towson 76 Fairleigh Dickinson 89, Bryant 78 Fordham 82, UMass 69 Holy Cross 85, Lafayette 74 Monmouth (NJ) 91, Marist 78 New Hampshire 57, Binghamton 52 Penn St. 60, Rutgers 43 Quinnipiac 75, Fair“ eld 70 Rhode Island 61, Duquesne 58 UMBC 86, Maine 74 Army at Loyola (Md.), late Savannah State at Delaware State, late St. Francis Brooklyn at Mount St. Marys, late Columbia at Cornell, late Lipscomb at NJIT, late Syracuse at Pittsburgh, late Howard at Md.-Eastern Shore, late Rutgers at Penn State, late Central Connecticut St. at LIU Brooklyn, late Hartford at Mass.-Lowell, late Harvard at Brown, late Kentucky at West Virginia, late Niagara at Canisius, late Navy at Lehigh, late Saint Josephs at Penn, late Albany (NY) at Stony Brook, late Hofstra at Delaware, late Dartmouth at Yale, late Manhattan vs. Iona at Uniondale, N.Y., late SOUTH Alabama 80, Oklahoma 73 Arkansas St. 93, Appalachian St. 88 Charleston Southern 84, Radford 81, OT Coastal Carolina 72, UALR 62 Coll. of Charleston 66, James Madison 59 Florida 81, Baylor 60 Gardner-Webb 60, Longwood 57 Georgia St. 54, Texas State 50 Kennesaw St. 81, SC-Upstate 80 Liberty 81, Presbyterian 66 Louisiana-Lafayette 81, Troy 69 Louisiana-Monroe 83, South Alabama 74 NC State 95, North Carolina 91, OT North Florida 73, Stetson 65 Texas Tech 70, South Carolina 63 VCU 84, George Mason 76 Vanderbilt 81, TCU 78 Virginia 65, Duke 63 Winthrop 75, Campbell 64 North Florida at Stetson, late SC State at Coppin State, late The Citadel at Mercer, late NC Central at NC A&T, late Cent. Arkansas at Northwestern State, late Miami at Florida State, late W. Carolina at Furman, late High Point at UNC-Asheville, late VMI at Chattanooga, late Texas-Arlington at Georgia Southern, late Jackson State at MVSU, late Prairie View at Alabama State, late LSU at Auburn, late Cincinnati at Memphis, late Florida A&M at Hampton, late SIU-Edwardsville at Belmont, late Alcorn State at Southern U., late Bethune-Cookman at Norfolk State, late Marshall at W. Kentucky, late Old Dominion at Charlotte, late Texas Southern at Alabama A&M, late Jacksonville at Florida Gulf Coast, late William & Mary at UNC-Wilmington, late ETSU at Wofford, late UTEP at Middle Tennessee, late Southern Miss. at Louisiana Tech, late SE Louisiana at Nicholls, late Morehead State at Austin Peay, late UNC-Greensboro at Samford, late Wake Forest at Louisville, late UTSA at UAB, late SE Missouri at Jacksonville State, late E. Kentucky at Murray State, late UT Martin at Tennessee Tech, late Missouri at Mississippi State, late E. Illinois at Tennessee State, late MIDWEST Ball St. 111, Akron 106, 2OT Butler 70, St. Johns 45 E. Michigan 58, Miami (Ohio) 48 Evansville 77, Drake 73 Green Bay 85, Youngstown St. 67 Kansas 79, Texas A&M 68 Kansas St. 56, Georgia 51 Milwaukee 70, Cleveland St. 47 N. Dakota St. 80, W. Illinois 69 Rio Grande 87, Chicago St. 81 Tennessee 68, Iowa State 45 W. Michigan 79, N. Illinois 72 Dayton at Saint Louis, late IUPUI at Ill.-Chicago, late Kent State at Cent. Michigan, late Fort Wayne at S. Dakota State, late S. Illinois at Missouri State, late Bowling Green at Toledo, late Iowa at Nebraska, late Georgetown at Creighton, late New Mexico State at UMKC, late Virginia Tech at Notre Dame, late Valparaiso at Illinois State, late SOUTHWEST FAU 63, Rice 62 New Orleans 68, Incarnate Word 58 Texas 85, Mississippi 72 Nebraska Christian College at Oral Roberts, late McNeese State at Lamar, late FIU at North Texas, late Oklahoma State at Arkansas, late Sam Houston State at Stephen F. Austin, late Grambling State at Ark.-Pine Bluff, late Houston Baptist at Texas A&M-CC, late FAR WEST Montana St. 69, S. Utah 66 San Diego at Loyola Marymount, late Sacramento State at Portland State, late Wyoming at San Jose State, late Grand Canyon at Utah Valley, late N. Colorado at E. Washington, late Utah at Arizona, late Santa Clara at Pepperdine, late South Dakota at Denver, late Utah State at Fresno State, late San Francisco at Gonzaga, late Oregon State at Oregon, late UC Santa Barbara at UC Riverside, late Cal Poly at UC Davis, late Colorado at Arizona State, late Weber State at Idaho State, late N. Arizona at Montana, late Colorado State at New Mexico, late Paci“ c at BYU, late North Dakota at Idaho, late Long Beach State at CS Northridge, late San Diego State at UNLV, late Boise State at Air Force, late Stanford at UCLA, late Portland at Saint Marys (Cal), lateTODAYS SCHEDULEEASTBucknell at Boston U., noon George Washington at St. Bonaventure, noon Rowan University at Princeton, 1 p.m. Wagner at Robert Morris, 2 p.m. Sacred Heart at St. Francis (Pa.), 2 p.m. UConn at Temple, 8 p.m.SOUTHMichigan St. at Maryland, 1 p.m. Detroit at N. Kentucky, 1 p.m. Richmond at Davidson, 2 p.m. Clemson at Georgia Tech, 6 p.m.MIDWESTVillanova at Marquette, 1 p.m. Oakland at Wright St., 2 p.m. Bradley at Indiana St., 2 p.m. Purdue at Indiana, 3:30 p.m. Seton Hall at DePaul, 4 p.m. N. Iowa at Loyola of Chicago, 4 p.m. Tulsa at Wichita St., 6 p.m.SOUTHWESTEast Carolina at SMU, 2 p.m. South Florida at Houston, 3 p.m.FAR WESTCal St.-Fullerton at Hawaii, 1 a.m. California at Southern Cal, 4 p.m. Washington St. at Washington, 8 p.m.WOMENS BASKETBALL THE AP TOP 25 SCHEDULE/RESULTSFridays GamesNo. 7 Oregon 74, Colorado 55 No. 13 UCLA 86, Washington 69 No. 17 Oregon State 69, Utah 58 No. 22 Green Bay 65, Illinois-Chicago 36 No. 23 California 63, Arizona 39 Stanford 74, No. 25 Arizona State 50Saturdays GamesNo. 1 UConn 98, Tulane 45 No. 6 Texas vs. Iowa State, late No. 12 Ohio State 78, Michigan State 62 No. 19 Oklahoma State 80, Texas Tech 62 No. 24 Texas Christian 62, Oklahoma 58Todays GamesNo. 2 Mississippi State at Mississippi, 2 p.m. No. 3 Baylor at No. 20 West Virginia, 3 p.m. No. 4 Louisville vs. Wake Forest, 1 p.m. No. 5 Notre Dame at No. 8 Florida State, 4 p.m. No. 7 Oregon at Utah, 2 p.m. No. 9 South Carolina vs. No. 11 Missouri, 6 p.m. No. 10 Tennessee at LSU, 1 p.m. No. 13 UCLA at Washington State, 6 p.m. No. 15 Texas A&M at Vanderbilt, 3 p.m. No. 16 Michigan at Northwestern, 3 p.m. No. 17 Oregon State at Colorado, 4 p.m. No. 18 Duke at Pittsburgh, 2 p.m. No. 21 Georgia at Florida, 2 p.m. No. 22 Green Bay vs. IUPUI, 2 p.m. No. 23 California vs. No. 25 Arizona State, 6 p.m. PRO HOCKEY NHLEASTERN CONFERENCEAtlantic Division GP W L OT Pts GF GA Tampa Bay 49 34 12 3 71 175 125 Boston 47 29 10 8 66 156 116 Toronto 51 28 18 5 61 162 146 Detroit 48 19 21 8 46 126 146 Montreal 49 20 23 6 46 129 156 Florida 47 19 22 6 44 132 158 Ottawa 47 15 23 9 39 124 166 Buffalo 49 14 26 9 37 114 163 Metropolitan Division GP W L OT Pts GF GA Washington 49 29 15 5 63 150 138 Columbus 49 27 19 3 57 131 137 Pittsburgh 51 27 21 3 57 151 153 New Jersey 48 24 16 8 56 144 146 Philadelphia 49 24 17 8 56 141 141 N.Y. Rangers 50 25 20 5 55 153 151 N.Y. Islanders 50 25 20 5 55 172 180 Carolina 49 22 19 8 52 137 154 WESTERN CONFERENCE Central Division GP W L OT Pts GF GA Winnipeg 50 29 13 8 66 164 136 Nashville 47 29 11 7 65 145 123 St. Louis 51 30 18 3 63 148 130 Dallas 50 28 18 4 60 155 134 Colorado 48 27 18 3 57 157 139 Minnesota 49 26 18 5 57 144 140 Chicago 49 23 19 7 53 146 136 Paci“ c Division GP W L OT Pts GF GA Vegas 48 32 12 4 68 164 128 San Jose 48 26 15 7 59 143 133 Calgary 49 25 16 8 58 137 135 Los Angeles 49 26 18 5 57 139 121 Anaheim 50 24 17 9 57 141 141 Edmonton 49 22 24 3 47 135 157 Vancouver 49 19 24 6 44 127 159 Arizona 50 12 29 9 33 118 172 2 points for a win, 1 point for OT loss. Top three teams in each division and two wild cards per conference advance to playoffs.Fridays GamesNone scheduledSaturdays GamesAll-Star skills competitionsTodays Games All-Star Games at Tampa BayMetropolitan Division stars vs Atlantic, 3:30 p.m. Paci“ c vs Central, 4:30 p.m. Final: Metropolitan-Atlantic winner vs. Paci“ cCentral winner, 6 p.m. Mondays GamesNone scheduledTuesdays GamesMinnesota at Columbus, 7 p.m. San Jose at Pittsburgh, 7 p.m. Florida at N.Y. Islanders, 7 p.m. Anaheim at Boston, 7 p.m. Ottawa at Carolina, 7 p.m. New Jersey at Buffalo, 7 p.m. Tampa Bay at Winnipeg, 8 p.m. Montreal at St. Louis, 8 p.m. Chicago at Nashville, 8 p.m. Los Angeles at Dallas, 8:30 p.m. Vegas at Calgary, 9 p.m. Colorado at Vancouver, 10 p.m.AHLEASTERN CONFERENCE Atlantic Division GP W L OL SOL Pts GF GA WB/Scranton 41 25 12 3 1 54 142 112 Lehigh Valley 44 26 13 2 3 57 150 141 Providence 43 25 14 3 1 54 128 108 Charlotte 43 24 17 0 2 50 147 131 Bridgeport 43 21 16 4 2 48 123 119 Hartford 45 19 20 3 3 44 123 155 Hershey 44 17 20 3 4 41 112 143 Spring“ eld 46 20 24 1 1 42 136 146 North Division GP W L OL SOL Pts GF GA Toronto 43 31 11 0 1 63 134 83 Rochester 44 24 10 5 5 58 131 117 Syracuse 44 26 14 2 2 56 146 117 Utica 44 21 14 6 3 51 127 124 Laval 45 17 21 5 2 41 130 154 Belleville 45 18 24 0 3 39 111 168 Binghamton 42 12 23 5 2 31 102 143 WESTERN CONFERENCE Central Division GP W L OL SOL Pts GF GA Manitoba 43 28 10 3 2 61 156 103 Rockford 45 24 16 2 3 53 144 135 Iowa 43 20 13 7 3 50 138 137 Chicago 44 21 15 6 2 50 132 124 Milwaukee 42 21 17 4 0 46 117 130 Grand Rapids 44 21 18 1 4 47 139 136 Cleveland 41 13 21 4 3 33 96 134 Paci“ c Division GP W L OL SOL Pts GF GA Tucson 38 23 12 2 1 49 124 106 San Antonio 43 23 16 4 0 50 120 119 Texas 45 23 16 4 2 52 134 144 Stockton 39 20 14 2 3 45 123 109 Ontario 40 21 16 2 1 45 111 110 San Diego 39 21 17 1 0 43 124 124 San Jose 39 19 17 1 2 41 96 113 Bakers“ eld 41 17 16 7 1 42 111 122 2 points for a win, 1 for an OT or shootout loss; Standings determined by winning percentage (not shown) not by pointsFridays GamesToronto 2, Rochester 0 Syracuse 5, Belleville 2 Lehigh Valley 5, WB/Scranton 2 Spring“ eld 5, Bridgeport 3 Providence 5, Hershey 2 Utica 3, Binghamton 1 Hartford 3, Charlotte 2, SO Manitoba 4, Laval 1 Rockford 3, Ontario 2, OT Stockton 6, Texas 2 Tucson 2, Chicago 1, OT San Diego 3, Bakers“ eld 2, SOSaturdays GamesHershey at Bridgeport, late Rochester at Belleville, late Toronto at Syracuse, late Manitoba at Laval, late Rockford at Grand Rapids, late Iowa at Cleveland, late Providence at Spring“ eld, late Utica at Lehigh Valley, late Binghamton at WB/Scranton, late Charlotte at Hartford, late San Jose at San Antonio, late Stockton at Texas, late Ontario at Milwaukee, late Chicago at Tucson, late San Diego at Bakers“ eld, lateTodays GamesNone scheduledMondays GamesNone scheduled TENNIS ATP WORLD TOUR/WTA TOURAUSTRALIAN OPENSaturdays results at the Australian Open at Melbourne Park (seedings in parentheses) Purse: Men, $468,910 (WT250); Women, $733,900 (Premier). Surface: Hard-Outdoor Womens Singles Championship Caroline Wozniacki (2), Denmark, def. Simona Halep (1), Romania, 7-6 (2), 3-6, 6-4. GOLF PGA TOURFARMERS INSURANCE OPENFridays leaders at Torrey Pines Golf Club, San Diego; Purse: $6.9 million (a-amateur), s-South Course; Yardage: 7,698; Par: 72 (36-36) n-North Course; Yardage: 7,258; Par: 72 (36-36)Second RoundRyan Palmer 66s-67n„133 Jon Rahm 68s-66n„134 Luke List 69n-66s„135 Tony Finau 65n-70s„135 Alex Noren 70s-66n„136 Michael Kim 69n-68s„137 Jason Day 73s-64n„137 Martin Flores 70s-67n„137 Retief Goosen 70n-68s„138 Hunter Mahan 68s-70n„138 Harris English 70s-68n„138 Phil Mickelson 70n-68s„138 Tom Lovelady 68n-70s„138 Sean OHair 70s-69n„139 Cameron Smith 71n-68s„139 Keegan Bradley 70s-69n„139 Robert Garrigus 69s-70n„139 Kevin Streelman 71s-68n„139 Justin Rose 69n-70s„139 Brice Garnett 69s-70n„139 Talor Gooch 71s-68n„139 Beau Hossler 71s-68n„139 C.T. Pan 70n-70s„140 Patrick Reed 68s-72n„140 Keith Mitchell 71n-69s„140 Brandon Harkins 70n-70s„140 Ben Silverman 69n-71s„140 Lanto Grif“ n 72s-68n„140 Danny Lee 69n-71s„140 Cody Gribble 70s-70n„140 Marc Leishman 71s-69n„140 Corey Conners 72s-68n„140 Rory Sabbatini 68n-73s„141 Tom Hoge 72s-69n„141 Kyle Stanley 72n-69s„141 Charley Hoffman 71s-70n„141 Roberto Daz 68n-73s„141 J.T. Poston 70n-71s„141 J.J. Spaun 70n-71s„141 Francesco Molinari 68s-73n„141 Ted Potter, Jr. 66s-75n„141 Chris Kirk 70s-71n„141 Hideki Matsuyama 72n-69s„141 Adam Hadwin 71s-70n„141 Charles Howell III 69s-72n„141 Abraham Ancer 72s-69n„141 J.B. Holmes 70s-72n„142 Lucas Glover 72n-70s„142 Grayson Murray 68n-74s„142 Bill Haas 69n-73s„142 Gary Woodland 74n-68s„142 Brendan Steele 70n-72s„142 Si Woo Kim 71s-71n„142 Jimmy Walker 70s-72n„142 Cameron Davis 72n-70s„142 Andrew Putnam 69s-73n„142 Maverick McNealy 72s-70n„142 J.J. Henry 70s-72n„142 John Huh 69s-73n„142 Patrick Cantlay 69n-73s„142 Russell Knox 69n-73s„142 Emiliano Grillo 70s-72n„142 Nick Watney 69s-73n„142 Julian Suri 68s-74n„142 Nick Taylor 72n-71s„143 Robert Streb 70s-73n„143 Sung Kang 72s-71n„143 Brandt Snedeker 72s-71n„143 Tiger Woods 72s-71n„143 Anirban Lahiri 71n-72s„143 Camilo Villegas 71n-72s„143 Chesson Hadley 71n-72s„143 Bud Cauley 71n-72s„143 Kevin Tway 72s-71n„143 Cameron Tringale 72n-71s„143 Billy Horschel 74n-69s„143 James Hahn 75s-68n„143 FAILED TO MAKE THE CUT Alex Cejka 74n-70s„144 Richy Werenski 72n-72s„144 Johnson Wagner 74s-70n„144 Rod Pampling 70n-74s„144 Sangmoon Bae 68n-76s„144 Jhonattan Vegas 69s-75n„144 Peter Malnati 73s-71n„144 Padraig Harrington 72n-72s„144

PAGE 17 | Sunday, January 28, 2018 C3By John MarshallThe Associated PressPOCATELLO, Idaho „ Sam Dowd has what coaches call pop, a burst that allows him to jump a little higher, move a little quicker than the players around him.He wouldnt have become a 5-foot-7, 167-pound, Division I basketball player with-out it.In life, Dowd has a buoyancy to him, rising above hardships no kid should ever endure, yet still be the most gregari-ous, genuine person in the room.He might not be alive without it, much less playing basketball at Idaho State, a year from becoming a college graduate.He is one of the most positive people Ive ever met,Ž Idaho State coach Bill Evans said. Its amazing that he still is so positive after everything hes been through.ŽAbandonment, homelessness, hunger. Dowd knew all of it before he turned 16.His fate appeared to be set.The generosity and encouragement of coaches and friends, compassion from two families, an indomitable will and the bounce of a ball changed Dowds course, turning an improbable dream into reality. € € €Dowds nadir hit fresh-man year in high school.Relaxing in a Yakima, Washington, hotel room between AAU tournament games, his phone rang.Your stuff is outside,Ž the voice on the other end said. Come get it before someone takes it.ŽDowd crashed on coaches couches, stayed with friends families, slept outside the school when there was nowhere else to go „ whatever it took to survive.The call, from a friend whose parents had taken him in for a spell, sent the pent up emotion bursting from him like a pinpricked water balloon.I just felt this weight bearing down on me. I started breaking down crying,Ž Dowd said. I didnt know what to do at that point. I was scared. When youre going through that stuff, there were thoughts of why am I here. There were many times when I didnt want to be here, in this life. It was definitely scary and dark.Ž € € €Drugs tainted Dowds early life.He wasnt using. His parents were, and the lure of the next high often took precedent over Sam and his three siblings.Chaos was all the kids ever knew.Kicked out of one house, unable to pay the rent at another, the family stayed in constant motion.The cycle sent Dowd circling the SeattleTacoma area, one school to the next, multi-stop bus rides just to attend basketball practice.His classmates wore Air Jordans, the latest gear. Parents attended every game, offered praise after.Dowd wore Dickies and Goodwill gear. No family cheered him at games. He left alone.Money for food mostly fed the habit, the front door a gateway to wickedness.There were nights I was scared to come home because I didnt know what to expect from my dad, if there would be abuse,Ž Dowd said.Dowds parents kicked him out multiple times, usually letting him back in when the high-fueled anger wore off.One day, locks changed, knocks and calls went unanswered, his phone, cut off.Thats when I became an adult,Ž Dowd said. He was 13. € € €Back from Yakima, Dowd went to pick up his belongings with Jerry Petty, one of numerous coaches who helped him negotiate the dark times.Dowd knocked on the front door, hoping to at least say how much he appreciated the hospitality.No answer. They, like so many other families, had grown weary of housing the kid who was always on the streets.Dowd grabbed his belongings „ stuffed into a duffel bag, backpack and a garbage bag „ and loaded it into Pettys car. As the hatch closed, the coach told him: Youre going to get through this.ŽHomeless again, Dowd reached out to anyone he could find.Reed Hopkins, an AAU teammate, said his family was thinking about host-ing a foreign-exchange student. Dowds eyes lit up.Hey, Im a foreign exchange student!Ž he said with his usual flair.Hopkins parents were skeptical, yet two days before school started, Dowd was on a plane to Spokane, a new family and school waiting.It was like a dream,Ž Dowd said.Dowd thrived at Gon-zaga Preparatory School, enjoying the comradery of new friends, playing basketball and football. When the moms brought sandwiches for the team, he hugged and thanked them.The little guy with the big heart stood out.His smile lit up a room,Ž said Jill Miller, mother of Dowds football teammate, Matthew. € € € Basketball was the only constant through the tumult and uncertainty.The game allowed him to be free, take his mind off the turmoil at home or, later, where his next meal or pillow would be. Teammates and coaches supplanted the family he never really had.Basketball was more than just a sport,Ž Dowd said. It was a lifeline.Ž Literally.The network of people Dowd met through basketball became his salvation.Coaches drove him to practices, offered their couches for days at a time.Teammates pooled money so he could eat when they when out. Par-ents offered their homes until he could find the next place to sleep.I was truly blessed to have them in my life,Ž Dowd said.Their generosity allowed Dowd to survive. But he still had a hole.Dowd wanted a home. He wanted a family. € € €Ron and Jill Miller knew Dowd as the charismatic kid from the Gonzaga Prep football team.One day, Matthew came home with some news.He said mom and dad, Sam doesnt have anywhere to go, weve got to take him in,Ž Jill Miller said. We went, what? God has a hand in things and we just had this feeling.ŽDowd enjoyed his time with Hopkins, but when family health issues arose, he stared home-lessness in the face again. Seattle was out of the question „ he wouldnt even know where to go „ so he started calling teammates.The Millers not only took Dowd in, they became his legal guard-ians within months.It was a complicated process because Dowds parents are still alive, but the Millers worked through it, finally giving Dowd a sense of permanence.I can call them mom and dad,Ž Dowd said. Thats most important. Thats my family.Ž € € €Love and security allowed Dowd to thrive even more on the basketball court.His first stop post-high school was Carroll College, a NAIA school in Helena, Montana.One redshirt season later, he was back home with the Millers. He finally had a family and missed them too much.The next stop was at North Idaho College, just over the state line in Coeur dAlene. The Mill-ers attended every game they could.A superb second season with the Cardi-nals brought interest from Division I schools.Only one offered him a full scholarship: Idaho State.Sam Dowd beats the odds to become DI playerBy Chris PerkinsTribune News ServiceDan Marino, one of the best quarterbacks in NFL history, again served as a key resource this week as the Dolphins decisionmakers scout talent at the Senior Bowl and try to decide whether its worthwhile to draft a quarterback early.The question is, if the Dolphins opt for a quar-terback early, how much would they listen to Marino?Its good to have Dan around,Ž general manager Chris Grier said Wednes-day at the Senior Bowl. Obviously, a player that was of his caliber when he played and one of the all-time greats and someone that is very respected, its great having him in the meetings.Well sit and well pick his brain and hell ask us questions, as well.ŽThe Dolphins, of course, will have Ryan Tannehill back at quarterback. But hes missed the last 19 regular-season games due to a left knee injury.The Dolphins must decide whether its time to plan for the future, meaning drafting a quar-terback in the first or second round, or plan for 2018, meaning addressing more immediate concerns early in the draft.If they decide to plan for the future, Marino, who has attended the last three Senior Bowls, could have significant influence.It should be pointed out Marino isnt a scout „ his official title is Special Advisor to the President and CEO „ and probably doesnt know the prospects as well as general manager Chris Grier, executive Mike Tannenbaum or others in the organization.However, he certainly knows what it takes to be a successful NFL quarterback. Hes also worked closely with Tan-nehill in practices, games, meetings and film sessions on a daily basis for several years.Grier said Marino is incredibly valuable to the organization.He sits in on the coaching meetings with the coaching staff,Ž Grier said. Dan is a great guy, and great to have around. Hes all-in with all of us and wants the best for us and the Dolphins as well.ŽMiami has the 11th pick in the draft. Theres a chance quarterbacks such as USCs Sam Darnold, Wyomings Josh Allen and UCLAs Josh Rosen are all gone by that time.If thats the case, that could leave the Dolphins with their firstor second-round picks to choose among Oklahomas Baker Mayfield, last seasons Heisman Trophy winner, Louis-villes Lamar Jackson, the Heisman Trophy winner from two seasons ago, or Oklahoma States Mason Rudolph, who is out of the Senior Bowl due to a foot injury.Marino, a regular at practices and quarterback meetings during the reg-ular season, might be the most qualified set of eyes in the franchise to spot intangibles that could translate into victories at that position.Marino, of course, doesnt have anything close to the final word on whether to draft a quar-terback early. But youd think hed be an important resource in the decision.Dan Marino may be valuable resource on Dolphins drafting QBIdaho States Sam Dowd (4) dribbles during a game against Youngstown State on Jan. 18 in Pocatello, Idaho. [JULIE HILLEBRANT / IDAHO STATE UNIVERSITY VIA AP] Dan Marino watches from the sidelines before the Miami Dolphins face the Atlanta Falcons on Aug. 25, 2016, at Camping World Stadium in Orlando. [STEPHEN M. DOWELL / TRIBUNE NEWS SERVICE]


C4 Sunday, January 28, 2018 | 11121314151617SUNMONTUEWEDTHUFRISAT18192021222324SAT SUNMONTUEWEDTHUFRI Mens Downhill Womens Giant Slalom Mens Alpine Combined Mens Giant Slalom Womens Slalom Mens Super-G Womens Super-G Womens Downhill Mens Slalom Womens Alpine Combined Alpine Team Event indicates medals ceremony Sources:; Wikipedia; Time, U.S. Ski & Snowboard (team member photos) GATEHOUSE MEDIAALPINE SKIINGMINIMUM SKI LENGTH COMPARISON (cm = centimeter)Alpine skiing is where a skier slides down a snow-covered slope on skis with fixed heel bindings. The discipline is comprised of largely two types: speed (velocity) events and technical (skills) events. The speed events are Downhill and Super Giant Slalom (commonly known as Super-GŽ), and the technical events are Giant Slalom and Slalom. Events ranked by the fastest average speed are: Downhill, Super-G, Giant Slalom and Slalom. Events ranked by the most number of gates are Slalom, Giant Slalom, Super-G and Downhill. Slalom is raced on a course that demands short and rapid turns. In the Downhill, the average velocity of the skiers as they pass a gate in the fastest section of the course is around 60 mph.Downhill Skiers must participate in the of“cial training runs (a minimum of one time or more per three days). The skiers traverse slope surfaces where the gradient is between 15 and 30 degrees, which results in speeds of 60 mph to 90 mph. If athletes properly pass through the gates of the course, the fastest times at the “nish line determine the winners. The ranking is decided on one run down the slope. Slalom Skiers zigzag their way through the indicated gates. The number of gates is approximately 55 to 75 for men and approximately 45 to 60 for women, depending on the vertical drop of the course. The distances between the gates are from a minimum of about 21/2 feet to a maximum of about 43 feet.Unlike the particular speed events (the Downhill and the Super Giant Slalom), the Slalom events have two runs down the slope (1st and 2nd). In the second round, the top 30 athletes of the “rst run start in the reverse order (The 30th ranked skier of the “rst round starts “rst in the second round).Giant Slalom Compared to the Slalom event, the distance between the gates is longer by 33 feet or more. Giant Slalom uses rectangular gate panels, the same as Downhill and Super-G. Giant Slalom, as in Slalom, has two runs down the slope (1st and 2nd). In the second round the top 30 athletes of the “rst run start in the reverse order (The 30th ranked skier of the “rst round starts “rst in the second round). Super-G The Super Giant Slalom (Super-G) race requires a combination of speed and technical skills. The difference from Giant Slalom is that the slope is steeper and that the distance between the gates is longer, which is about 80 feet at minimum. Like Downhill, Super Giant Slalom is decided on a single run down the slope. Alpine Combined The event includes a Downhill race and a Slalom race. In this event, a Downhill run is followed by a one-run Slalom. The times of each race are added together and the total time decides the ranking. Nation Team Event This race is conducted as a parallel event. Giant Slalom gates and ”ags are used. A team (nation) consists of 4 competitors (2 men and 2 women). 16 teams (nations) will compete in a single elimination tournament. Speed and agility = goldMikaela Shiffrin Event: Slalom Height: 57Ž Olympic experience€ 2014 Sochi Games, gold medal in womens SlalomTed Ligety Event: Giant Slalom Height: 511Ž Olympic experience€ 2014 Sochi Games, gold medal in mens Giant Slalom € 2010 Vancouver Games€ 2006 Turin Games, gold medal in mens Combined AMERICANS TO WATCH Forearm and shin guards: Guards protect skiers arms and legs as they make their way between gates. They must keep their skis inward of the poles de“ning the gate, but can, and do, lean into turns and bang past the gates „ which are spring-hinged at the base „ using their forearms and shins. Boots and bindings: Ski boots are rigid and have buckles that snap to hold the foot, ankle and shin “rmly in the boot. Spring-loaded bindings, “xed to the ski, clamp the toe and heel of the boot. The springs hold strongly enough to keep the boot attached to the ski „ except in the case of a sudden, strong motion, as that experienced in a fall. (see below) Helmets: At the speeds that skiers reach, protecting the head and face in case of a fall is important. Widespread use has only happened since about 2000, according to the European Association for Injury Prevention and Safety Promotion. Edges: Metal ski edges are maintained at certain angles to give a skier more or less bite into the snow when making turns. Those angles are partly determined by different types of snow (for example, powdery versus icy) and partly by the discipline: Slalomers have a greater side angle than Downhillers. Skis: Making skis has evolved: originally carved from solid wood, construction today is primarily of carbon-“ber/kevlar in skis used by Olympic Alpine skiers. Minimum lengths of skis (see below) are determined by the event. Boots an d bi n di n g s: S ki b oots are r igid and have buckles that snap to hold t h e f oot, an kl e an d s hi n “ rm ly b oot. Spr i ngl oa d e d bi n di ngs, “ to the ski, clamp the toe and h t h e b oot. T h e s p r i ngs h o ld str o enough to keep the boot attac h to the ski „ except in the case su dd en st ro ng m ot io n a s th a su a su a su Poles: Skiers of different disciplines generally use different shaped poles. Super-G poles (shown) curve to “t aound a skiers body and create less wind drag while the skier is in a crouch between gates; Slalom poles are straight since the skier is constantly using them „ because there is less distance between gates. Men: 218 cm (approx. 86 in.); Women: 210 cm (approx. 84 in.) Men: 210 cm (approx. 84 in.); Women: 205 cm (approx. 80 in.) Men: 195 cm (approx. 76 in.); Women: 188 cm (approx. 74 in.) Men: 165 cm (approx. 64 in.); Women: 155 cm (approx. 61 in.) SUPER GIANT SLALOM GIANT SLALOM SLALOM Avoiding injury: If a skier falls, and the movement of the boot relative to the ski exceeds a preset resistance level, a toe binding will allow it to swivel to one side or the other, releasing the boot. Likewise, a heel binding will release when there is a strong lifting movement of the heel. e nts e u rse Mi ka el a Sh if fr in Ev en t: Sl al om Hei g ht : 5 7 Ž Olympicexperience AMERI C AN S TO WATCH tect Sl al om € 2010 Van c o u ver Games € 2006 Tur i n Games, g o l d me da l in men s C om bi ne d at o w) h o ld i n t h e “ x ed eel o f o ng l y h ed o f at € 2014 Sochi Games gold me da l in w om en s S la lo m Te d L i get y E t G i t S l l Olympic experience 2014SochiGamesgold EVENTS FEBRUARY 2018 € OLYMPIC ALPINE SKIING SCHEDULE2018 WINTER OLYMPICS € PYEONGCHANG € SOUTH KOREA Competition Start altitude Finish altitude Vertical drop Course length Downhill (Men) 1,370m 545m 825m 2,852m Super-G (M) 1,195m 545m 650m 2,217m Alpine Combined (Super-G, M) 1,195m 545m 650m 2,217m Alpine Combined (Slalom, M) 765m 545m 220m 608m Downhill (Women) 1,275m 545m 730m 2,499m Super-G (W) 1,110m 545m 565m 1,982m Alpine Combined (Super-G, W) 1,110m 545m 565m 1,982m Alpine Combined (Slalom, W) 745m 545m 200m 528m Competition Start altitude Finish altitude Vertical drop Course length Giant Slalom Men 1,408m 968m 400m 1,326m Women 1,368m 968m 400m 1,250m Slalom Men 1,172m 961m 211m 575m Women 1,172m 968m 204m 556m Alpine Team Event 1,041m 961m 80m 265m DOWNHILLYONGPYONG ALPINE CENTER JEONGSEON ALPINE CENTER (distances in meters (m); 1 meter equals a little less than 3.3 feet)Gates: Skiers must pass between gates „ pairs of poles„ that alternate in color (red and blue) down the course. Gates in Slalom events are pairs of single poles. Giant Slalom and Super-G gates are pairs of double poles with a ”agŽ between. Failure to properly navigate the gates is a disquali“cation. The poles are hinged at snow level and skiers punch past them keeping their skis between the pairs of poles. Dye lines are sprayed on the snow to help de“ne the course. Downhillers pay as much attention to the lines as the gate poles, which are widely spaced on a Downhill course.Giant slalom course schematic (not to scale)Lindsey Vonn Event: Giant Slalom Height: 510Ž Olympic experience € 2010 Vancouver games, gold medal in womens Downhill, bronze medal in womens Super-G € 2006 Turin games € 2002 Salt Lake City games By Eddie PellsThe Associated PressMaggie Voisin was deter-mined. She was going to walk in the opening ceremony.So, with her freshly broken ankle in a freshly fitted walk-ing boot, she did „ choking back the emotion from a day that could only be labeled as devastating. Hours earlier, in a practice on the slope-style course, the 15-year-old freeskier bailed out of a rail trick, then slammed into another rail, got her skis and boots tangled up and frac-tured her ankle.The youngest person to qualify for the 2014 U.S. Olympic team would not get her chance to become the youngest person to compete for the 2014 U.S. Olympic team.It definitely lit a fire under me for the last four years,Ž says Voisin, now 19 and still at the top of the slopestyle world. Its been a long road, but I remember in Sochi when I found out I broke it, I was, like, Ive got to make sure I do everything I possibly can to get back to the next one.ŽAs was the case then, Voisin will be a medal contender in the womens slopestyle contest, which this year takes place Feb. 17 at the Bokwang Phoenix Park near Pyeongchang. As was the case then, American Devin Logan could be one of her biggest challengers. Also in the mix for gold are Tess Ledeux of France and Sarah Hoefflin of Switzerland, who beat out Voisin for the top spot at the most recent contest.Voisin has already qualified for her second Olympics. Now, the goal is to compete in her first.She also endured a season-ending knee injury shortly after coming back from the broken ankle. Voisin, of Whitefish, Montana, believes the setbacks and time in rehab have given her perspective that many teen-agers wouldnt have.There have been a lot of ups and downs, but I wouldnt take any of it back,Ž she said. Its shaped me and Ive learned a lot. Ive learned to take care of my body, to be more serious about my workouts and what I put into my body. And with what Ive learned at such a young age, I think Ill have that much longer a career.ŽA look at the other events in freestyle skiing:HALFPIPE: Americans Maddie Bowman and David Wise are the defending champions. Wise spent the last four years working hard on his spins. He wants to pull off double corks in all four directions „ front left, front right, switch (backward) left and switch right. If he pulls it off, hell be hard to beat. Torin Yater-Wallace fought through a near-death illness to get in contention for his second Olympic appear-ance. Canadas Cassie Sharp won last months Dew Tour and the World Cup event in Snowmass last weekend.MENS SLOPESTYLE: The Americans swept the podium at this events debut in Russia. The odds for a repeat arent as good. Though silver and bronze medalists Gus Kenworthy and Nick Goepper are click-ing, the defending champion, Joss Christensen, has been dealing with injuries. Meanwhile, the rest of the world has upped its game. Switzerland has Andri Rag-ettli and Fabien Boesch, who pulled off triple corks on all three jumps on the Olympic course during a test event in 2016. Those triple corks are the price of admission to the medals podium.AERIALS: Chinas Xu Mengtao is the most con-sistent woman in the world. Kiley McKinnon is having the best season of the Americans, though Ashley Caldwells go-for-broke nature „ she is one of the few women who consistently try triples „ makes her one to watch. Anton Kushnir of Belarus is the defending champion and could win another on the mens side. Maxim Burov of Russia is the world leader, while Jia Zongyang and Qi Guangpu of China finished 3-4 in Sochi and will be in the mix again. Freestyler Voisin returns to Olympics after breaking ankle

PAGE 19 | Sunday, January 28, 2018 C5Tip of the week: According to www.“, when saltwater “ shing, make sure your live bait is kept in a safe spot. Make sure it is kept out of sunlight, and purchasing an aerator will keep minnows at a safe water-to-oxygen level. If you dont have an aerator, make sure to change out your bait water at least every two hours. Warm water cant hold as much oxygen as cool water. 1. Yankeetown/Waccasassa: According to Jim Zaloga, the hope is that it will be warmer this weekend. If it is warmer the trout will start venturing out the ” ats in the afternoon. The red“ sh should be toward the mouths of the rivers and creeks. Mud minnows are great bait for reds this time of year. 2. Crystal River/Homosassa: Capt. William Toney said that warming conditions have helped bring the anglers out, and “ sh have started biting. Although were not out of the woods yet with the cold weather, every day our air temperature reaches north of 60 degrees it helps the “ shery. Not a lot has changed from last weeks report „ most of the action is still in the rivers. Snook are the most prevalent in the spring-fed waters, but for “ sh that are legal to keep for dinner move west towards the Gulf and try different points that are near the channel edges with shrimp on a 1/8th ounce jig head. Black drum, red“ sh, sheepshead and the occasional trout will be in these spots. Be patient and stick with it for 30 minutes. Toney said he experienced a great river sheepshead bite this past week during the last hour of the outgoing tide. River “ shing on the outgoing tide during cold weather is best because it is pulling warmer spring-fed water toward the Gulf warming eddies, pockets and holes along the way. When the incoming tide pushes cold Gulf water up the river sometimes it has a tendency to shut down a good bite. The incoming tide is better when “ shed on the outside near the ” ats, keys and near-shore rocks. The near-shore rocks are holding some nice sheepshead on the incoming tide, and live shrimp is the best bait. Its possible that the rocks sticking up on low tide during the morning low tide will collect enough heat that when the high tide covers them during the middle of the day trout and red“ sh will seek out their warmth. This is a fun bite and can last until late spring. A quiet approach with a push pole is best, and cast a soft plastic jerk bait in glow for best results. Look for incoming tide this weekend to be midday. 3. Withlacoochee: Capt. Bob at Anglers Resort in Dunnellon reports that those “ shermen putting in at the Goldendale boat ramp will be pleased to “ nd it has been recently revamped. Also, with the cooler weather crappie have continued to bite pretty well, mainly on the Withlacoochee in the phosphate pits. Some are being caught in the barge canal and down by the dam, using Missouri minnows. Some bluegill are being caught by docks and lily pads using worms and crickets. Bass “ shing in the Withlacoochee and Lake Rousseau continues on the slow side with best results using wild shiners. Remember to practice catch and release. 4. Orange Lake/Lochloosa: Lochloosa Harbor is reporting that specks are biting with regularity all over, including the weeds. Anglers have been bringing their boats in to resupply with bait minnows before going back out to catch more. 5. Ocklawaha River: Roger Robins at Buck N Bass Sports Center reports that the Ocklawaha River has produced nice bass on wild shiners and sinko-type worms in junebug and green pumpkin color spectrums. Specks have been caught below the dam and in the river heading towards Highway 19. 6. Salt Springs: Roger Robbins at Buck N Bass Sports Center reports that Rodman Reservoir has produced some nice bass and specks below the dam. Speck “ shing has been good on the north side of the reservoir just outside the lilly pads. Fishermen have been catching slab-sized specks in this area and a few in the stumps. Trolled minnows are the best bait for these. Betts beetle spins in green and black are also working well. Cat“ sh are being caught up to 20 pounds below the dam. 7. Forest Lakes: Roger Robbins at Buck N Bass Sports Center reports that “ shing has been good for the people who have braved the weather on Lake George, Lake Kerr, Lake Delancy and the St Johns River. Bass are starting to show signs of going on the beds. Wild shiners have been the best bait for these. Speck are being caught in Lake George and Lake Kerr. They are carrying roe and should be plentiful in the next week or two. Minnows are the bait of choice with Jiffy Jigs trolled are also working. The south end of Lake George in the bombing range and in the wood fenders have been producing some nice specks. The St. Johns River below Lake George has produced some nice bass on wild shiners and the Ole monster black zoom worms. 8. Lake Weir: Liz at Fat Daddys reports that specks are being caught near certain “ sh tractors here. Go to different tractors, gradually eliminating non-producing areas as you go, and eventually, you will “ nd fruitful zones. Big bass also are starting to move around here in some places. 9. Harris Chain: According to, bass often can be found here in the open water. The canals have them at times, too. 10. Panasoffkee/Tsala: No update. 11. Astor Park: Roger Robbins at Buck N Bass Sports Center reports that speck “ shing is good under the Astor bridge and in some canals off the river. 12. Ponce Inlet: According to www.” orida sight“, the bite is still red hot in the Mosquito Lagoon and near New Smyrna Beach and Ponce Inlet. Red“ sh have been biting with regularity since Hurricane Irma. Tours are “ shing schools of red“ sh every morning in Mosquito Lagoon and wrapping things up catching bunches of spotted sea trout. There are lots of snook and tarpon in the deeper waters around New Smyrna. Fishing is not going slow down for a while, then well start to see bait“ sh thinning out and the fall transition taking place. Fishing for Mosquito Lagoon red“ sh have been excellent the last couple weeks. Lower water levels have the “ sh schooled up big time during the morning. Numerous groups of 75-150 grouped up “ sh ranging between “ ve and 10 pounds. Giant bull reds have also been schooled up in both lagoons for their annual spawn with “ sh in the 20-40 pound range coming to the boat each day recently. Live bait has been the ticket with mullet, pin“ sh, pig“ sh all catching plenty. Soft plastics, plugs and spoons have worked when throwing lures. The speckled trout bite in Mosquito Lagoon is still going strong. Its also picked up well in New Smyrna Beach around oysters, creek shorelines, and docks. Live bait is producing around 15-to-20 trout each day. Many are smaller keeper-sized “ sh with some big ones upwards of seven or eight pounds. Fishing for speckled trout will remain like this until the cold fronts start to roll through and bait“ sh supplies run out in late September. Fishing for snook n New Smyrna Beach and Ponce Inlet has been good around the docks, bridges and shorelines.FISHING REPORT 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 11 12GAINESVILLE GAINESVILLE OCALA 75 1 10 miles Lake Lochloosa Rodman Reservoir OCALA NATIONAL FOREST Lake George Lake Delancy Lake Kerr Sellers Lake Lake Dorr Lake Grif“n Tsalsa Apopka Lake Crystal River Homosassa River Lake Eustis Little Lake Harris Lake Harris Lake Yale Lake Rousseau Withlacoochee River Waccasassa Ponce de Leon Inlet Orange LakeGulf of Mexico Atlantic Ocean Waccasassa River Yankeetown New Smyrna Beach Salt Springs GATEHOUSE MEDIA Source: r 1 By Rob MaaddiAssociated PressPHILADELPHIA „ Sev-enty-two-year-old Susan Collesidis was never a football fan until she heard Carson Wentz talk about his faith.Then she was hooked on the Philadelphia Eagles.When Wentz found out his newest fan was fighting an advanced stage of cancer, he sent her an encouraging message with inspirational Bible verses."How much joy I get from watching him and his team play supernatural football every week," she said after reading it.Two weeks later, Susan Collesidis lost her battle with cancer the night before Thanksgiving."The message meant so much to Susan because she admired Carson as a person and believer more than a football player," her sonin-law Doug Horton said. "He's the reason she started caring about sports and she couldn't wait to watch the Eagles every week." Wentz isn't playing in the Super Bowl against the New England Patriots because he tore his ACL in Week 14. But backup quarterback Nick Foles is also a "brother in Christ" and one of the lead-ers in a locker room filled with guys who have formed a strong bond because of their faith."It truly is a brotherhood," Pro Bowl tight end Zach Ertz said. "Those guys are hold-ing me accountable. Off the field, I'm holding them accountable. We truly care about each other, we truly care about the growth that each individual has in the word, as believers, as well as friends and family. There are a lot of guys who are truly trying to boost me up and keep me focused on the main thing, which is obvi-ously the word ..."Christian players openly expressing their faith is nothing new in the NFL: Reggie White, Kurt Warner, Tim Tebow, Ray Lewis and Russell Wilson among many others. But these Eagles are a unique, close-knit group."There is a stronger con-nection here," said defensive end Steven Means, who played for three other teams. "It's another level because we push each other in cer-tain areas that we are flawed at and open ourselves up to each other. We text each other throughout the day making sure that every-body is on the right path and doing the right thing."Torrey Smith played with Lewis on the Super Bowl champion Baltimore Ravens in 2012. They had a solid core of Christian players who used their faith for inspiration during their journey. Smith also spent two years in San Francisco before the wide receiver came to Philadelphia this season. He said it's differ-ent here."I've been lucky to be part of three organizations that do have a very strong Christian presence," Smith said. "The difference here is a lot of younger guys lead."It starts with Wentz, the face of the franchise. Wentz went on a mission trip to Haiti last May with former teammate Jordan Matthews and a group led by Kyle Horner, lead pastor of The Connect Church. He delivered a sermon a month later at a church back home in North Dakota and launched his Audience of One Foundation in July. Wentz and several teammates even created a devotional video series for the Bible app.Four days before the season opener, Wentz and teammates Trey Burton and Stefen Wisniewski spoke at a faith event in front of a crowd of 2,000 people who sat in the rain for a couple hours to hear their favorite players share their testimony.But before he had an MVP-caliber season and led the Eagles from worst to first, Wentz received plenty of criticism from some media and fans because he openly talked about his faith on social media. He wasn't deterred."Jesus was persecuted everywhere he went," Wentz said. "So if Jesus, who is our ultimate exam-ple, endured that, then I can endure a couple tweets. I can endure a little riff-raff here and there."A large group of players meet for Bible study on Thursdays and hold a study for couples on Mon-days. They get together for prayer and devotionals the night before games. They've even gathered for baptisms in some unusual places.Strong faith binds Eagles, attracts new fans


C6 Sunday, January 28, 2018 | DailyCommercial.comnot see the field and red-shirted last fall. Carter, who showed great promise with his play on the scout team the second half of the season, will get a fresh start under a new defensive coordinator (Todd Grantham) and new defen-sive line coach (Sal Sunseri). He has the size (6-foot-4, 263 pounds) and athletic ability to have an impact at end and possibly even at tackle in a 3-4 scheme.Kemore Gamble, tight end, Miami SouthridgeA four-star prospect, Gamble was an early enrollee last spring and made quite an early impression on the coaching staff with his athletic ability, pass-catching skills and willingness to block. Following an excellent spring and solid early camp in August, Gamble appeared headed for significant play-ing time last season. But he injured his foot in early September and the injury lingered, leading to a redshirt season. With the graduation of DeAndre Goolsby, the starting tight end position is wide open heading into the spring, and Gamble may be the best combination tight end (receiving and blocking) on the roster.Daquon Green, wide receiver, Tampa Bay TechThis four-star prospect seemed headed for immediate playing time in 2017 after drawing praise from Jim McElwain and others during training camp for his sure hands and ability to go up and make plays on 50-50 balls. But once the season got here, he became a for-gotten freshman. He saw the field in only two games (Ken-tucky and Missouri) and had zero receptions. Because he played in a game so late in the season (Nov. 4 at Missouri), it appears unlikely that he would qualify for a redshirt season. The Gators are still in need of playmakers at wide receiver, and as he showed in preseason camp last August, Green does have the size (6-foot-1, 187) and ability to make plays.Nick Smith, linebacker, Orlando Dr. PhillipsThis fast, athletic threestar prospect had designs on working his way into the play-ing rotation at the depth-shy linebacker positions as a true freshman, but that plan came to an abrupt end in July when he injured his knee during summer workouts. The injury required surgery and led to a redshirt year. He was close to being back to 100 percent by the end of the season and should be good to go for spring practice. Given the fact the LB spots have even less depth now, Smith will have a chance to make an impact at a posi-tion of need. FLORIDAFrom Page C1things about all of this „ Im never going to get that question again,Ž the 27-year-old Wozniacki said as she clung to the Daphne Akhurst Memorial Cup. Im just waiting for the question When are you going to win the second one?ŽSo more than eight years after appearing in her first Grand Slam final at the 2009 U.S. Open „ a straight sets loss to Kim Clijsters „ Wozniacki has finally erased the but never won a majorŽ footnote on her resume.Obviously adding a Grand Slam to my CV is what caps it off ... shows my whole career as a whole,Ž Wozniacki said.Shell also regain the top ranking next week for the first time in six years „ beat-ing Serena Williams record of 5 years, 29 days between stints at No. 1 on the wom-ens tour „ in another benefit of beating the top-seeded Halep.Wozniacki lost two U.S. Open finals „ in 09 and 2014 „ and Halep lost two French Open finals before their meeting at Melbourne Park.It set up a first major final in the Open era between players ranked No. 1 and 2 who had never won a Grand Slam title.Also, it was the first time that both Australian Open finalists had saved match points en route to the final.In Haleps case, she was the first player who had saved match points in multiple matches. She saved triple match point in the third set to beat Laura Davis 15-13 in the third set of her third-round match. She also saved match points in her semifinal against Angelique Kerber.Denmarks Caroline Wozniacki kisses her trophy after defeating Romanias Simona Halep during the womens singles “ nal at the Australian Open on Saturday in Melbourne, Australia. [DITA ALANGKARA/THE ASSOCIATED PRESS] SLAMFrom Page C1 By John ZenorThe Associated PressMOBILE, Ala. „ Kyle Lau-letta more than held his own in elite quarterback company.A standout at FCS Richmond, Lauletta threw three second-half touchdown passes and Texas-San Anto-nios Marcus Davenport scored on a 19-yard fumble recovery to lead the South team to a 45-16 victory over the North in the Senior Bowl on Saturday. Lauletta capped the week-long audition for NFL teams in strong fashion, thriving amid more heralded passers from the North team. That group included Oklahoma Heisman Trophy winner Baker Mayfield and Wyo-mings Josh Allen, a potential No. 1 overall draft pick who also had a huge third quarter.We knew that we were underdogs coming into the game for whatever reason,Ž said Lauletta, chosen as the games Most Valuable Player. I guess that kind of motivated us. We knew that those quarterbacks on the other side were getting all the attention. So we just went out there and played our game. We did what we know how to do.ŽLauletta completed 8 of 12 passes for 198 yards, includ-ing a 75-yard touchdown strike to LSUs DJ Chark and some other nice downfield throws. Davenport, pro-jected as a likely first-rounder and potential Top 10 pick, scooped up a fumble forced by Mississippis Marquis Haynes to punctuate a big third quarter.Allen finished 9-of-13 passing for 158 yards, all but 14 coming in the third quarter, along with a pair of touchdowns.Mayfield played only the Norths first two drives, going 3 of 7 for 9 yards. He left before the second half to fly to Austin, Texas, to be with his ailing mother.Mayfield was named the games top quarterback after the practice sessions led by the Denver Broncos staff. Team officials requested him for the North squad.Hes a great dude, the ultimate competitor,Ž Allen said. I think we actually made each other better this week.ŽAllen and Lauletta forged a nice third-quarter duel with each launching a couple of touchdown passes.Allen led an 81-yard touch-down drive to start the second half with the North trailing 18-3. He ran for a first down and passed for a fourth-down conversion before faking an end around handoff and hit-ting Central Michigan tight end Tyler Conklin in the right corner of the end zone for a 16-yard touchdown.He followed that up with two big throws right on target: A 31-yarder to Colorado States Michael Gallup and a 27-yard touchdown to Notre Dame tight end Durham Smythe. The poten-tial tying two-point attempt failed.Lauletta answered on the next play with the bomb to a wide-open Chark. He also had a long pass from his own end zone and broke two tackles in the backfield on another play. Chark had five catches for 160 yards and flashed a celebration he called his little cat danceŽ where he mimics a cat.Thats the dance Ive been waiting on for four years,Ž he said. You cant celebrate in college so the first time I got a touchdown I could celebrate, I had to pull it out.ŽAWARD WINNERSChark and San Diego State running back Rashaad Penny were co-South Most Outstanding players. Penny ran nine times for 63 yards and caught a 73-yard touchdown pass from Virginias Kurt Benkert. Allen was chosen as the Most Outstanding Player on the North. QB NUMBERSNebraskas Tanner Lee attempted the most passes, completing 8 of 19 for 86 yards with an interception. He also lost a fumble. West-ern Kentuckys Mike White had a big first half, going 8 of 11 for 128 yards and a TD. Benkert threw for 90 yards on 4-of-11 passing with a TD and interception.Kyle Lauletta goes from FCS to Senior Bowl star North Squad running back Kalen Ballage, of Arizona State, avoids the tackle against South Squads Quin Blanding, of Virginia, during the “ rst half of the Senior Bowl college football game in Mobile, Ala., Saturday. [BRYNN ANDERSON / ASSOCIATED PRESS] for a 3-under 69 and a one-shot lead going into the final round at Torrey Pines.To win would be very, very big for my confidence, I think,Ž Noren said. And playing around these courses ... were going to have the U.S. Open here in a few years, so it would be massive.ŽBut even as he took his first 54-hole lead in his first PGA Tour event as a member, it was easy to overlook the 35-year-old Swede.For starters, Tiger Woods takes up almost all the attention. Woods was at his scrambling best in the third round, and he had to be. He hit only three fairways, only had a birdie putt on nine holes and still managed a 70. Woods was eight shots behind.Beyond golfs top attraction was the long list of players chasing Noren.Two dozen players were separated by five shots going into the final round. That started with Ryan Palmer, who lost momentum from his 45-foot eagle by making two late bogeys and a lazy swing with a wedge that kept him from a good chance at birdie on the 18th.And it still includes Jon Rahm, who hit into the water front the green on the par-5 closing hole and took double bogey for a 75. He was still just four shots back „ Rahm was three behind when he won last year „ and still in range of a victory that would give the 23-year-old Span-iard the No. 1 ranking.It most likely doesnt include Woods, who was no less entertaining. GOLFFrom Page C1 game struggling with nerves as each obviously under-stood the importance of the game.Montverde Academy led for most of the first half, leading by as many as seven points. The Eagles tried to estab-lish in the opening minutes their quickness could over-come Findlay Preps height advantage. Despite the presence of Bol around the basket, Montverde Acad-emy put the ball on the floor and went to the basket with some success.Bol, the son of former NBA center Manute Bol, surprised many in the standing-room only crowd by showing a diversity on the offensive that his father never possessed. He showed a willingness to dribble in traffic and was comfortable shooting on the perimeter shooting 3 pointers.Montverde Academy, defeated in last years MAIT final, won its sixth tourna-ment championship in seven years. It would also be the programs 10th MAIT title in 15 years.For Findlay Prep, the game was an opportunity to gain more national respect by knocking off the top-ranked team in the country on the Eagles home floor.Among those in the standing-room only crowd included Nate Robinson, the only three-time champion in the NBAs Slam Dunk contest and UCF coach Johnny Dawkins.In the first game of the day, The Villages put together its most complete outing of the tournament, but came up short in an 81-72 loss to Abington (Pennsylvania) Sr. High.Tre Mann, who scored 32 in Fridays game against Miami Christian, tallied 37 against the Galloping Ghosts. Mann put on one of the most electrifying perfor-mances in MAIT history.He scored from everywhere on the court ƒ the perimeter, in the paint and from the free-throw line. Mann was clearly the most athletic and talented player on the floor for either team.We lost, so its not some-thing I want to celebrate,Ž said Mann. I owe everything to my teammates. They kept getting me the ball when I was hot. This tournament was such a great experience for us. We played some great teams and even though we lost three games, I think we got better and that was our goal.ŽMann kept the Buffalo in the game throughout the fourth quarter, scoring 12 points in the period.The Villages (15-5) was able to stay close throughout and led on three occasions in the second half. They trailed by as many as 11 in the second quarter, but an early scoring run in the third quarter turned the game into a dogfight.Down the stretch, though, Abington (12-4) had too many weapons and too much muscle. Eric Dixon, the Gal-loping Ghosts 6-foot-7 presence in the paint, led the way with 30 points, and Robert Heath added 24. Game 2 on Saturday … the 10th game of the tournament „ featured the highest-scoring outing.Fort Lauderdale Westminster Academy had four players score at least 20 points and the Lions raced past Miami Christian 105-94.Chase Johnston and Zach Scott led Westminster Academy (17-5) with 29 points apiece. Sam Grif-fin poured in 22 and Dudley Blackwell added 20 pointsMiami Christian (16-8), the defending Class 2A state champions, trailed most of the way. A third-quarter run by the Victors erased a 12 point halftime deficit and turned most of the second half into a dogfight until Westminster pulled away late to seal the win.Neftali Alvarez paced the Victors with 40 points, the tournaments top single-game scoring effort.Marcelo Perez added 26 for Miami Christian.In the penultimate game of the tournament, Phoenix Shadow Mountain got 20 points from Immanuel Allen in a 60-55 win against Baton Rouge (Louisiana) Madison Prep.Both teams came out sluggish, perhaps suffering letdowns following losses on Friday. Madison Prep fell 88-57 to Montverde Acad-emy, and Shadow Mountain, which entered the MAIT ranked fourth in the Xcellent 25, was handed its first loss of the season … 83-74 … by Findlay Prep.Jaelen House added 14 points for Shadow Moun-tain (17-1).Madison Prep (17-7) was led by Kobe Julien with 14 points, following by Tyresse Walker and Jharon Whitfield with 12 points apiece. Jahein Spencer dropped in 10 for the Chargers. MVAFrom Page C1


How to play: Fill in the blank squares with the numbers 1 through 9 so that each horizontal row, vertical column and nine-square sub-grid contains no repeated numbers. Puzzles range in diculty from one to six stars. The solution to todays puzzle will be in tomorrows paper. YESTERDAYS SOLUTION BRIDGE HOROSCOPES TODAY IN HISTORY DIVERSIONS Family is silently horrified by sisters midlife crisisHAPPY BIRTHDAY FOR SUNDAY, JAN. 28, 2018:This year you will have the opportunity to express a hidden talent or gift. Reveal more of your assets, and work with them more often. You could be overwhelmed by everything that could be occurring around you. If you are single, know that your status could change at the drop of a hat. Do not settle; instead, wait until you know that you have found The One. If you are attached, the two of you often opt to hide away from others. Make plans to make a much-discussed trip together. CANCER seems to irritate you!ARIES (MARCH 21-APRIL 19) Your instincts let you know what is going on and where someone else is coming from. Trust your sixth sense. You might be more withdrawn than usual. Others are likely to react differently to this facet of your personality. You might be amused by a childs antics. TAURUS (APRIL 20-MAY 20) A friend might push you in a certain direction because he or she sees multiple possibilities for you. This friendship is inspirational at times, but at other times, this persons energy could be overwhelming. Know that you might be misinterpreting someones decision. GEMINI (MAY 21-JUNE 20) Others might be less likely to say no to you in the morning. Your positive attitude carries into the remainder of the day, though you might experience an unexpected happening. Do not misread someone elses actions. Evaluate what is happening. CANCER (JUNE 21-JULY 22) Cocoon at home with your newspaper in the morning. By the afternoon, you wont be able to resist a key companions invitation. You might be overwhelmed by what is happening with a loved one at a distance. You easily identify with this person. LEO (JULY 23-AUG. 22) A friend could present an exciting invitation. Examine what is going on with a child. The information you receive will highlight someones caring attitude. You cant say no to this person, so dont even try. Youll delight in hearing a friends news. VIRGO (AUG. 23-SEPT. 22) You have a tendency to be overly attentive when you decide to pursue a certain project. Whatever you are handling in the morning could come with some fussiness. By the afternoon, you will need to relax if you are going to benet from the weekend. LIBRA (SEPT. 23-OCT. 22) Take off in the morning, as you might want to enjoy a day trip. Exploring a favorite area recharges your energy and gives you an opportunity to take time off from the daily grind. You might want to head home before sunset. SCORPIO (OCT. 23-NOV. 21) Your ability to handle a key person on an individual level emerges once more. This person depends on your more-active personality. Reach out to a loved one at a distance as well, as he or she will be visiting with you soon. SAGITTARIUS (NOV. 22DEC. 21) You are naturally assertive and straightforward. Today, you will be sought after by someone who wants your company. Can you be accepting of this persons adventurous spirit? If so, the two of you will have fun this afternoon. CAPRICORN (DEC. 22JAN. 19) Your ability to get past a hassle frees up your day to join a loved one. You really do not need to do anything more but be available for some spontaneous fun. Whether youre at the movies or at brunch, you enjoy the company of your close friends. AQUARIUS (JAN. 20-FEB. 18) You could be up for a change of plans. By midafternoon, you might settle in to watch a favorite sport or a good movie. Communication could be somewhat confusing, especially when it comes to discussing your potential and/or actual expenses. PISCES (FEB. 19-MARCH 20) Your sixth sense emerges in the afternoon. You know you are right, but someone else might feel the need to challenge you. Do not allow this person to interfere with your plans for a fun and spontaneous happening with a child or loved one. PERK UP WITH HOME DELIVERY SUBSCRIBE TODAY! CALL 352-787-0600 OR VISIT DAILYCOMMERCIAL.COM DEAR ABBY: My middle-aged younger sister is 12 months into a midlife crisis. She has divorced her husband and abdicated her role as a mother, preferring instead to be a buddy to her teenage sons. She has started sleeping around, smoking pot and drinking -a lot. Needless to say, our family is very concerned. This behavior is nothing like her. When she does take our calls, she lies about what she's doing. We have caught her doing it, and so far we have just held our tongues. I'm unsure whether confronting her about her behavior would help or hurt her. I love my sister and always will, but I have lost a lot of respect for her, and our relationship has been damaged. Should I tell her I know she is acting reckless and being dishonest? -HELPING OR HURTING IN THE SOUTH DEAR HELPING OR HURTING: Yes! By remaining silent you are enabling her to continue.DEAR ABBY: My husband, "Ken," decided to have his mother move in with us without rst asking me how I felt about it. I don't want to be insensitive. I know she has nowhere else to go. The problem is, she's the most domineering person I have ever known. If she enters a room and doesn't like a picture, she'll move it or get rid of it without asking. When I tried to warn my husband that this wouldn't be easy, his response was, "You just don't like my mother." I do like her, but I don't know that I can live with her. I feel like my marriage is hanging by a thread. Any advice? -SERIOUSLY STRESSED-OUT DEAR SERIOUSLY STRESSED: Your motherin-law is acting like YOUR house is HER house. Set her straight. And if your husband tells you, "You just don't like my mother," tell him that it isn't that you don't like her; it's that you don't like the way she's acting and you will no longer tolerate it. DEAR ABBY: When is it appropriate to correct someone's spelling and/ or punctuation errors? Our pastor writes a message in our church's monthly newsletter and invariably makes several grammar or spelling mistakes. The church secretary also makes mistakes in our weekly bulletin and never catches the pastor's errors. In addition, the day care personnel at our church make mistakes in the written lessons for the children. I have offered to proofread for our pastor and secretary, but they never take me up on my offer. I grew up in a time when accuracy mattered, but nowadays many folks think that if one can make oneself understood, that is good enough. I'm interested in what you would advise. -FUSSY WRITER IN MARYLAND DEAR WRITER: You were kind to volunteer to edit the bulletins and newsletters, but you can't force the pastor and church secretary to accept your generous offer. However, because young children model the behavior of the adults around them, my advice to the parents would be to remove theirs from any program in which the day care personnel are so poorly educated they can't use proper English. 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 | Sunday, January 28, 2018 C7TODAY IS SUNDAY, JAN. 28, the 28th day of 2018. There are 337 days left in the year. TODAY'S HIGHLIGHT IN HISTORY: On Jan. 28, 1973, a cease-re ocially went into eect in the Vietnam War, a day after the signing of the Paris Peace Accords by the United States, North Vietnam and South Vietnam. ON THIS DATE: In 1878 the rst daily college newspaper, Yale News (now Yale Daily News), began publication in New Haven, Connecticut. In 1915 the United States Coast Guard was created as President Woodrow Wilson signed a bill merging the Life-Saving Service and Revenue Cutter Service. In 1945 during World War II, Allied supplies began reaching China over the newly reopened Burma Road. In 1956 Elvis Presley made his rst national TV appearance on "Stage Show," a CBS program hosted by Tommy and Jimmy Dorsey. In 1986 the space shuttle Challenger exploded 73 seconds after lifto from Cape Canaveral, killing all seven crew members, including schoolteacher Christa McAulie. In 1988 a 13-day stando in Marion, Utah, between police and a polygamist clan ended in gunre that killed a state corrections ocer, Fred House, and seriously wounded the group's leader, Addam Swapp, who ended up serving more than 25 years behind bars. license tocruise...Place your auto ad in the and watch it go! Call Classieds Today!352-314-FAST (3278)


C8 Sunday, January 28, 2018 | Florida Air & Heat Inc. Your Comfort Company100% Financing Available Licensed Insured BondedServing Our Area Since 1986 State License # CAC1814030CALL 352-326-3202For ALL Your Heating & Cooling Needs A/C Services ServingLake,Sumter &S.MarionCountiesWeServiceAll ApplianceBrands Licensed/Insured FreeServiceCall w/RepairEricWolf€352-630-220215+YearsExp.€Senior&MilitaryDiscountsWeDontWantToBeTheBiggest JustTheBest Appliance Repair D2445SD PERFECTCLEANINGDamianBrooksDamianbrooks80@yahoo.comNoJobTooSmall FreeEstimatesResidential&Commercial24/8 352-396-6238You'veTriedtheRest...NowGoWiththeBest! 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INSTALLED!352-801-9774 Most estimates can be done over the phone with gutter footage & number of downspouts. SEAMLESS GUTTERS iMan 4-U O C D I AŽR CJOSEPH MAGRUM352-636-2599TAX ID, INSURED Gutter Services All Pro Movers LLC Lic./Ins. Fla IM NO: IM2580ResidentialRandall Rolle We Also Offer (352) 308-0694 John Philibert, IncFor All Your Interior/Exterior Painting Needs. FREE ESTIMATES!30 Years of Quality Experiencewww.BestPaintRem.com352-210-3964Lic/Ins15% OFFSenior Discount Painting Services Lawn Mower Repair Services Moving Services Pressure Cleaning D2458SD EXTERIOR CLEANING SERVICES RESIDENTIAL / COMMERCIAL352-603-4240Licensed & Insured LAKE CONTRACTING, INC.Shingles, Metal or Flat Additions, Remodels, Renovations Roof to FoundationGAF CertifiedLic. CGC1507556 CCC1326899352-602-8794 Comfort Seal Roof Systems, Inc.TM352-242-5055 MEET THE CONTRACTOR NOT A SALESMANŽ! BETTER THAN ANY METAL OR SHINGLE ROOF! NOT ONE ROOF LOST TO ANY STORM! NO PAY UNTIL JOB IS DONE! SPECIAL DISCOUNT FOR FELLOW VETERANS!St. Lic. # CCC1325522 Our 32nd Year Over 12,000 Roofs For Mobile/Manufactured Homes Lifetime Warranty! #CCC1330633D2472SD Roo“ng Services Re-roofs/RepairsShingles/Metal/FlatLic. #CCC1329936Covenant Roo“ng and Construction, Inc.#1 IN ROOFINGFREE ROOF ESTIMATES352-314-3625 J.C.C.Bobcat&TreeSvc.Inc.LandClearing/Excavating FillDirt/Clay Hauling/DebrisRemoval StumpGrinding Demolition/Grading/Driveways OwnerOperator352-455-7608D2434SD 352.321.7432 D2444SD Land Clearing Services Landscaping Services LandscapingTrimming,Mulching, Sod,TreeTrimming,Pavers&MuchMore! ArmandoSantamario352-587-1323D2415SD COMMERCIAL-RESIDENTIAL €AssortedRock&Stone €PaverInstallation/Repair €PalmandTreeInstallation €DecorativeWalls €RetainingWalls €CurbingandMulching €SoddingandIrrigation €SeasonedFirewood €FullLandscapingNeedsFULLGARDENCENTERFreeEstimates,SeniorDiscounts2402SouthSt.,Leesburg352-516-6936TEDBYRNE OwnerLic/InsD2420SD A-1 UNITED SERVICES 352-460-3763CALL FOR FREE ESTIMATESOne Call Does It AllŽLICENSEDINSUREDINT. / EXT. PAINTINGHOME REMODELSALL PHASES OF PRESSURE CLEANINGAND MUCH MORE! A-1 UNITED SERVICES 352-460-3763CALL FOR FREE ESTIMATESOne Call Does It AllŽLICENSEDINSURED Tree Services BAD TREE CALL ME!27 YEARS EXPERIENCE NO JOB TOO BIG OR SMALL! FREE ESTIMATES TONY THE TREE TRIMMER 2402SouthSt.,Leesburg352-516-6936Senior Discounts TreeRemoval,Trimming,CanopyReduction, CraneService,StumpGrinding, SeasonedFirewood-COMPLETEGARDENCENTERD2460SD D 20 88 S D D2471SD J.C.C.Bobcat&TreeSvc.Inc.Residential/Commercial Trimming/Removal Palms/Hedges/StumpGrinding Debrisremoval/Hauling Fill Dirt/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. 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 Remodeling Services Capponis Remodeling, LLCSpecializing in kitchen and bath remodeling-handicap shower conversions -pocket door installations -kitchen cabinet resurfacing -interior/exterior painting -grab bar installations -drywall/texturing -trim carpentry -tile/marble/stone ooring 352-617-4259


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. SUBSTITUTESBY VICTOR BAROCAS AND ANDY KRAVIS / EDITED BY WILL SHORTZNo. 0121RELEASE DATE: 1/28/2018 ACROSS1 Enjoy some rays?6 Skip ones senior year, say11 Off-kilter15 Affectedly quaint19 Plcido Domingo, for one20 Was part of a crew21 Colorful toys with symbols on their bellies23 Stall25 They may sit next to sofas26 Gods in his heaven „ ____ right with the worldŽ27 Adjudge28 Make out, at Hogwarts30 Understand31 Sounded33 At risk of being offensive38 Deputies40 A pop41 Oil-rich nation, for short42 Prefix with -logism43 Subtle sign from the distressed47 Wasnt straight up49 Holiday poem starter50 Blade with no sharp edge51 The AŽ in TVs ALF53 Director Lee54 In the vicinity of55 Tupperware feature56 Very bad plan61 Enjoys some rays62 Auction units63 Seat of Lewis and Clark County64 Positive responses67 VacationŽ band69 Fake-news items70 Its said to cause a smile71 Bash72 Cosmic bursts73 Seasonal cry (remember 43-Across)77 TV show with the most Primetime Emmy noms80 Per ____81 Lyft alternative82 Farm refrain83 Prince Philips spouse, for short84 West Coast law force, for short85 House whose symbol is a red-and-white rose87 Recipe that entails a lot of shaking (remember 56-Across)90 Ben-____91 Stick (out)92 Campus grp. that organizes marches94 Stay home for dinner95 Play of Shakespeare (remember 23-Across)100 Edys onetime ice cream partner103 No. 2104 Pro ____105 Computermenu heading107 Color feature108 Beethovens Archduke,Ž e.g.111 Not safe at home (remember 33-Across)114 Racetrack display115 Author Zola116 Like horses and lions117 Takes to court118 Achievements of Henry Kissinger and Martin Luther King Jr., in brief119 Links link them120 Ticked off DOWN1 Patron of the Archdiocese of New York, briefly2 Its bowed between the legs3 Not calmed4 Scouts magazine5 Terriers warning6 Horror movie stuff7 Grainy, in a way8 Choice9 ____ sleep (a chance to dream)10 1941 siege target11 Leader in a red suit12 Actress Jessica13 Chicago airport code14 Nanny around the house?15 Ex-N.F.L. QB Tim16 Perform a miraculous feat17 Before, poetically18 End of days?22 Ballet support24 Less ordinary29 It dissolves in H2O32 River east of Tokyo34 Home that sounds like two letters of the alphabet35 Mushrooms, e.g.36 Derrire37 Flattens, for short39 Sights in a Hooverville43 Goofy drawing?44 Sch. on the upper Hudson45 Ancient land where the Olympics began46 Important body part for a tuba player48 No ifs, ____ or butsŽ49 Theyre charged for rides52 Certain Monday night entertainment54 Hip-hop dance move56 Holding charge57 Chemical source of fruit flavor58 Hollywood SquaresŽ win59 Lose ones shadow, say60 Dorm V.I.P.s61 Sounded like R2-D264 Pretense65 Quantity of garden tools66 Like two-bed hospital rooms67 The Castro in San Francisco and Chelsea in Manhattan68 Stadium cheer69 Trickster of Navajo mythology71 Alum72 Couleur du caf74 Below 9075 Component76 Pasture77 Co-star of Harrison Ford in Blade RunnerŽ78 Ending with beat or word79 Be flat83 John Wayne movie set in Ireland, with TheŽ84 That woman85 Shoulderless, sleeveless garment86 Horse color88 Saw no alternative89 12 mins., in the N.B.A.91 Marley of A Christmas CarolŽ93 They take 2-10 yrs. to mature96 Fan publications, informally97 Sporty car of old98 Like a candle thats gone out, maybe99 Send My Love (To Your New Lover)Ž singer, 2015101 Come onstage102 Very thin106 Knocks off108 Rewards card accumulation: Abbr.109 Debtors letters110 Stadium cheer112 Old Parlophone parent113 U.F.C. sport 123456789101112131415161718 19202122 232425 2627282930 31323334353637 3839404142 43444546474849 5051525354 555657585960 616263 646566676869 707172 73747576777879 80818283 848586878889 9091929394 9596979899100101102 103104105106107 108109110111112113 114115116 117118119120Online subscriptions: Todays puzzle and more than 4,000 past puzzles, ($39.95 a year). Solution to puzzle on D3 | Sunday, January 28, 2018 C9 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 Find yourFurry Friends pet supplies in CLASSIFIEDS


C10 Sunday, January 28, 2018 |


ITS ALWAYS I I T T S S A A L L W W A A Y Y S S GARAGE SALE SEASONwith the Add your garage sale to our Classi“ed Section, its easy as 1-2-3 A A d A d Contact Daily Commercial to place your garage sale ad.€ Call Classi“ed Advertising 352-314-FAST (3278) € Send form below with check or money order to: The Daily Commercial P.O. Box 490007 € Leesburg, FL 34749-0007 Add the Daily Commercial Garage Sale Kit for just $4! CLASSIFIEDS P.O. BOX 490007 € LEESBURG, FL 34749-0007 -00 07 7 $ 4 4 KIT INCLUDES: € 3 line, 4 days In Print and Online € Garage Sale Tip Sheet € Inventory Sheet € Large and Small Sale Signs w/ Stakes € Pricing Stickers and More! SELL SELL SELL NAME ADDRESS CITY DAYTIME PHONE HOME PHONE SIGNATURE VISA # MASTERCARD # EXPIRATION DATE CHECK OR MONEY ORDER CLASSIFICATION STATEZIPPLEASE INCLUDE SPACES BETWEEN WORDS SPECIAL BONUS FEATUREALL ADS WILL BE POSTED ON THE DAILY COMMERCIAL WEBSITE!352-314-3278 212 E. MAIN ST. € LEESBURG, FL WWW.DAILYCOMMERCIAL.COM 1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 FOR JUST $17.65 (3 line/4 days) | Sunday, January 28, 2018 D1


D2 Sunday, January 28, 2018 | WITH US. EVERYTHING




D4 Sunday, January 28, 2018 |

PAGE 29 | Sunday, January 28, 2018 E1 AROUND TOWNTom McNiff, editor 352-365-8250 tom.mcniff@dailycommercial.comWHAT ARE YOUR THOUGHTS ABOUT OFFSHORE DRILLING?The safety piece is the most important thing to me. If we can be absolutely guaranteed there are a lot of things we can do, but its very hard to be absolutely guaranteed. Its like investing in yesterdays technoloy, rather than tomorrows technoloy.Ž Paul Leggett Im against it because of the pollution and because of the beauty. It really ruins the shoreline.Ž Linda Stout Im against it because I think they should be exploring and doing research on renewables, geo-thermal even.Ž Norman Meintel Absolutely horri ed. We have to realize that lots of income in Florida is from the beauty of the beaches and people visiting.Ž Joy Black WORD ON THE STREET ADOPTIONS | E3LOOKING FOR A PET?Check out some of Lake Countys adoptable animals. More and more, dogs are becoming fixtures in our lives. We have used them as work animals, made them guard dogs, household pets and they are now becoming very important as service dogs by cheering the elderly and the chronically ill. Because of their olfactory abilities, they have also become valuable in sniffing out cancer and recognizing the onslaught of certain nervous conditions. Me, I just like dogs. I like having them around. I miss Diablo, the labrador that lived next door to me for a while and brought my paper to my door. I miss my little Lhasa, Cowdog, who cheered my home. In one of my December columns I requested from my readers their favorite dog stories. Here are some of them: Twelve years ago I got my first Dachshund. I always loved these little guys. Our first was a mini. He loved to go fishing with his twolegged daddy so he knew when Friday and Saturday came, then he would sleep with Dad so he wouldnt go without him. My husband was in a bass club and every time he caught a fish Buster would bark. No surprises. We then lost him after 4 years to fast-moving cancer. The next day we got Buddy. Weve had him for 8 years, and if one of us puts something in the oven and sets the timer, Buddy will bark until you get to the kitchen. I dont know why, but he must get a toy if he goes to the bedroom and he shakes his toys even though they are bigger than he is. Wouldnt change him for anything.Ž „ Elsie Weidman My little Lolli dog passed away at 13 years of age. She was a wonderful pet. One day I was working in my front yard, my toy poodle, Lolli, beside me. Engrossed in my gardening, I didnt notice Lolli had wandered across the street, something she had never done before. Without thinking I called, Lolli, get back here. She began running full speed toward me just as I spied through the trees a big dump truck barreling FROM THE PORCH STEPSReaders tell their dog storiesBy Linda FloreaCorrespondentMOUNT DORA „ To help high school student athletes get into college on scholarships, resource officer St. Francis Smith formed a new program at Mount Dora High. Omega Lambda Gamma,a leadership society, develops kids into all-aroundstudent athletes and gives them the tools to get noticed by colleges. We try to identify the students that arent understanding the academic importance of athletic scholarships,Ž Smith said. For the last few years, Florida state high school requirements for degrees are not the same.Ž Some courses, such as a foreign language, are not required for graduation but are required for athletic scholarships, he said. Also, while a student may have an A in gym, a C in English or math would make them ineligible for a scholarship. The program lists the pillars of success as faith, family, academics and athletics in that order. We get the students to focus,Ž Smith said. We will provide you with the opportunity to be looked at, but nothing is as important as the academic part.Ž The program has a partnership with Next College Student Athlete, a recruiting company that compiles a database of athletes that every college has access to. When a coach is looking for a specific athlete, they enter criteria into the database and it produces matches. Mount Dora High School senior pole vaulter Zachary Miller is president of Omega Lambda Gama and has a 4.1 weighted average. He holds the school record in pole vault and is the top vaulter in the district. Within 48 hours of his profile going active, he had six colleges looking, and in a month and a half, 11 have looked, with three seriously contacting him to start official offering for a scholarship,Ž Smith said. Miller believes that without the program, scholarships would have been more difficult to obtain. Its given me the opportunity to get in touch with more colleges through recruiting,Ž he said. It also brings me around people with the same ambitions as myself.Ž Miller also give credit to Smith for organizing the club. Without him, none of this would have been possible for me or my fellow members.Ž Smith said he would like to see other Lake County schools adopt the program.Pictured in back from left, Mount Dora school resource of“ cer St. Francis Smith, Payton Williams, Easton Menard, Paxton Ellison, Mount Dora Police Chief John OGrady and Zachary Miller. Pictured in the front row from left, Bladen Bunce, Devin Molenda, Fiona Zago rini, Reilley Mcray and Anchalee Brown. The student athletes were the “ rst to be inducted in the the schools Omega Lambda Gamma program. [SUBMITTED] Nina Gilfert Mount Dora program helps student athletes move on to the next levelSCHOLARSHIPS S p r i n t i n g f o r Sprinting for See STORIES, E4


E2 Sunday, January 28, 2018 | DailyCommercial.comTODAYTHE GLASS MENAGERIE: At 2:30 p.m. at Moonlight Players Theater, 735 W. Minneola Ave. in Clermont. Go to for tickets and information. LOST IN YONKERS: At 2 p.m. at Melon Patch Theatre, 311 N. 13th St. in Leesburg. Cost is $18 and $9 for students. Call 352787-3013 for information. SUNRISE SALUTATIONS: At 8:30 a.m. every Sunday at Lillys on the Lake, 846 W. Osceola St. in Clermont. One hour Yoga sessions and a Mimosa. Bring mat, water and towel. Cost is $13. Call Mae at 407-5134394 or email events@ SUNSET YOGA: From 4:30 to 5:30 p.m. every Sunday at Clermont Waterfront Park, 330 3rd St. Bring a mat. Free. Call 407-9008039 for information. GRIEF SUPPORT GROUP: From 3 to 5 p.m. every Sunday at First Presbyterian Eustis, 117 S. Center St. To help people face challenges and rebuild their lives. Go to fpceustis. com. BREAKFAST BUFFET: From 8:30 to 10:30 a.m. every Sunday at Amvets Post 1992, 32201 Amvets Way in Mount Dora. With biscuits and gravy, bacon, sausage, eggs and pancakes. Cost is $6.50. Free to “ rst responders with ID and kids under 6. Call 352-483-3327. WINGS AND KARAOKE: At 2 p.m. every Sunday at AMVETS Post 2006, 500 N. Canal St. in Leesburg. Nonmembers must be signed in by a member of the post. Call 352-323-8750, email amvetspost2006@ or go to FARMERS MARKET: From 9 a.m. to 2 p.m. every Sunday in downtown Clermont. Fresh produce, “ sh, eggs, ” owers, plants, shrubs, decorative items, live music and a petting zoo. LATIN FESTIVAL: From 12 to 7 p.m. at Sunset Park in downtown Mount Dora. Hurricane relief bene“ t for Puerto Rico with food and entertainment. Free admission. Call 352-385-2669 for information. BOBBY BARE: At 2:30 and 7:30 p.m. at Orange Blossom Opry, 16439 S.E. 138th Terrace in Weirsdale. Country Music Hall of Famer performs. Go to for tickets and information. INTRODUCTION TO WORD PRESS: From 2 to 3:30 p.m. every Sunday through Feb. 11 at W.T. Bland Public Library, 1995 N. Donnelly St. in Mount Dora. Learn to create your own website. Call 352-735-7180 option 5 for information.MONDAYCREATION LAB: At 4:30 p.m. every Monday at Leesburg Public Library, 100 E. Main St. Ages 6 to 18 expand creativity through S.T.E.A.M. building challenges. Call 352-728-9790 for information. CHAIR YOGA: At 5 p.m. every Monday at Leesburg Public Library, 100 E. Main St. Wear loose or stretchy clothing and bring water. Beginners welcome. Classes led by certi“ ed instructors. Call 352-7289790 for information. CREATIVE HOUR: From 6 to 7 p.m. every Monday at the Leesburg Public Library, 100 E. Main St. Craft supplies provided. Call 352-728-9790 or email libraryprograms@ leesburg” for information. GRIEFSHARE: At 3:30 p.m. every Monday at First United Methodist Church of Tavares, 600 W. Ianthe St. For those grieving the loss of a loved one. Cost is $15 for workbook. Call Betty at 352-308-8229 to register. CHICKEN WINGS, PIZZA AND CORNHOLE: At 5 p.m. every Monday at Amvets Post 1992, 32201 Amvets Way in Mount Dora. Nonmembers must be signed in by a member of the post. Go to ADULT COLORING: From 10 to 11 a.m. every Monday at the Eustis Recreation Department, 2214 Bates Ave. A fun way to socialize, de-stress and create a piece of art. All coloring pages and colored pencils are supplied. Free for all seniors. Call 352-357-8510. SENIOR TECH TALK: At 9:30, 10:30 and 11:30 a.m. every Monday at the Eustis Recreation Department, 2214 Bates Ave. Bring your own devices. Free for all seniors. Call 352-357-8510. CARE PACKAGES FOR TROOPS: From 11 a.m. to 8 p.m. every Monday at AMVETS Post 2006, 500 N. Canal St. in Leesburg. Drop off and label care package for our troops.Ž Call 352-430-4355 or email veteransinfoandevents@ SMOOTH COUNTRY BAND: From 7 to 9 p.m. every Monday at Cassia Community Club, 29245 State Road 44 in Eustis. Cost is $7. Enjoy music and dancing with band members David Potter, David Peddicord, Vern Brewer, George Hawkins and Stan Chase. Call David Potter at 386-677-3625. TINY EXPLORERS: From 10 to 11 a.m. every Monday at the Leesburg Public Library, 100 E. Main St. Bring your toddler to play in educational stations for a hands-on fun-“ lled adventure in learning and to interact with others the same age. Call Melissa Curry at 352-728-9790 or email melissa.curry@leesburg” ENGLISH CONVERSATION CLASS: From 10 a.m. to 12 p.m. every Monday at Leesburg Public Library, 100 E. Main St. For native speakers of all other languages. Free. No registration required. Library provides materials. Call 352-728-9790. CHESS CLUB: From 5 to 7 p.m. every Monday at Cagan Crossings Community Library, 16729 Cagan Oaks in Clermont. Call 352243-1840 for information. CHESS CLUB: From 3 to 4 p.m. every Monday at Marianne Beck Memorial Library, 112 W. Central Ave. in Howey-In-The-Hills. Call 352-324-0254. KINDRED STITCHERS: From 1 to 4 p.m. every Monday at Cagan Crossings Community Library, 16729 Cagan Oaks in Clermont. For all levels. Call 352-243-1840. TODDLER STORY TIME: From 10 to 11 a.m. every Monday at Tavares Public Library, 314 N. New Hampshire Ave. With music, snack and a craft. Call Valerie Madden at 352-7426473 for information. BEGINNING CROCHET: From 10 a.m. to 12 p.m. every Monday at W.T. Bland Public Library, 1995. N Donnelly St. in Mount Dora. Bring size J hook, medium weight yarn, and scissors. For ages 8 and up. Call 352-735-7180 for information. MEGA BLOCKS CLUB: From 11 a.m. to 12 p.m. every Monday at Fruitland Park Library, 205 W. Berckman St. For ages 0 to 4. Call 352360-6561 for information. ENGLISH CONVERSATION CLASS: From 5 to 6 p.m. every Monday at W.T. Bland Public Library, 1995 N. Donnelly St. in Mount Dora. Call 352-735-7180 for information. MAHJONG: From 7 to 9 p.m. every Monday at W.T. Bland Public Library, 1995 N. Donnelly St. in Mount Dora. Call 352-735-7180 for information. BIBLIOBOP: From 10:30 to 11 a.m. every Monday at W.T. Bland Public Library, 1995 N. Donnelly St. in Mount Dora. Free. With music, singing, stories and dancing. Suggested ages 2 to 5. Call 352-735-7180. PRESENTATION: At 5:45 p.m. at Tri-County Unitarian Universalists Church, CALENDARWe want to hear from you: Send news releases about arts and entertainment events around Lake and Sumter counties to news@dailycommercial. com Include a description, date, time, cost, address, contact name and phone number.EDITORS PICKLeesburg will celebrate Mardi Gras from 11 a.m. to 11 p.m. Saturday in downtown. With three parades, food and entertainment. Go to for information. [DAILY COMMERCIAL FILE] See CALENDAR, E3

PAGE 31 | Sunday, January 28, 2018 E3 PETSDuke is a lovable 8-month-old, playful shepherd mix. He loves toys and knows sit. Duke is still a puppy and will require patience and training to help him grow into a well-mannered adult dog. Meet Duke at the Humane Society of Lake County. Hes ready for a home. Callie is a beautiful 3-year-old tortie. She has a mellow and sweet personality and will make a wonderful kitty companion. Callies favorite things are attention and belly rubs. She does well with other cats, children, and would probably do well with dogs. Callie is waiting to be adopted at the Humane Society of Lake County. Dont miss your chance. Jett is a sweet and playful 6-month-old lab mix puppy. He loves being with all people and does well with other dogs. Jett is ready for a family who will spend time teaching him new tricks and will continue his puppy training. Meet Jett at the Humane Society of Lake County. He will wiggle his way into your heart. Echo is lovable 10-year-old male kitty. He can be shy when you “ rst meet him, but give him some love and attention „ and some treats „ and he will be rubbing up against you for more. Echo would love to “ nd a person or family who will let him sleep on soft blankets and be an indoor kitty. If interested in giving him the good life, visit the Humane Society of Lake County. PET ADOPTIONS € HUMANE SOCIETY OF LAKE COUNTYOnline: To see more adoptable animals, visit By Rick ReedCorrespondentWhat was Leesburg like in 1926? Lets take a stroll with Belle Hamilton, who used to write the Tell-TaleTeller" column for the First National Bank of Leesburg. Crossing Fourth Street, we come to the Diamond Drug Store, operated by Ross Golden,Ž wrote Hamilton. It was located in the Mote Block, which was owned by George R. Sims, who also owned the Groceteria Building. The Mote Block is now called the Leesburg Opera House. Next to the Drug Store (formerly Watts Hardware) is the Hoover Realty Company, then an empty office, formerly occupied by Pegram Realty, then Homer's Soda Grill, run by Homer Hooks, then Bonair Heights Realty office, then First National Company Insurance & Loans, then an empty office, vacated by H. B. Schulte Company, which is for rent.Ž In the rear of the empty office was the B. D. Harris Furniture Store. Today, what was the old Diamond Drug Store is occupied by Michaels Couture Salon. The doorway still has the diamond-shaped tile design on the floor. € € € It was almost 70 years ago that Leesburg became the first Lake County city to top five figures. The headline of the July 7, 1949, Daily Commercial boasted, Leesburg Population 10,000.Ž The story began, Effective last Friday, Leesburg became a city of approximately 10,000 persons. What better boost to our growth and progress could there be than the fact the Leesburg can now be listed as a city with a population of 10,000?Ž That was quite a jump for a Lake County Chamber of Commerce brochure published just a year or two earlier which stated that Leesburg had a population of 7,000.An old postcard shows Main Street looking west from 4th Street. The building on the left is the old Mote Block building, now the Opera House. Diamond Drugstore was at the bottom of the picture with the bicycle in front of it. [SUBMITTED] LAKE COUNTY HISTORY DID YOU KNOW? 7280 S.E. 135th St. in Summer“ eld. Author of The World Peace Diet Dr. Will Tuttle will be speaking and playing piano. Free but donations accepted. Public welcome. Call 352-4084920 for information. TOASTMASTERS OPEN HOUSE: From 7 to 8:30 p.m. at Clermont Seventh-day Adventist Church, 498 W. Montrose St. Call 352-234-6495. TASTE OF NORTH LAKE COUNTY: At 5 p.m. at Florida Elks Youth Camp, 24175 SE Highway 450 in Umatilla. Cost is $15. Call 352-669-3511 or go to for information. HOME SCHOOL DAY: At 1 p.m. at Marianne Beck Memorial Library, 112 W. Central Ave. in Howey-in-the-Hills. DAR will present a program on the American Constitution. Call 352-324-0254 for information. TUESDAYLADIES TUESDAY BIBLE STUDY: From 9 to 11 a.m. every Tuesday at Fairway Christian Church Fellowship Hall, 251 Avenida Los Angelos in The Villages. Call 352-259-9305 for information. BINGO: At 1:01 p.m. every Tuesday at Amvets Post 1992, 32201 Amvets Way in Mount Dora. Nonmembers must be signed in by a member of the post. Go to LADIES PRECEPT BIBLE STUDY: From 9 to 11 a.m. every Tuesday at Fairway Christian Church Classrooms A-B, 251 Avenida Los Angelos in The Villages. Call 352-259-9305 for information. TODDLER TIME: From 9:30 to 10 a.m. every Tuesday at Eustis Memorial Library, 120 N. Center St. With songs and stories. Ages 9 months to 2.5 years. Call Ms. Lauren at 352-357-0896 or 352-357-5686. PRESCHOOL STORY TIME: From 10:30 to 11:15 a.m. every Tuesday at Eustis Memorial Library, 120 N. Center St. With crafts. Ages 2.5 to 5 years. Call Ms. Lauren at 352-357-0896 or 352-357-5686. CHESS CLUB: From 3:30 to 4:30 p.m. every Tuesday at Fruitland Park Library, 205 W. Berckman St. Call 352-360-6561 for information. KNITTING CLUB: From 1 to 3 p.m. every Tuesday at Fruitland Park Public Library, 205 W. Berckman St. Call 352-3606561 for information. MINECRAFT AND MORE: From 5 to 6:30 p.m. every Tuesday at Leesburg Public Library, 100 E. Main St. With gaming systems and laptops. For ages 7 to 14. Call 352-728-9800 for information. MAKERS CLUB: From 4 to 4:45 p.m. every Tuesday at Leesburg Public Library, 100 E. Main St. Use creativity and teamwork to make projects. For ages 8 to 18. Call 352-728-9800 for information. TODDLER EXPLORERS: From 10 a.m. to 12 p.m every Tuesday at Lady Lake Public Library, 225 W. Guava St. With play dough, magnets and blocks. Call 352753-2957 for information. TACO TUESDAY: At 5 p.m. every Tuesday at AMVETS Post 2006, 500 N. Canal St. in Leesburg. Guests welcome. Call 352-3238750, email amvetspost2006@ or go to amvets2006. com. EUSTIS SENIOR SOCIAL CLUB: At 9:30 a.m. every Tuesday at in the Garden Room at the Eustis Recreation Department, 2214 Bates Ave. With coffee and donuts, bingo, cards, instructional classes, monthly potlucks and day trips. Call 352-357-8510. FARMERS MARKET: From 9 a.m. to 1 p.m. every Tuesday at Log Cabin Park, 106 S. U.S. Highway 44 7 in Lady Lake. Fresh Produce, home baked goods and crafts. Call 352-537-4197 or email SENIOR CLUB: From 12 to 1:30 p.m. every Tuesday at The Salvation Army, 2605 South St. in Leesburg. With lunch and programs for ages 55 or older. Call 352-365-0079. FDOT PUBLIC MEETING: At 5:30 p.m. at Umatilla City Hall, 1 S. Central Ave. To discuss proposed improvements along State Road 19 in Umatilla. Go to LITERACY NIGHT: From 5:30 to 7:30 p.m. at Leesburg High School, 1401 Yellow Jacket Way. For Leesburg High School students. RSVP to 352-787-5047, ext. 7082. PINE NEEDLE BASKET CLASS: From 10 a.m. to 1 p.m. at Dade Battle“ eld Historic State Park, 7200 County Road 603 in Bushnell. All materials provided. Cost is $3/vehicle or annual Florida park pass plus $5/ person, 12 and under free. Call 352-793-4781 to register.WEDNESDAYGRIEFSHARE: From 2 to 4 p.m. every Wednesday at Fairway Christian Church Room C/D, 251 Avenida Los Angelos in The Villages. For all who are grieving the loss of a loved one. Call 352-259-9305 for information. WACKY WEDNESDAY: From 4 to 7 p.m. every Wednesday at Amvets Post 1992, 32201 Amvets Way in Mount Dora. Nonmembers must be signed in by a member of the post. Go to CAREERSOURCE CENTRAL FLORIDA: From 10 a.m. to 3 p.m. every Wednesday at Sumter Adult Education Center, 1425 County Road 526A in Sumterville. Walk-in services for scholarship applications, resume writing, job search assistance and online learning. Call 352-793-5719. SCRABBLE: From 10 a.m. to 12 p.m. every Wednesday at W.T. Bland Public Library, 1995 N. Donnelly St. in Mount Dora. Call 352-735-7180 for information. STORY TIME: From 11 a.m. to 12 p.m. every Wednesday at Astor County Library, 54905 Alco Road. With reading, music and puppet shows. Call 352-7599913 for information. STORY TIME: From 10:30 to 11:15 a.m. every Wednesday at Lady Lake Library, 225 W Guava St. For ages 0 to 4. Call 352-7532957 for information. STORY TIME: From 10:30 to 11:30 a.m. every Wednesday at Fruitland Park Library, 205 W. Berckman St. For ages 0 to 4. Call 352-360-6561 for information. TEEN SCENE: From 3 to 5 p.m. every Wednesday at Marion Baysinger Memorial County Library, 756 W. Broad St. in Groveland. Middle and high schoolers can draw, make videos, crafts and play boardgames. Call Keri at 352429-5840 or email klyttle@ CANASTA: At 1:30 p.m. every Wednesday at the Marianne Beck Memorial Library, 112 W. Central Ave. in Howey-inthe-Hills. Call 352-324-0254 to register. YOGA THERAPY CHURCH: At 11 a.m. every Wednesday at Wildwood United Methodist Church, 300 Mason St. Amrit Yoga Therapy and Christian Scripture. Call 352-203-7258. CHESS CLUB: From 12:30 to 5 p.m. every Wednesday at Jeannies Place, 209 E. Gottsche Ave. in Eustis. Chess set optional. Call 352-357-1587. WACKY SENIOR WEDNESDAYS: From 10:30 a.m. to 12:30 p.m. every Wednesday at the Eustis Recreation Department, 2214 Bates Ave. Test your hand or mind at trivia, card games, dice games or puzzles. Free for all seniors. Call 352-357-8510. TEEN CLUB: From 3:30 to 5 p.m. every Wednesday at the Leesburg Public Library, 100 E. Main St. Free events include crafts, interactive games, movies, video games, challenges and party time. Call Tim Hocker at 352-728-9790 or email tim. hocker@leesburg” BINGO: From 6 to 8 p.m. every Wednesday at AMVETS Post 2006, 500 N. Canal St. in Leesburg. Sign in at the door. Connect with members and see what the post is all about. Call 352-323-8750, and ask for an AMVET of“ cer or auxiliary of“ cer. TODDLER TIME: From 10:30 to 11 a.m. every Wednesday at W.T. Bland Public Library, 1995 N. Donnelly St. in Mount Dora. Free. Interactive story time with your child that includes songs, “ nger plays and bubbles. Suggested ages 0 to 2 Call 352-735-7180. SUMTER COUNTY ARTS GUILD: From 1 to 3 p.m. every Wednesday at Sumterville Community Building, 2427 County Road 522. Call 352-748-0290 for details. WEDNESDAY NIGHT BIBLE STUDIES: From 6:30 to 7:30 p.m. every Wednesday at Fairway Christian Church, 251 Avenida Los Angelos in The Villages. Call 352-259-9305 for information. CALENDARFrom Page E2 See CALENDAR, E4


E4 Sunday, January 28, 2018 | DailyCommercial.comdown the road. Desperately, I yelled, Stay. Lolli put on her brakes and stopped just at the edge of the road as the truck roared past. When it passed, she was still sitting at the edge of the road watching me and still waiting. I called to her, Lolli, come and she sprang to life and ran across to me. How I hugged her and told her she saved her life by obeying me. She didnt understand but she was a blessed little dog because she had learned obedience.Ž „ Ruth Myer Another story of unexpected obedience was told to me by Marge Wilbur. Marge said that her husband was inclined to bring home old hound dogs he had found. One such dog was in the habit of running away. One day he disappeared and Marge felt obliged to go and hunt for him. After scouring the neighborhood Marge finally found the errant dog and took him home and secured him in the yard. She was very angry at the dog. Dont you ever do that again. If you do I will never come looking for you,Ž she yelled loudly while shaking her finger at the hound. Surprisingly he never did. Bill Geringswald told me he once gave his brother Dan an Alaskan husky weighing more than 150 pounds. Dan was a flier at the time and would take the dog with him sitting in a passenger seat of the plane wearing an aviator hat and jacket. These dogs werent heroes to anyone but their masters. My little Cowdog was a hero to me because, in spite of her arthritis pain, she never was cross or whined. There are many wonderful dogs out there, and you can get a hero of your own at the Lake County Animal Shelter. Remember they no longer euthanize animals, so they need all the help they can get. If you are looking for your own special little hero or if you would like a rewarding volunteer job, check with the shelter. Nina Gilfert is a columnist for the Daily Commercial. Email her at STORIESFrom Page E1 MENS BIBLE STUDY: From 8 to 9 a.m. every Wednesday at Fairway Christian Church Classrooms C-D, 251 Avenida Los Angelos in The Villages. Call 352-259-9305 for information. LADIES WEDNESDAY NIGHT BIBLE STUDY: From 6 to 7:30 p.m. every Wednesday at Fairway Christian Church Classrooms A-B, 251 Avenida Los Angelos in The Villages. Call 352-259-9305 for information. THE MYSTICS: At 7:30 p.m. at Orange Blossom Opry, 16439 S.E. 138th Terrace in Weirsdale. Star Series. Go to for tickets and information. DINNER AND ENTERTAINMENT: From 5:30 to 6:30 p.m at Tavares First United Methodist Church Activity Center, 600 W. Ianthe St. Free spaghetti dinner and entertainment by Christian Illusionist Don Townsend. Everyone welcome. Call 352343-2761 to RSVP by Jan. 24. HEALTHY EATING FOR ONE OR TWO: From 10 to 11:30 a.m. at Cooper Memorial Library, 2525 Oakley Seaver Drive in Clermont. With Mia Wilchombe. Call 352-536-2275 to register. LUNCH BUNCH AND WORK DAY: At 9 a.m. at Triangle Boat Club, 12001 U.S. Highway 441 in Tavares. Clubhouse Spring cleaning. Bring lawn and cleaning tools. Call 352-533-8398 for information.THURSDAYGAMING NIGHT: From 5 to 7 p.m. at Eustis Memorial Library, 120 N. Center St. Munch on snacks and play on “ ve different gaming systems. Grades 1 to 5 from 5 to 6 p.m. and grades 6 to 12 from 6 to 7 p.m. Call Ms. Lauren at 352-357-5686 for information. OLD TIME RADIO DRAMA CLUB: At 7 p.m. the “ rst Thursday of each month at Savannah Center, 1575 Buena Vista Blvd. in The Villages. Go to COAST GUARD AUXILIARY „ FLOTILLA 43 MEETING: At 7 p.m. the “ rst Thursday of the month at Mid-Florida Lakes MHP, 200 Forest Drive in Leesburg. Promote recreational boating safety while receiving specialized training and making new friends. Call 407-761-8764 or email READER OF THE PACK: From 4 to 5 p.m. the “ rst Thursday of the month at Leesburg Public Library, 100 E. Main St. Free. All ages are invited to pet and read a book to the PAWS Therapy Dogs to strengthen reading skills and build reading con“ dence. Call Melissa Curry at 352-728-9790 or email melissa. curry@leesburg” PALETTES AND PETS: From 5 to 7 p.m. the “ rst Thursday of the month at Orlando Cat Caf, 532 Cagan Park Ave. in Clermont. Order a snack and create a canvas painting with guidance from professional artist Kathie Camara. All materials provided. Cost is $35. Registration required. Go to orlandocatcafe. com. A ROAD BACK IN TIME: From 9 a.m. to 2 p.m. at Dade Battle“ eld Historic State Park, 7200 County Road 603 in Bushnell. 1800s history comes to life through demonstrations, reenactors and hands-on activities. Free for all school groups. No lunch provided. Groups call 352-793-4781 to register.THURSDAY AND FRIDAYUNIFORM SALE FUNDRAISER: From 7 a.m. to 4 p.m. at Florida Hospital Waterman Mattison Conference Room, 1000 Waterman Way in Tavares.THURSDAY TO SUNDAYON GOLDEN POND: At 8 p.m. Thursday to Saturday and 2 p.m. on Sunday at Historic State Theater, 109 N. Bay St. in Eustis. Cost is $21 and $11 for CALENDARFrom Page E3EDITORS PICKThe Georgefest Chili Cook-Off will be at 4 p.m. Saturday at Ferran Park, 250 Ferran Park Drive in Eustis. Go to for pricing, details and to register. [DAILY COMMERCIAL FILE] See CALENDAR, E5 Save trees! Please recycle this paper

PAGE 33 | Sunday, January 28, 2018 E5Leesburg sophomore crowned America's Most Beautiful MajoretteStaff ReportSORRENTO „ The East Lake Historical Society will host its 5th Annual Heritage Festival on Feb. 10. The festivities begin at 9 a.m. with music by the Blackwater Creek Bluegrass Band. The opening ceremony begins at 10 a.m. with the Pledge of Allegiance lead by Mount Dora High School ROTC. The ROTC will also open the Table of Honor ceremony. The Heritage Festival will be at the East Lake County Library, 31340 County Road 437 in Sorrento. The guest speaker will be Lake County Property Appraiser Cary Baker. Scott Amey will speak about the Veterans Wall he created inside the library, recognizing and giving tribute to all Veterans. Exhibits will feature topics, such as the environment, government, parks and trails, civic groups, historical societies, Ike the Eagle and other birds of prey from Avian Reconditioning Center and farm animals for your enjoyment. Other activities and entertainment will include: gospel music, storytellers, childrens crafts, face painting, balloon animals, checkers, cornhole tournament, plant sale, country store, sweet shoppe, comfort food and chili cook off. Visitors should bring a lawn chair. For information, call Maggie Fisher at 352-383-3403East Lake Historical Society to host Annual Heritage Festival Kamryn Reynolds, a sophomore at Leesburg High School, recently competed at Drum Majorettes of Americas national competition in Cleveland, Tennessee, on January 13-14. Kamryn not only earned “ rst place in Championship Solo Elite, but also was crowned Americas Most Beautiful Majorette 2018. Kamryn twirls with Epic Twirl under the direction of Cheri Howard. Her private coach is Diane Sorvillo of Beverly Hills. [SUBMITTED] The East Lake Historical Society will host its 5th Annual Heritage Festival on Feb. 10 from 9 a.m. to 2:30 p.m. at the East Lake County Library, 31340 County Road 437 in Sorrento. [SUBMITTED] students with ID. Go to for tickets. THE FOX ON THE FAIRWAY: At 7:30 p.m. on Thursday, 8 p.m. on Friday and Saturday and 2 p.m. on Sunday at IceHouse Theatre, 1100 N. Unser St. in Mount Dora. Cost is $22, $15 for students with ID and $10 for ages 5 to 17. Call 352-383-3133 for information.FRIDAYDAILEY AND VINCENT: At 7:30 p.m. at Orange Blossom Opry, 16439 S.E. 138th Terrace in Weirsdale. Country and Bluegrass. Go to for tickets and information. HOLY HOUR AND HAPPY HOUR: At 7 p.m. the “ rst Friday of the month at Chabad House Center for Jewish Life and Learning, 13030 County Road 103 in Oxford. Beginners Shabbat Service followed by cocktails and traditional dishes. RSVP to 352-330-4466 Go to ourchabad. org for information. CALENDARFrom Page E4 See CALENDAR, E6


E6 Sunday, January 28, 2018 | DailyCommercial.comSTREET PARTY: From 6 to 10 p.m. the “ rst Friday of the month in downtown Eustis. Featuring music, food and friends. Accepting applications for vendors. Go to www.eustis. org or call 352-483-5491.FRIDAY AND SATURDAY40TH ANNUAL CRAFT SHOW: At 9 a.m. at Holiday Travel Resort, 28229 County Road 33 in Leesburg. With food and entertainment. Call 315-672-5142 for information. GENEALOGY CONFERENCE: From 9 a.m. to 12 p.m. at Cooper Memorial Library, 2525 Oakley Seaver Drive in Clermont. Hosted by Past“ nders Genealogical Society. Email jclose2@c” with name, address, phone number and if you are a member of a Genealogical Society to register.FRIDAY TO SUNDAY, FEB. 4THE GLASS MENAGERIE: At 8 p.m. on Friday and Saturday and 2:30 p.m. on Sunday at Moonlight Players Theater, 735 W. Minneola Ave. in Clermont. Go to for tickets and information. LOST IN YONKERS: At 8 p.m. on Friday and Saturday and 2 p.m. on Sunday at Melon Patch Theatre, 311 N. 13th St. in Leesburg. Cost is $18 and $9 for students. Call 352-787-3013 for information.SATURDAYMENSA MEMBERS BRUNCH: At 10 a.m. at Geronimos Grill, 129 Juniper Way in Tavares. Call Robyn at 352-223-0654 for information. CONCERT: At 2 p.m. at Leesburg Public Library, 100 E. Main St. Free. With Classical Guitarist Peter Fletcher. Call 352-728-9790 option 3 for information. OLD-FASHIONED SQUARE DANCING: From 2 to 4 p.m. at Dade Battle“ eld Historic State Park, 7200 County Road 603 in Bushnell. Join veteran square dance callers for a variety of square dances. Cost is $3/ vehicle or Florida annual park pass. Call 352-793-4781. DUTCH OVEN COOKING CLASS: From 10 a.m. to 1 p.m. at Dade Battle“ eld Historic State Park, 7200 County Road 603 in Bushnell. Make cast-iron dishes and sample them. Cost is $3/vehicle or Florida annual park pass plus $5/person; 12 and under free. Call 352-793-4781. BELLAMY BROTHERS: At 2:30 and 7:30 p.m. at Orange Blossom Opry, 16439 S.E. 138th Terrace in Weirsdale. Star Series. Go to for tickets and information. CHILI COOK-OFF: At 4 p.m. at Ferran Park, 250 Ferran Park Drive in Eustis. Go to for pricing, details and to register. RUNNING OF THE GEORGES 5K RACE: At 8 a.m. at Ferran Park, 250 Ferran Park Drive in Eustis. Go to for pricing, details and to register. CHRISTIAN BREAKFAST CLUB: From 8 to 10 a.m. every Saturday at Perkins Restaurant, 27811 S. Highway 27 in Leesburg. Interdenominational and all welcome. Call Dan or Lynda Rushing at 352-530-2518. MARDI GRAS: From 11 a.m. to 11 p.m. in downtown Leesburg. With three parades, food and entertainment. Go to for information. AFRICAN AMERICAN HERITAGE FESTIVAL: At 11 a.m. at Wooton Park, 100 E. Ruby St. in Tavares. With live performances, music, food, arts and crafts. Free. Call Michael Watkins at 352-4069608 or email daileydose123@ for information. TEAM BUILDING CHALLENGE: From 12 to 7 p.m. at Florida Elks Youth Camp, 24175 SE Highway 450 in Umatilla. Bene“ ts Hoops Life Cares Scholarship Fund. With tailgate and food. Call 352-253-4667 for information.SATURDAY AND SUNDAY, FEB. 443RD ANNUAL ARTS FESTIVAL: From 9 a.m. to 5 p.m. in downtown Mount Dora. go to STAINED GLASS TOURS: From 9 a.m. to 4:30 pm on Saturday and 12:30 to 4:30 p.m. on Sunday at First United Methodist Church of Mount Dora, 439 E. Fifth Ave. Free. Pies for sale on Saturday for $4 each or 4 for $15. Go to MURDER AT THE HOWARD JOHNSONS: At 8 p.m. on Saturday and 2 p.m. on Sunday at Tavares Community Theater, 1100 N. St. Clair Abrams Ave. Go to for tickets and information.SUNDAY, FEB. 4BIRD PROGRAM: At 1:30 p.m. at Trout Lake Nature Center, 520 E. County Road 44 in Eustis. Oklawaha Valley Audubon on Swallowtailed Kites with Dr. Ken Meyer. Bring a snack to share. Free and open to the public. Donations appreciated. Call Linda at 407-230-5404 for information. UPCYCLED PAPER AND GLASS CRAFTS: From 1 to 3 p.m. at Dade Battle“ eld Historic State Park, 7200 County Road 603 in Bushnell. Cost is $3/vehicle or Florida annual park pass, plus $5/person, 12 and under free. Call 352-793-4781. BIBLE STUDY AND FELLOWSHIP: At 10 a.m. the “ rst and third Sunday of the month at the home of Joe Tassell, Pastor of Mercy Church in Mount Dora. Go to mercychurch” .org. RUN FOR THE WOODS: From 7:30 a.m. to 3 p.m. at Bear Pond Trail Head, Wekiva River Road in Sorrento. Hosted by Florida Forest Service and Withlacoochee Forestry Center. Proceeds bene“ t Seminole State Forest. Go to seminole-state-forest-run-forthe-woods-tickets-39651333205 for information and to register. MEET BENJAMIN FRANKLIN: At 4 p.m. at W.T. Bland Public Library, 1995 N. Donnelly St. in Mount Dora. Played by speaker and author Dr. Rich Davis with reenactment of scienti“ c experiment. Free. Call 352-7357180 option 5 for information.MONDAY, FEB. 5TOASTMASTERS MEETING: From 7 to 8:30 p.m. every Monday at Clermont Seventhday Adventist Church, 498 W. Montrose St. Call 352-234-6495. SUPPORT GROUP MEETING: At 6:30 p.m. the “ rst and third Monday of the month at Hampton Inn and Suites, 11727 NE 63rd Drive in The Villages. PFLAG Lady Lake. Call Merry at 352-693-2173 for information. CALENDARFrom Page E5EDITORS PICKThe 43rd Annual Mount Dora Arts Festival will be from 9 a.m. to 5 p.m. Saturday and Feb. 4 in downtown Mount Dora. Go to [DAILY COMMERCIAL FILE]


Lady Gaga is slated to perform at the 60th Annual Grammy Awards Sunday on CBS. Cover Story on Page 25 Publication Date of January 28 February 3, 2018 TV Week


2 TV Week January 28 February 3, 2018 2 x 3Ž ad carts for less FEATURE STORY TCMs 31 Days of Oscar begins anew Ben Mankiewicz By Jay Bobbin Zap2itAny night you watch Turner Classic Movies in February, youll see Oscar winners. The channels annual 31 Days of OscarŽ event has taken various forms „ running the selected films alphabetically, featuring the same actor in back-toback attractions, etc. „ but this year, the approach is relatively straightforward. Starting Thursday, Feb. 1, each day features nominees and winners in a specific Academy Awards category, starting with best original song ... and each evening will be reserved for those that actually won Oscars, as with Swing TimeŽ and Love Is a Many-Splendored ThingŽ on opening night. You want to keep it creative, but sometimes, the best way to do it is just by category,Ž reasons Ben Mankiewicz, who has suc ceeded the late Robert Osborne as principal TCM host. We basically have a tech week, with things like spe cial effects and film editing, and then we move into the main categories. We have two nights of best director winners, and we managed to get best screenplay into three nights „ because that involves both adapted and original, plus a category that the (Motion Picture) Academy doesnt have anymore, best original story. Then, we get into the actors. We have two nights of best supporting actress, two nights of best supporting actor, then obviously a couple of nights of best actress and best actor. And we conclude with seven nights of best pictures.Ž TVWEEKCONVERSION CHART Cable Development Corp.Friendship CableSumter Co.Friendship CableLake Co. Sunview Cablevision HawthorneFL. Cable Astor/PiersonFL. Cable Astatula/ Tavares/LeesburgDirect TV Brighthouse Cable Comcast Marion Comcast Lake Co LOCAL BROADCAST CHANNELS 2 WESH Daytona NBC 11 11 2 2 2 2 2 2 8 2 3 WEDU Tampa PBS 3 5 WUFT Gainesville PBS 207 6 WKMG Orlando CBS 6 6 6 6 4 6 4 6 4 4 8 WFLA Tampa NBC 8 2 9 WFTV Orlando ABC 9 9 9 9 9 9 9 9 9 9 10 WTSP St. Petersburg CBS 10 13 WTVT Tampa FOX 13 15 WCEU New Smyrna PBS 3 16 WUSF Tampa PBS 18 WKCF Orlando CW 8 8 8 18 8 8 8 9 30 20 WCJB Gainesville ABC 3 22 WCLF Tampa IND 5 11 11 3 24 WUCF Orlando PBS 4 4 24 11 11 26 WVEN Univision Orlando UNI 16 16 18 26 27 WRDQ Orlando IND 14 14 10 27 742 63 63 28 WFTS Tampa ABC 32 WMOR Lakeland IND 35 WOFL Orlando FOX 10 10 3 35 12 12 12 5 13 38 WTTA St. Petersburg MNT 22 43 WOTF Telefutura Orlando IND 3 22 17 43 23 44 WTOG Tampa CW 5 11 45 WTGL Orlando IND 17 17 19 45 757 757 51 WOGX Ocala FOX 13 12 7 12 11 52 WHLV Cocoa Beach TBN 12 12 22 55 WACX Orlando IND 5 5 14 55 4 10 7 56 WOPX Melbourne ION 15 15 16 56 34 65 WRBW Orlando MNT 7 7 4 65 5 5 5 CABLE CHANNELS A&E Arts & Entertainment 33 33 42 265 51 45 51 36 27 ACN Jewelry Television 22 15 34 12 AMC American Movie Classics 37 37 48 254 43 36 43 ANPL Animal Planet 70 70 44 282 61 64 BET Black Entertainment 44 44 67 329 83 83 BRAVO Bravo 61 61 57 237 113 77 22 19 19 CMT Country Music TV 55 55 71 327 55 49 55 32 30 CNBC CNBC 36 36 355 58 18 58 22 33 16 17Z CNN CNN 26 26 24 202 60 17 60 23 COM Comedy Central 59 59 66 249 71 33 18A CSPAN C-SPAN 98 98 97 350 100 100 CSPAN2 C-SPAN2 104 104 196 351 21A CSS Comcast Sports Southeast DISN Disney Channel 136 136 35 290 17 20 10 DSC Discovery Channel 32 32 41 278 48 42 48 30 8 E! E! Entertainment TV 57 57 65 236 82 98 82 EDU LSCC 13 498 4 4 ESPN ESPN 28 28 29 206 35 20 35 5 20 8 ESPN2 ESPN2 29 29 30 209 36 21 36 12 ESQTV Esquire TV 80 80 53 235 159 159 EWTN Eternal Word Network 243 243 169 370 73 73 29 5 FNC Fox New Channel 46 46 28 360 59 59 FOOD Food Network 51 51 59 231 53 47 53 14 18 FREE Freeform 75 75 137 311 44 44 18 27 20 20 FS1 Fox Sports 1 63 63 32 219 38 38 FX FX 47 47 70 248 39 60 39 27 GOLF Golf Channel 49 49 58 218 312 312 66 25 GOVT Community Bulletin Board 22 30 19 GSN Game Show Network 179 179 138 71 120 120 HALL Hallmark Channel 53 53 51 312 89 89 HBO Home Box Of“ce 302 302 248 501 410 71 410 20 6 25 HGTV Home & Garden TV 58 58 61 229 52 46 52 98 6 HIST History Channel 48 48 43 269 50 44 50 24 HLN Headline News 25 25 23 204 61 15 61 HSN Home Shopping Network 18 18 74 240 101 62 101 28 LIFE Lifetime Channel 42 42 40 252 21 39 21 31 25 MAX Cinemax 320 320 251 515 420 411 420 16 22 7 MTV Music TV 39 39 73 331 57 51 57 41 21 NBCSN NBC Sports Network 45 45 102 316 316 NICK Nickelodeon 43 43 34 299 97 27 97 38 17 24 POP Pop TV 177 177 178 273 10 10 17 QVC Quality Value Convenience 34 34 21 70 102 102 28 14 SHOW Showtime 340 340 260 545 430 72 430 14 SPIKE Spike TV 40 40 68 241 54 48 54 22 26 SUN Sun Sports 41 41 31 37 22 31 26 23 SYFY Syfy Channel 60 60 69 244 19 41 19 23 TBS WTBS Atlanta 35 35 12 247 40 34 40 4 32 17 17 TCM Turner Classic Movies 62 62 46 256 42 36 42 TLC The Learning Channel 23 23 45 280 49 43 49 18 32 TMC The Movie Channel 350 350 271 553 440 440 TNT Turner Network TV 27 27 11 245 41 37 41 25 14 26 TOON Cartoon Network 124 124 36 296 54 45 30 34 TRAV Travel Channel 54 54 277 92 59 92 29 TVL TV Land 67 67 38 304 96 53 96 USA USA Network 30 30 242 46 40 46 19 18 VH1 Video Hits 1 38 38 72 335 56 50 56 29 29 VNN Villages News Network 2 2 WGN-A WGN America 19 19 15 307 93 58 93 26 14


January 28 February 3, 2018 TV Week 3 SUNDAY DAYTIME JAN. 289:009:3010:0010:3011:0011:3012:0012:301:001:302:002:303:003:304:004:305:005:30LOCAL BROADCAST CHANNELS^Meet the Press (N) MatterGive (EI) ChampionKids NewsOpen HousePaid Prog.Paid Prog.Incredible Dog ChallengeSki2018 NHL All-Star Game From Amalie Arena in Tampa, Fla. (N) #CuriousNature CatReady JetWild KrattsTo ContrarySuncoastRubensteinFloridaArtsSuncoastMiss Marple A reformatory is investigated. Miss Marple 4:50 from PaddingtonŽ%CuriousNature CatSewingSew EasyMoveableChefs LifeWealthTrackCapitolI. SilvermanEatingCuriousBurt WolfAntiques Roadshow (N)Samantha BrOn the TownVariety Studio: Actors&CBS News Sunday Morning (N) Face the Nation (N) Paid Prog.Bull RidingCollege Basketball Michigan State at Maryland. (N)PGA Tour Golf Farmers Insurance Open, Final Round. (N) (Live) (NewsChannel 8 WeekendMeet the Press (N) RetirementPaid Prog.Paid Prog.Paid Prog.Paid Prog.Incredible Dog ChallengeSki2018 NHL All-Star Game From Amalie Arena in Tampa, Fla. (N) )Good Morning America (N)This Week With George ...Rock-ParkVacationNewsSpotlightPostseason NFL Countdown (N) (Live) (2:50) 2018 Pro Bowl AFC vs NFC. From Camping World Stadium in Orlando, Fla.*CBS News Sunday Morning (N) Face the Nation (N) Retirement Bull RidingCollege Basketball Michigan State at Maryland. (N)PGA Tour Golf Farmers Insurance Open, Final Round. (N) (Live) `Fox News SundayLive LifeSports StarsWeirdPaid Prog.Paid Prog.Tip-OffCollege Basketball Villanova at Marquette. (N) (Live)HoopsCollege Basketball Purdue at Indiana. (N) (Live) Whacked0WEDQ TransitionFlorida Wildlife CorridorUp CloseArts PlusThe Feminine Touch:WEDQ TransitionFootprintsArts PlusThe Forgotten CoastQuestUp CloseWEDQ Transition2ApplianceBonifaceBonifaceBonifacePaid Prog.No Dentures‰‰ Look Whos Talking Too (1990) John Travolta. (V)KillerKillerKillerKillerHow I MetHow I MetBroke GirlBroke Girl4This Week With George ...Born to RunProstateThe MomsPaid Prog.Paid Prog.Paid Prog.Postseason NFL Countdown (N) (Live) (2:50) 2018 Pro Bowl AFC vs NFC. From Camping World Stadium in Orlando, Fla.6Love a ChildSteveAbu.LifeJ. PrinceCreflo DollHealing TchJewishLife Outr.Turning Point With DavidFellowshipTed ShuttlesConquerorPerry StoneGaither Homecoming HourIn Touch8MetroGlobalCapitolFace/FaceCrossroadsWashArtisodesScitechTo Be AnnouncedMetroTo ContraryTo Be Announced;BonifacePaid Prog.Paid Prog.Paid Prog.AppliancePaid Prog.Ocean Mys.Ocean Mys.Dr. PolDr. PolOutbackRescue MeReal LifeOrigins (EI) SpotlightWomenRookie Blue

SUNDAY PRIME TIME JAN. 286:006:307:007:308:008:309:009:3010:0010:3011:0011:30LOCAL BROADCAST CHANNELS^(3:30) 2018 NHL All-Star GameDateline NBC (N) ‰‰‰ Neighbors (2014, Comedy) Seth Rogen, Zac Efron. WESH 2 News at 11 PM (N)#NewsHour WkArtsVictoria on Masterpiece Victoria is paralyzed by sorrow. Victoria on Masterpiece (N) Queen ElizabethA Place to Call Home %Deep City: The BirthVictoria on Masterpiece Victoria is paralyzed by sorrow. Victoria on Masterpiece (N) Queen ElizabethThe Tunnel &PGA GolfGrammy Red Carpet Live (N) The 60th Annual Grammy Awards Excellence in the recording industry. (N) (Live) News 6 at 11Inside Edition((3:30) 2018 NHL All-Star GameDateline NBC (N) ‰‰‰ Neighbors (2014, Comedy) Seth Rogen, Zac Efron. NewsSuper Sports)NewsWorld NewsAmer. Funniest Home VideosAmer. Funniest Home VideosShark Tank (N) (DVS) Shark Tank (N) (DVS) News SundaySpo Night on 9*PGA GolfGrammy Red Carpet Live (N) The 60th Annual Grammy Awards Excellence in the recording industry. (N) (Live) 10 NewsJoel Osteen`Fox 13 News--6PMBrooklyn NineBobs BurgersThe SimpsonsGhostedFamily GuyLA to VegasNewsFOX13 NewsNewsMoney, Politics0LuminariesSayingAutism-Hope: WEDU Town HallThe Feminine Touch:WEDQ TransitionThey Were Our Fathers VietnamSaying2Mom Mom The GoldbergsThe GoldbergsAmerican Ninja Warrior American Ninja Warrior NewsNewsTwo/Half MenTwo/Half Men4TV20 NewsWorld NewsAmer. Funniest Home VideosAmer. Funniest Home VideosShark Tank (N) (DVS) Shark Tank (N) (DVS) News at 11Person-Interest6WatchAdventuresReal LifeGreat Awakening withLove a ChildProphecyJewish JesusMark BarclayDuplantisGlobal-CrisisGreat8ArtisodesNewsHour WkFather Brown To Be AnnouncedVictoria on Masterpiece (N) Queen ElizabethTo Be Announced;Scandal You Got ServedŽ Castle OverkillŽ Bones Saving Hope DefenseŽ NewsNews 10:30pmPawn StarsPaid Program

full page ad family furniture January 28 February 3, 2018 TV Week 5


MONDAY EARLY MORNING JAN. 2912:0012:301:001:302:002:303:003:304:004:305:005:30LOCAL BROADCAST CHANNELS^Soledad OBrien(:35) Access (N) (:35) LatiNation (N)Meet the Press Early Today (N) Early Today (N) Early Today (N) WESH 2 NewsWESH 2 News Early Sunrise (N)#Keep-AppearAs Time Goes ByQueen Elizabeths Secret Agents Great Performances at the Met NormaŽ Bellinis Norma.Ž Well Meet Again Children of WWIIŽ%The Great Fire Victoria on Masterpiece Great Performances at the Met NormaŽ Bellinis Norma.Ž Well Meet Again Children of WWIIŽ&(:05) Heres Lucy(:34) Paid Program(:03) Paid Program(:32) Paid Program(:02) Paid ProgramPaid ProgramCBS Overnight News (N) CBS Morning NewsNews 6 at 5a (N)News 6 at 5:30a (N)(Poop Say(:34) Paid Program(:03) Paid Program(:32) Paid Program(:01) Meet the Press Paid Program50PlusPrime Early Today (N) NewsChannel 8NewsChannel 8NewsChannel 8)(:05) Scandal Kiss Kiss Bang BangŽ (:05) Blue Bloods CursedŽ (:05) ABC World News Now (N) America MorningEyewitness NewsEyewitness News*(:05) John Hagee(:35) Paid Program(:05) Paid Program(:35) Paid Program(:05) Paid Program(:35) Paid Program(:05) CBS Overnight News (N) CBS Morning News10 News Early10 News This Morning (N) `Graham BensingerAccess (N) Whacked OutJudge Judy Judge Judy TMZ (N) FOX13s Good DayFOX13s Good DayFOX13s Good Day, Tampa Bay 5:00A0Veterans -The Telling Project WEDQ TransitionArts PlusSuncoast BusinessQuestUp CloseArts PlusSayingWEDQ Transition2Last Man StandingLast Man StandingMike & Molly Mike & Molly Family Guy Family Guy Killer Mysteries (N)Cops Corrupt Crimes (N)Raw Travel WESH 2 News Early Sunrise (N)4Person of InterestMajor Crimes Heart FailureŽ Scandal Mama Said Knock You OutŽABC World News Now (N) America MorningWCJB TV20 News Morning Edition (N)6Great AwakeningCTN SpecialFruit of the SpiritCTN Special Daniel KolendaCityLife ChurchThe Good LifePastor GaryAbundant LifeCTN SpecialArth. Rippy8Victoria on Masterpiece Queen Elizabeths Secret Agents Great Performances at the Met NormaŽ Bellinis Norma.Ž Well Meet Again Children of WWIIŽ;Paid ProgramPaid ProgramPaid ProgramPaid ProgramJames BrownPaid ProgramPaid ProgramPaid ProgramPaid ProgramPaid ProgramPaid Pro gramPaid Program<(11:35) ScandalFoot Pain(:05) Paid Program(:35) Paid Program(:05) Paid Program(:35) ABC World News Now (N) America MorningABC Action NewsNewsNews@Rookie Blue Rookie Blue Class DismissedŽ Paid ProgramPaid ProgramPaid ProgramPaid ProgramPaid ProgramPaid ProgramSupreme JusticeSupreme JusticeCPaid ProgramPaid ProgramPaid ProgramPaid ProgramPaid ProgramPaid ProgramPaid ProgramPaid ProgramGood Day Orlando at 4am (N) Good Day Orlando at 5am (N) FUnexplainedUnexplainedPerson of Interest EndgameŽ Paid ProgramPaid ProgramElementary A Stitch in TimeŽ Judge Mathis Shepherds ChapelHSuperChannelRadiant TVPaid ProgramPaid ProgramPaid ProgramJ.U.M.P. MinistriesHealing TouchJentezen FranklinThe Jim Bakker ShowJoseph Prince (N)LCSI: Miami Bang, Bang, Your DebtŽ Major Crimes Heart FailureŽ Paid ProgramPaid ProgramPawn Stars The First FamilyMr. Box OfficePaid ProgramBusiness First AMPaid ProgramSAccess (N) Paid ProgramPaid ProgramPaid ProgramPaid ProgramPaid ProgramPaid ProgramGood Day Orlando at 4am (N) Good Day Orlando at 5am (N) TMovie Praise the Lord: TBN Classics John Gray WorldSteven FurtickXCriminal Minds: Suspect Behavior Criminal Minds: Suspect Behavior Psych SantaBarbaratownŽ Paid ProgramBalding SolutionsPaid ProgramPaid ProgramPaid ProgramTry YogaPaid ProgramPaid ProgramPaid ProgramPaid ProgramPaid ProgramPaid ProgramJudge Judy Judge Judy Furniture Prev.Paid ProgramShepherds ChapelCABLE CHANNELSA&E(:03) The First 48: Scared Silent (:03) Waco: Madman or Messiah Followers travel to Mount Carmel. (:04) The First 48 The InvitationŽ (:02) Paid ProgramPaid ProgramPaid ProgramPaid ProgramAMC‰‰ Rambo III (1988) Sylvester Stallone. Loner Rambo rescues mentor from Soviets in Afghanistan. ‰‰‰ Friday Night Lights (2004, Drama) Billy Bob Thornton, Derek Luke, Jay Hernandez. (V)Comic Book MenComic Book MenANPL(:03) Lone Star Law(:04) Lone Star Law Gulf ReconŽ (:04) North Woods Law Ice OutŽNorth Woods Law: Protect and PreserveNorth Woods Law Lone Star Law Trespassers BewareŽBETPaid ProgramPaid ProgramPaid ProgramPaid ProgramPaid ProgramPaid ProgramMercy ShipsPaid ProgramPaid ProgramPaid ProgramAbundant LifeBRAVOHousewives/Atl.To Rome for Love The Real Housewives of Atlanta Summer House Watch WhatPeter PopoffPaid ProgramPaid ProgramPaid ProgramCNBCJay Lenos Garage Love StoriesŽ Jay Lenos Garage Space AgeŽ Paid ProgramPaid ProgramAmerican Greed Street Signs (N) Worldwide Exchange (N) CNNAnthony Bourdain: Parts UnknownAnthony Bourdain: Parts UnknownCNN Newsroom Live (N) CNN Newsroom Live (N) Early Start With Christine and DaveEarly Start With Christine and DaveCOMMeet the Fockers(:35) ‰‰‰ Meet the Parents (2000, Comedy) Robert De Niro, Ben Stiller, Blythe Danner. (V)(:10) The Office(:40) The Office(:10) The Office(:40) WorkaholicsPoopPaid ProgramDISNStuck in the MiddleBunkd Bunkd Bad Dog!ŽBizaardvark K.C. UndercoverLiv and MaddieAustin & Ally Austin & Ally Andi Mack 13Ž Girl Meets WorldBizaardvark Stuck in the MiddleDSCAlaska: The Last Frontier Alaska: The Last Frontier Alaska: The Last Frontier American Chopper OCC Trike BikeŽAmerican Chopper American Chopper The Kobalt BikeŽE!Keeping Up With the Kardashians Revenge Body With Khlo KardashianKeeping Up With the Kardashians Revenge Body With Khlo KardashianKeeping Up With the Kardashians Keeping Up With the Kardashians ESPNSportsCenter (N)SportsCenter SportsCenter NBA Basketball Philadelphia 76ers at Oklahoma City Thunder. SportsCenter ESPN2ESPN FC (N) 2018 Madden Club Series Championship (Taped) NFLs GreatestSportsCenter (N) SportsCenter E:60FNCThe Next Revolution With Steve HiltonFox Report FOX News Sunday With Chris WallaceMediaBuzz FOX and Friends First (N) FOX and Friends First (N) FOODWorst Cooks in America Game Day!ŽBeat Bobby FlayBeat Bobby FlayBeat Bobby FlayBeat Bobby FlayGuys Grocery Games Paid ProgramPaid ProgramPaid ProgramPaid ProgramFREE‰‰ A Walk to Remember (2002, Romance) Shane West, Mandy Moore. (V)Paid ProgramPaid ProgramPaid ProgramPaid ProgramPaid ProgramPaid ProgramJoseph Prince (N)James RobisonFX(10:00) Maze Runner: The Scorch Trials‰‰ The Maze Runner (2014) Dylan OBrien. Youths find themselves trapped inside a massive labyrinth.Paid ProgramPaid ProgramPaid ProgramPaid ProgramPaid ProgramGOLFPGA GolfPGA Tour Golf Farmers Insurance Open, Final Round. From Torrey Pines GC in San Diego. Golf Central HALLThe Golden GirlsThe Golden GirlsFrasier Frasier Frasier Frasier Frasier Frasier Cheers Cheers I Love Lucy I Love Lucy HGTVBahamas LifeBahamas LifeIsland Life Island Life Caribbean LifeCaribbean LifeBeachfront BargainBeachfront BargainPaid ProgramPaid ProgramPaid ProgramPaid ProgramHIST(:03) American Pickers: Bonus Buys The guys uncover a rare motorcycle. (:03) Days That Shaped America (:04) American Pickers (:02) Paid ProgramPaid ProgramMens HealthPaid ProgramLIFE(:01) Faith Under Fire: The Antoinette Tuff Story (2018, Drama) Toni Braxton. (:05) Twist of Faith (2013, Drama) Toni Braxton, David Julian Hirsh. (:02) Paid Program(:32) Paid Program(:02) Paid Program(:32) Paid ProgramMTVRidiculousnessRidiculousness(:15) Ridiculousness Sterling and Chanel.Wild n OutWild n OutWild n OutWild n OutWild n OutWild n OutWild n OutWild n OutNBCSNCurling United States vs Scotland. From Baxter Arena in Omaha, Neb. (Taped)Mecum Top 10Mecum Top 10Paid ProgramPaid ProgramPaid ProgramPaid ProgramPaid ProgramPaid ProgramNICKFriends Friends Two and Half MenTwo and Half Men(:04) George Lopez(:38) George Lopez(:13) George Lopez Team LeaderŽ George Lopez(:21) George LopezGeorge Lopez(:28) George LopezSPIKE(10:30) ‰‰ Limitless (2011) (V)‰‰ The Book of Eli (2010) Denzel Washington. A lone warrior carries hope across a post-apocalyptic wasteland. (V)Sex ToysRelieve painPaid ProgramPaid ProgramSUNhow to Do floridaDestination PolarisCyclingFlip My YardPaid ProgramPaid ProgramPaid ProgramPaid ProgramProstate HealthPaid ProgramProstate HealthFoot PainSYFY(11:00) ‰‰ Conan the Barbarian (2011) Jason Momoa. ‰‰ Pan (2015) Hugh Jackman. Young Peter must save Neverland from the pirate Blackbeard. (V)‰‰ Dark Skies (2013, Science Fiction) Keri Russell, Josh Hamilton. (V)TBS(:01) ‰‰‰ Cloverfield (2008) Michael Stahl-David, Mike Vogel. Premiere. (V) (1:46) ‰‰‰ Frankenweenie (2012, Childrens) Premiere. (:45) ‰‰‰ Get Him to the Greek (2010, Comedy) Jonah Hill, Russell Brand, Elisabeth Moss. (DVS)TCM‰‰‰ A Woman of Paris (1923, Drama) Edna Purviance, Adolphe Menjou. (V)‰‰‰ In Vandas Room (2000, Docudrama) Vanda Duarte, Lena Duarte. Sisters in a Lisbon slum smoke heroin and talk.(:15) MGM ParadeTLC(11:06) Sister Wives Meris Crazy IdeaŽ(:06) Seeking Sister Wife(:06) Sister WivesFat FabulousFat FabulousFat FabulousFat FabulousWhat Not to Wear JillianŽ TNT(11:01) ‰‰‰ The Girl With the Dragon Tattoo (2011) Daniel Craig. Premiere. (:01) Castle Scared to DeathŽ (:01) Castle The Wild RoverŽLaw & Order A suspicious nasal spray.Law & Order For the DefenseŽTOONHot Streets (N) The Jellies SuperMansion (N)Bobs BurgersAmerican DadFamily Guy Family Guy Rick and MortyRobot ChickenHot Streets King of the HillKing of the HillTRAVFood Paradise Brew and ChewŽ Roadside Eats: Top 20 Under $10Ž Greatest Pizza of America Food Paradise Country CookinŽ Paid ProgramPaid ProgramPaid ProgramPaid ProgramTVLKing of QueensKing of QueensLove-RaymondLove-RaymondLove-RaymondThe Golden GirlsThe Golden GirlsThe Golden GirlsThe Golden Girl sThe Golden GirlsThe Golden GirlsThe Golden GirlsUSAModern FamilyModern Family‰‰ The Mechanic (2011, Action) Jason Statham, Ben Foster. (DVS) (V)Law & Order: Special Victims UnitDateline The Face of EvilŽ Dateline VH1‰‰‰ 8 Mile (2002) Eminem, Kim Basinger. A Detroit man tries to achieve success as a rapper. (V)Black Ink Crew The Lingerie SoireeŽLove & Hip Hop Miami Fashion VictimsŽMeet the BrownsMeet the BrownsMeet the BrownsWGN-ABones Elementary Elementary The Five Orange PipzŽElementary Just a Regular IrregularŽElementary BellaŽ Paid ProgramPaid ProgramPREMIUM CHANNELSHBODivorce Worth ItŽCrashing Bill BurrŽ‰‰ Assassins Creed (2016, Action) Michael Fassbender. PG-13 (V)‰ The Wash (2001, Comedy) Dr. Dre. R (V)Flight of Conchords(:10) ‰‰ The Box (2009) Cameron Diaz.MAXThe Dark Knight (V)(:35) ‰‰‰ Speed (1994, Action) Keanu Reeves, Dennis Hopper. R (V)(:35) ‰‰ Death Warrant (1990) Jean-Claude Van Damme. R(:05) ‰‰‰‰ Alien: Directors Cut (1979) Tom Skerritt. Premiere. R (V)SHOWShameless Fiona taps into her roots. The Chi Brandon seeks refuge. Shameless Fiona taps into her roots.‰‰ The Girl on the Train (2016, Suspense) Emily Blunt, Haley Bennett. R ‰‰‰ Personal Shopper (2016) R TMC(11:45) ‰‰ Forces of Nature (1999) Sandra Bullock. PG-13(:35) ‰ Halloween (2007, Horror) Malcolm McDowell, Tyler Mane. R (V)Death Do Us Part (2014, Horror) Julia Benson. R (V)‰‰ My One and Only (2009) PG-13 6 TV Week January 28 February 3, 2018


WEEKDAY MORNING6:006:307:007:308:008:309:009:3010:0010:3011:0011:30LOCAL BROADCAST CHANNELS^WESH 2 News SunriseTodayLive with Kelly and RyanMegyn Kelly TodayToday With Kathie Lee & Hoda#Wild KrattsWild KrattsReady Jet Go!Cat in the HatNature CatCurious GeorgeCurious GeorgeDaniel TigerDaniel TigerSplash-BubblesSe same StreetSuper Why!%Wild KrattsWild KrattsReady Jet Go!Cat in the HatNature CatCurious GeorgeCurious GeorgeDaniel TigerDaniel TigerSplash-BubblesSe same StreetSuper Why!&News 6 at 6aCBS This MorningCrime Watch Daily With Chris HansenRachael RayThe Price Is Right(NewsChannel 8 TodayTodayMegyn Kelly TodayDaytimeNewsChannel 8 at 11AM)Eyewitness News This MorningGood Morning AmericaBe a MillionaireRightThisMinuteSteveThe View*10 News BrightsideCBS This MorningGreat Day Tampa BayLets Make a DealThe Price Is Right`FOX13s Good Day, Tampa Bay 6:00AFOX13s Good Day, Tampa Bay 7:00AFOX13s Good Day, Tampa Bay 8:00AFOX13s Good Day, Tampa Bay at 9amLive with Kelly and RyanThe Wendy Williams Show0The Forgotten CoastQuestThe LuminariesAutism-Hope: WEDU Town HallWEDQ TransitionFlorida Wildlife Corridor ExpeditionUp CloseArts Plus2WESH 2 News SunriseWESH 2 News on CW 18MauryPaternity CourtPaternity CourtThe Steve Wilkos Show4WCJB TV20 News Morning EditionGood Morning AmericaThe DoctorsRightThisMinuteRightThisMinuteThe View6Andrew WommackBridgesVaried ProgramsJoyce MeyerGary KeeseeJoseph PrinceWalk in the WorldVaried ProgramsHerman & SharronDoug KaufmannJames RobisonVaried Programs8Wild KrattsWild KrattsReady Jet Go!Cat in the HatNature CatCurious GeorgeCurious GeorgeDaniel TigerDaniel TigerSplash-BubblesSe same StreetSuper Why!;Pawn StarsUnexplainedEyewitness News This MorningThe 700 ClubDatelineHot BenchHot Bench

BY GEORGE DICKIE How much weight did you have to lose to play David Koresh in WacoŽ?30, yeah. From 27 to 30.Did the clothes, the makeup, the hair and the weight loss help you get into the character?I loved it. I had four months of (studying the character). The fourth month I was starting to go a bit … what you do is you horde all this energy and youre taking in all this information and some days nothing sticks and you dont know whats hitting or whats sinking in. And then finally, youre doing the hair tests, I mean we had three different wigs at one point through different timelines ... Theres a photo online of Dave in this rainbow black shirt, its a black shirt with a rainbow across his chest and I just love that photo because you kind of see a bit of Daves personality come out in that shot and I just kept (returning) to that. And the other stuff was just … the other wigs you just couldnt see my face very well and it just worked out. But (the weight loss) definitely helped, the way it changes your walk and how you feel and everything. So then wardrobe, obviously with it being a period piece, I loved it. I loved it. Like it was tough for me even in rehearsal because Id come as me and even Daves voice was really tough to find. But once I found it, it was just awesome. Learning to sing and learning to play guitar was an undertaking.You did a very credible rendition of My Sharona.ŽIsnt that awesome? One of the best days I had, because for four months youre learning to sing and ... I got through it and Im really proud of it but I just thank God no one was there for the first few voice lessons. It was terrible. OF WACOŽ ON PARAMOUNT NETWORKTaylor Kitsch Since The X-FilesŽ is back for another limited run … 10 episodes this time … are you a supporter of shorter seasons for series?I think once you saw on cable these sixor eight-episode shows, the writing was on the wall for the 22-episode or 25-episode series. I guess theres always a place for it on (broadcast television), but with actors and writers and producers who have the wherewithal to make their own terms, theyre not going to do that. Its an inhuman pace, and its very difficult to deliver 25 episodes of high quality. Its difficult enough to deliver 10.Did that make you welcome the shorter per-season story order for your comedy CalifornicationŽ?Thats what got me back into television. After Id finished The X-Files,Ž I thought I was done with TV … because at that point, the only model was the 24-episode (per season) one. I thought, Im not going to do that,Ž and I was lucky enough to find a show on Showtime where we did 12 episodes a year. I got used to that, and I saw the possibility of having a life and a career, and doing the kind of work I wanted to do that wasnt as completely all-consuming.Are you satisfied with what you did on the two seasons of the melodrama AquariusŽ?Ill always be a little sad that AquariusŽ didnt get a chance to do the four or five seasons that we had envisioned for it, but those two seasons stand up for me. We didnt get to tell the whole story, but it was really well-cast and I enjoyed working with John McNamara, the showrunner. It was a high point for my kind of personal satisfaction while working. I really enjoyed going to work on that show.David Duchovny OF THE X-FILESŽ ON FOX BY JAY BOBBIN What is it like for you to play Andrew Cunanan, the person who committed the crime, in The Assassination of Gianni Versace: American Crime StoryŽ?Its been probably one of the most exhilarating characters that Ive spent time with, because he is so all over the place, and hes capable of truly great things. (Theres been talk) about the sort of similarities between somebody like Gianni and someone like Andrew. And on paper, you go, No, thats insane. You know, you cant possibly compare the two.Ž And of course, in many ways, theyre very different men. But I think we try to find as many common denominators not only between these two men, who had different levels of brilliance that were guided in very different ways, but we hopefully find the common denominators between the people watching. I think when (theyre) watching Andrew, my goal is to have people really exercise their sense of empathy … because from the get-go, we all know that hes capable of something truly horrendous, and theres no debate about that. However, I really hope that we can find that we all have more things in common with some of the worst people we can think of, than we do differences. Those differences are small, but huge in content.Did you have much rehearsal time?The pace (of making television) is breakneck. Penelope (co-star Cruz) was telling me how there is a different pace, and for me, Im numb to it. Ive been doing it for a while now, and my mind is calibrated to that way of working. She was like, You really have to be prepared, and you just get thrown right into it.Ž And that is a logistical truth. We really do have to just get on in there. It would have been a luxury for all of us to have gotten together. I dont have much with these (other actors), I think for obvious reasons.Darren Criss OF THE ASSASSINATION OF GIANNI VERSACE: AMERICAN CRIME STORYŽ ON FX BY JAY BOBBIN 8 TV Week January 28 February 3, 2018


CROSSWORD Solution on page 28 ACROSS 1. Role on Kevin Can Wait (2) 8. Mediocre (hyph.) 9. Bedspring 10. Role on Madam Secretary (2) 14. __ __ Have This Dance?; Anne Murray song 15. __ Cabrera; role on Kevin (Probably) Saves the World 16. FBI crime lab evidence 17. Actor Ken 18. Monogram for author Milne 19. Bullring cries 20. Crows remarks 24. Hairpiece 27. Bread spread 28. Enemy 29. Josh Randalls Ten Days in the Valley role 32. Rob Lowes age 33. Actor on Speechless (2) 36. Pod veggie 37. Word with sight or quarters 38. Newsmagazine series (2) DOWN 1. Role on Happy Days 2. Actor John and his family 3. Portable bed 4. Sore 5. Yogis little buddy, for short 6. Hunt or Lavin 7. Ms. Verdugo 8. __ Wonder (1985-89) 11. One of the Kettles 12. I __ Number Four; 2011 sci-fi movie 13. Orange tuber 14. Contented sound 20. Lassie, for one 21. 1986 Sigourney Weaver movie 22. The __ Al Show (1997-98) 23. __ __ Married an Axe Murderer; Nancy Travis film 24. Mondales monogram 25. 5053 doubled 26. Colorful lizard 29. Asian language 30. Agents __ S.H.I.E.L.D. 31. Apr. or Aug. 34. The Man with the Golden __; Frank Sinatra film 35. President Tafts monogram January 28 February 3, 2018 TV Week 9 Are YOU ready to begin your JOB SEARCH?Let the Classifieds guide you to a better future today! Call 352-365-8200 t ms wt w a


WEEKDAY MORNING6:006:307:007:308:008:309:009:3010:0010:3011:0011:30CABLE CHANNELSHALLI Love LucyI Love LucyI Love LucyI Love LucyThe Golden GirlsThe Golden GirlsThe Golden GirlsThe Golden GirlsHome & FamilyHGTVPaid ProgramVaried Programs H I S TMPaid ProgramPaid ProgramModern Marvels Revolutionizing war.American Pickers A Banner PickŽ American Pickers Fairlane FeverŽ American Pickers Pandoras BoxŽAmerican Pickers An Indian ReunionŽTPaid ProgramPaid ProgramAncient Impossible Ancient Impossible Biggest BuildsŽ Ancient Impossible Ancient Impossible Ancient EinsteinsŽAncient Impossible Roman EmpireŽWPaid ProgramPaid Program10 Things You Dont Know About Pawn Stars Pawn Stars Pawn Stars Pawn Stars Pawn Stars Pawn Stars Pawn Stars Pawn Stars ThPaid ProgramPaid ProgramTo Be AnnouncedSwamp People Swamp People Swamp People Swamp People FPaid ProgramPaid ProgramTo Be AnnouncedTo Be AnnouncedTo Be AnnouncedTo Be AnnouncedTo Be Announced L I F EMPaid ProgramJames RobisonJoyce MeyerTo Be AnnouncedUnsolved Mysteries Unsolved Mysteries Unsolved Mysteries Unsolved Mysteries TPaid ProgramJames RobisonJoyce MeyerTo Be AnnouncedUnsolved Mysteries Unsolved Mysteries Unsolved Mysteries The First 48 WPaid ProgramJames RobisonJoyce MeyerTo Be AnnouncedUnsolved Mysteries Unsolved Mysteries Unsolved Mysteries The First 48 ThPaid ProgramJames RobisonJoyce MeyerTo Be AnnouncedUnsolved Mysteries Unsolved Mysteries Unsolved Mysteries The First 48 FPaid ProgramJames RobisonJoyce MeyerTo Be AnnouncedUnsolved Mysteries Unsolved Mysteries Unsolved Mysteries I Survived...Beyond & Back MTVAMTVAMTVMTV SpecialMTV SpecialMTV SpecialMTV Special N B C S NMPaid ProgramPaid ProgramPro Football Talk (N) (Live) The Dan Patrick Show (N) (Live)TPaid ProgramPaid ProgramPro Football Talk (N) (Live) The Dan Patrick Show (N) (Live)WPaid ProgramPaid ProgramPro Football Talk (N) (Live) The Dan Patrick Show (N) (Live)ThPaid ProgramPaid ProgramPro Football Talk (N) (Live) The Dan Patrick Show (N) (Live)FPaid ProgramPaid ProgramPro Football Talk (N) (Live) The Dan Patrick Show (N) (Live)NICKThe GoldbergsThe GoldbergsSpongeBobSpongeBobSpongeBobPAW PatrolPAW PatrolRusty RivetsBubble GuppiesBubble GuppiesBlaze, Monster PAW PatrolSPIKEPaid ProgramPaid ProgramPaid ProgramPaid ProgramPaid ProgramPaid ProgramM*A*S*HM*A*S*HCopsCopsCopsCops S U NMFins & SkinsShip Shape TVPaid ProgramPaid ProgramFlip My YardSeminole SportsFuture Phenomshow to Do floridaP1 AquaX USA 2017Special OlympicsFacing WavesTFlorida SportONeill OutsidePaid ProgramFSU HeadlinesFiTVInside the HEATHEAT PostgameHEAT PostgameGatorZoneBaseball BeginBaseba ll BeginInside the RaysWhow to Do floridaSport FishingPaid ProgramPaid ProgramPaid ProgramInside the LightningLightning Post.Lightning Post.NHL Hockey Tampa Bay Lightning at Winnipeg Jets.ThSportsmans Adv.Sport FishingPaid ProgramPaid ProgramPaid ProgramSpecial OlympicsHEAT PostgameHEAT PostgameFocused3 Wide LifeGolf AmericaGolf LifeFPaid ProgramPaid ProgramLightning Post.Lightning Post.Facing WavesReel AnimalsFlorida SportShip Shape TV (N)Fins & SkinsSport FishingSportsmans Adv.Sport Fishing S Y F YM‰‰ Vampyre Nation (2012, Horror) Andrew Lee Potts, Neil Jackson. Stake Land II (2016, Horror) Connor Paolo, Nick Damici, Laura Abramsen. ‰‰ Dark Skies (2013, Science Fiction) Keri Russell, Josh Hamilton. TInvasion Roswell (2013, Science Fiction) Denise Crosby, Greg Evigan. Thirst (2015, Suspense) John Redlinger, Jes Macallan, Karl Makinen. Day of Reckoning (2016) Raymond J. Barry, Barbara Crampton. WHellhounds (2009, Adventure) Scott Elrod, James A. Woods, Amanda Brooks. The Crooked Man (2016, Horror) Angelique Rivera, Cameron Jebo. ‰ Season of the Witch (2011, Action) Nicolas Cage, Ron Perlman. ThCSI: Crime Scene InvestigationCSI: Crime Scene InvestigationCSI: Crime Scene InvestigationCSI: Crime Scene InvestigationCSI: Cr ime Scene InvestigationCSI: Crime Scene InvestigationFThe Twilight ZoneOzark Sharks (2016, Action) Laura Cayouette, Allisyn Ashley Arm. Mississippi River Sharks (2017, Horror) Jeremy London, Cassie Steele. ‰‰ Seventh Son (2014, Fantasy) Jeff Bridges. (DVS)TBSMarried ... WithMarried ... WithMarried ... WithMarried ... WithMarried ... WithKing of QueensKing of QueensKing of QueensSeinf eldSeinfeldSeinfeldFriends T C MM‰‰‰ Mr. Blandings Builds His Dream House (1948)(:45) ‰‰ The Green Promise (1949) Marguerite Chapman.(:15) ‰‰ Kill the Umpire (1950, Comedy) William Bendix. (:45) ‰‰‰ The Commandos Strike at Dawn (1942, War) T‰‰‰ Operation Pacific (1951, War) John Wayne, Patricia Neal, Ward Bond. ‰‰‰ They Were Expendable (1945, War) Robert Montgomery, John Wayne, Donna Reed. (DVS)‰‰‰ Cry Havoc (1943, War) Margaret Sullavan. WEddy Duchin‰‰ Angel Face (1952, Crime Drama) Robert Mitchum, Jean Simmons. ‰‰‰ The Actress (1953, Drama) Spencer Tracy. (:15) ‰‰‰ She Couldnt Say No (1954, Comedy) Robert Mitchum, Jean Simmons.Th‰‰‰ Gold Diggers of 1935 (1935) Dick Powell, Gloria Stuart. ‰‰‰ An Affair to Remember (1957) Cary Grant, Deborah Kerr. (DVS)‰‰‰ Lady Be Good (1941, Musical) Eleanor Powell, Ann Sothern. F‰‰‰ Our Town (1940) William Holden, Martha Scott. ‰‰ This Is the Army (1943, Musical Comedy) George Murphy, Joan Leslie. (:45) ‰‰‰ The Old Man and the Sea (1958) Spencer Tracy.(:15) ‰‰‰‰ A Star Is Born (1954) TLCWhat Not to WearSay Yes: ATLSay Yes: ATLSay Yes: ATLSay Yes: ATLVaried ProgramsTNTLaw & OrderCharmedCharmedCharmedSupernaturalSupernaturalTOONTeen TitansTeen TitansTeen Titans Go!Teen Titans Go!Teen Titans Go!Teen Titans Go!Varied ProgramsTeen Titans Go!Teen Titans Go!TRAVELPaid ProgramPaid ProgramPaid ProgramPaid Program101 Amazing ThrillsVaried ProgramsTVLPaid ProgramPaid ProgramPaid ProgramPaid ProgramPaid ProgramPaid ProgramAndy Griffith ShowAndy Griffith ShowAndy Griffith ShowAndy Griffith ShowBonanza U S AMCSI: Crime Scene InvestigationCSI: Crime Scene InvestigationCSI: Crime Scene InvestigationNCIS Newborn KingŽ (DVS)NCIS The Port-to-Port killer is revealed.NCIS Tony searches for answers.TCSI: Crime Scene InvestigationCSI: Crime Scene InvestigationCSI: Crime Scene InvestigationCSI: Crime Scene InvestigationLaw & O rder: Special Victims UnitLaw & Order: Special Victims UnitWNCIS The Penelope PapersŽ NCIS Engaged, Part 1Ž (DVS)NCIS Searching for a missing Marine.NCIS HousekeepingŽ (DVS) NCIS A Desperate ManŽ (DVS) NCIS Life Before His EyesŽTh‰‰ The Dilemma (2011, Comedy) Vince Vaughn, Kevin James. (DVS) Law & Order: Special Victims UnitLaw & Order: Special Victims UnitLaw & Order: Special Victims UnitLaw & Order: Special Victims UnitF‰‰ Jumping the Broom (2011, Comedy) Angela Bassett, Paula Patton. NCIS: Los Angeles AmbushŽ NCIS: Los Angeles (DVS) NCIS: Los Angeles Human TrafficŽ NCIS: Los Angeles Black WidowŽVH1MartinMartinMartinMartinLiving SingleLiving SingleLiving SingleLiving SingleFresh PrinceFresh PrinceFresh PrinceFresh PrinceWGN-APaid ProgramPaid ProgramLes FeldickJoyce MeyerCreflo DollarPaid ProgramIn the Heat of the NightIn the Heat of the NightIn the H eat of the NightPREMIUM CHANNELS H B OM(5:10) ‰‰ The Box (2009) PG-13 (:10) ‰‰ The Princess Diaries (2001, Childrens) Julie Andrews. G (:10) ‰‰ Cirque du Freak: The Vampires Assistant (2009) John C. Reilly. PG-13‰‰ Terminator Salvation (2009) PG-13T(5:50) ‰‰ The Crew (2000) Richard Dreyfuss. PG-13 (:25) ‰‰‰ Back to the Future Part II (1989) Michael J. Fox.(:15) ‰‰ The Zookeepers Wife (2017, Historical Drama) Jessica Chastain. PG-13 Hellboy-ArmyW(4:10) ‰‰ W. (:20) ‰‰ Renaissance Man (1994, Comedy) Danny DeVito. PG-13 ‰‰ Waterworld (1995) Kevin Costner. A loner navigates a future world. PG-13(:45) ‰‰ Dragonfly (2002) Kevin Costner. PG-13 Th(:15) ‰‰‰ Operation Dumbo Drop (1995, Childrens) Danny Glover. PG (:05) ‰‰ Around the World in 80 Days (2004) Jackie Chan. Premiere. PG (:05) ‰‰ Johnson Family Vacation (2004) PG-13 Elizabeth: GoldFAdam Sandlers(:45) ‰‰‰ Girl With a Pearl Earring (2003, Biography) Colin Firth. PG-13 (:25) ‰‰ Serendipity (2001) John Cusack. PG-13 May It Last: A Portrait of the Avett Brothers (2017) NR (:45) Wyatt Earp M A XM(:05) ‰‰‰ The Breakfast Club (1985) Emilio Estevez. R(:45) ‰‰ Mike and Dave Need Wedding Dates (2016) Zac Efron. R (:25) ‰‰‰ Man on the Moon (1999, Biography) Jim Carrey, Bob Zmuda. R (:25) ‰‰‰‰ HerT(4:45) ‰‰‰ Carlitos Way (1993) Al Pacino. R (:20) ‰‰‰‰ The French Connection (1971) Gene Hackman.(:05) ‰‰ Absolute Power (1997, Suspense) Clint Eastwood, Ed Harris. R (:10) ‰‰‰‰ Unforgiven (1992) R W(:10) ‰‰ Sleight (2016, Suspense) Jacob Latimore. R (:40) ‰‰ Table 19 (2017) Anna Kendrick. PG-13 (:10) ‰‰ The Human Stain (2003, Drama) Anthony Hopkins, Ed Harris. R ‰‰ Away We Go (2009) R Th(5:00) Totem (2017)(:35) ‰‰‰ Heaven Can Wait (1978, Comedy) Warren Beatty. PG (:20) ‰‰ 5 Flights Up (2014) Morgan Freeman. PG-13 (9:55) ‰‰‰ Frost/Nixon (2008, Historical Drama) Frank Langella. R FThe Color of Money(:35) ‰‰ Reign of Fire (2002, Fantasy) Christian Bale. PG-13 (:20) ‰‰ The Legend of Tarzan (2016) Alexander Skarsgard.(:10) ‰‰ Independence Day: Resurgence (2016) Liam Hemsworth. PG-13 S H O WM(5:00) ‰‰‰ Personal Shopper (2016)‰‰‰ The Nutty Professor (1996) Eddie Murphy. PG-13(:35) ‰‰ Middle School: The Worst Years of My Life (2016)(:15) ‰‰‰ Tinker Tailor Soldier Spy (2011, Mystery) Gary Oldman. R T(4:20) Jaws (1975)(:25) ‰‰‰ The Imaginarium of Doctor Parnassus (2009) Heath Ledger. PG-13‰‰‰ Cop Land (1997, Crime Drama) Sylvester Stallone, Harvey Keitel. R XTC: This Is Pop A look into the world of the band. W(4:45) Blue Chips(:45) ‰‰‰ While You Were Sleeping (1995) Sandra Bullock. PG ‰‰ Lions for Lambs (2007, Drama) Robert Redford. R (:15) Rush: Time Stand Still (2016, Documentary) Narrated by Paul Rudd. NR Th‰‰ Young Guns II‰ The Darkest Hour (2011) Emile Hirsch. PG-13 ‰‰‰ Tinker Tailor Soldier Spy (2011, Mystery) Gary Oldman. R (:10) ‰‰ Last Action Hero (1993, Action) Arnold Schwarzenegger. PG-13 F(5:15) ‰‰ Rocky V (1990) PG-13 I Am Giant: Victor Cruz ‰‰ Hulk (2003) Eric Bana. Scientist Bruce Banner transforms into a powerful brute. PG-13 Whitney: Can I Be Me (2017) Narrated by Nick Broomfield. T M CM(5:00) ‰‰ My One and Only (2009) ‰‰ Burke & Hare (2010, Comedy) Simon Pegg. R (:45) ‰‰ Christmas Eve (2015, Comedy-Drama) Patrick Stewart. PG Cupids Proxy (2017, Comedy) Jet Jurgensmeyer. NR TNo No: A Dockumentary (2014, Documentary) NR (:45) ‰‰‰ The Bear (1988, Adventure) Tcheky Karyo, Jack Wallace. PG ‰‰ Some Kind of Wonderful (1987) Eric Stoltz. PG-13 (:05) Claire in Motion (2016) NR W(5:25) ‰‰‰ The Bear (1988) PG (:05) ‰ Hardball (2001, Drama) Keanu Reeves, Diane Lane. PG-13 ‰‰ Fanboys (2008, Comedy) Sam Huntington. PG-13 ‰‰‰ Bridge of Spies (2015) Tom Hanks. PG-13 Th(:10) ‰‰ Bicentennial Man (1999, Science Fiction) Robin Williams, Sam Neill, Embeth Davidtz. PG Cas & Dylan (2013) Tatiana Maslany, Aaron Poole. NR (:05) Jurassic School (2017) Gabriel Bennett. NR ‰ ATM (2012) RFUrban Myths (:25) ‰‰ Good Advice (2001) Charlie Sheen. R ‰‰ Pel: Birth of a Legend (2016, Biography) Kevin de Paula. PG ‰ Gigli (2003) Ben Affleck. A gangster aids her counterpart in a kidnapping. R 10 TV Week January 28 February 3, 2018


WEEKDAY AFTERNOON12:0012:301:001:302:002:303:003:304:004:305:005:30LOCAL BROADCAST CHANNELS^NewsPaid ProgramDays of our LivesAccess LiveThe Ellen DeGeneres ShowWESH 2 News at 4:00WESH 2 News at 5 PM#Amanpour on PBSBeyond 100 DaysVaried ProgramsNature CatWild KrattsWild KrattsOdd SquadOdd SquadRick Steves Europe%Dinosaur TrainPeg Plus CatSesame StreetSplash-BubblesCurious GeorgeNature CatNature CatWild KrattsRick Steves EuropeBurt Wolf: TravelsWUFT NewsWorld News&News 6 at NoonThe Young and the RestlessBold/BeautifulThe TalkLets Make a DealNews 6 at 4:00pNews 6 at 5:00pNews 6 at 5:30p(Today With Kathie Lee & HodaDays of our LivesRachael RayThe Ellen DeGeneres ShowNewsChannel 8 First at 4PMNewsNews)Eyewitness News at NoonThe ChewGeneral HospitalFamily FeudBe a MillionaireEyewitness News at 4pmNews at 5pmEyewitness News*10 News at NoonThe Young and the RestlessBold/BeautifulThe TalkDaily Blast LiveDaily Blast LiveDr. Phil10 News10 News at 5:30pm`FOX13 News at NoonThe RealHarryTMZ LiveJudge JudyJudge JudyFOX13 5:00 NewsFOX13 5:30 News0The Feminine Touch: The StruggleWEDQ TransitionFlorida FootprintsArts PlusThe Forgotten CoastQuestUp CloseWEDQ Transition2CheatersCheatersJerry SpringerMauryThe Robert Irvine ShowHow I Met/MotherHow I Met/Mother2 Broke Girls2 Broke Girls4NewsBe a MillionaireThe ChewGeneral HospitalThe DoctorsDr. PhilWCJB TV20 News 5Live6Joseph PrinceLes FeldickArth. RippyVaried ProgramsThe Jim Bakker ShowThe 700 ClubYour HealthVaried ProgramsHerman & SharronGary Keesee8Dinosaur TrainPeg Plus CatSesame StreetSplash-BubblesCurious GeorgeNature CatNature CatWild KrattsWild KrattsOdd SquadOdd Squad Capitol Update;Couples CourtCouples CourtJudge HatchettJudge HatchettImpractical JokersFunny You AskThe GameThe GameRules/EngagementRules/EngagementKing of QueensKing of Queens

BY JAY BOBBIN Family Viewing RatingsAS Adult situations P Profanity V Violence N Nudity GV Graphic Violence TYLER PERRYS BOO 2! A MADEA HALLOWEENŽ Though its well past trick-or-treat season, writer director and star Perrys brassy female alter ego supplies laughs as Madea tries to retrieve teenage Tiffany (Diamond White) from a fraternity gathering at a campground that allegedly is haunted. Aunt Bam (Cassi Davis), Hattie (Patrice Lovely) and Joe (Perry again, thanks to the movie magic that also enables him to play Tiffanys father Brian) join Madea in the attempt, and they get their share of supernatural surprises along the way. DVD extras: two makingofŽ documentaries; deleted scenes; outtakes. ‰‰‰ (PG-13: AS, P) (Also on Blu-ray and On Demand)Tyler Perry AMERICAN ASSASSINŽ ‰‰‰THE HITMANS BODYGUARDŽ ‰‰‰ATOMIC BLONDEŽ ‰‰‰LOGAN LUCKYŽ ‰‰‰KIDNAPŽ ‰‰‰VALERIAN AND THE CITY OF A THOUSAND PLANETSŽ ‰‰‰GIRLS TRIPŽ ‰‰‰KINGSMAN: THE GOLDEN CIRCLEŽ ‰‰‰THE DARK TOWERŽ ‰‰‰CARS 3Ž ‰‰‰(COURTESY OF COMSCORE) PROFESSOR MARSTON AND THE WONDER WOMENŽ After the character Wonder Woman fueled one of the most successful movies of 2017, her creator is profiled is profiled in writerdirector Angela Robinsons drama. Luke Evans (Beauty and the BeastŽ) portrays Harvard psychologist William Moulton Marston, one of the inventors of the lie detector … and the person who devised the comic-book heroine, a move that brought him considerable criticism. Much of what went into Wonder Woman was inspired by his relationships with his wife (Rebecca Hall) and a woman who was involved with them both (Bella Heathcote). Oliver Platt (Chicago MedŽ) and Connie Britton (NashvilleŽ) also are featured. DVD extras: two making-ofŽ documentaries. ‰‰‰ (R: AS, P) (Also on Bluray and On Demand) LAST FLAG FLYINGŽ Three very notable performers … Steve Carell, Bryan Cranston and Laurence Fishburne … are teamed as Vietnam War veterans in this seriocomic tale, directed by Richard Linklater (BoyhoodŽ), who co-adapted it with Darryl Ponicsan (The Last DetailŽ) from the latters novel. The former military men reunite to accompany the casket of the Carell characters Marine son, who is destined for burial in New Hampshire. Along the journey, the men deal with their memories of combat and try to come to terms with their current lives. Cicely Tyson also appears. DVD extras: two making-ofŽ documentaries; deleted scenes; outtakes. ‰‰‰ (R: AS, P) (Also on Blu-ray and On Demand) VICTORIA: THE COMPLETE SECOND SEASONŽ Jenna Coleman reprises the role of the young monarch in this PBS MasterpieceŽ drama, currently being televised … and continuing there through the month of February returns as the British queen, which means those who purchase this set upon release can see a number of episodes before theyre televised. Now a mother, Victoria deals with others who would have preferred that she had a son, while the Anglo-Afghan War and the Irish potato famine also impact her rule. Meanwhile, Prince Albert (Tom Hughes) is preoccupied with the Industrial Revolution. Diana Rigg joins a cast that also includes Rufus Sewell, Nell Hudson and Ferdinand Kingsley. ‰‰‰ (Not rated: AS) RAY DONOVAN: THE FIFTH SEASONŽ Already guaranteed a sixth year, this round of the Showtime series uses its later episodes to set up the dramas forthcoming move to New York as a principal setting. It also has a highly notable guest star in Susan Sarandon, playing a Hollywood studio chief who hires fixer Ray (Liev Schreiber) … and shes not the only one in that business who needs his help, since actress Natalie James (Lili Simmons) also seeks him out. Mickey (Jon Voight) wants his own connection to moviemaking, and it involves Daryll (Pooch Hall). Paula Malcomson and Katherine Moenning also continue their roles. ‰‰‰ (Not rated: AS, N, P, V) By George Dickie Zap2itDisbanded after Season 4, Section 20 is restored in order to track a notorious terrorist as the adrenaline-fueled Cinemax actioner Strike BackŽ returns with a new cast and a new story arc this week. Premiering with the first of 10 episodes on Friday, Feb. 2, the season opener wastes no time introducing the four new members of Section 20, a secretive branch of MI6 charged with executing high-risk missions around the world „ such as the one necessitated when a brutal prison break frees notorious terrorist Omair Idrisi (Don Hany, HeartbeatŽ) from Syrian authorities. Pulled in for various reasons, the new team consists of Sgt. Thomas MacŽ McAllister (Warren Brown, LutherŽ), a member of the U.K.s Special Air Service; Sgt. Sam Wyatt (Daniel MacPherson, InfiniŽ), a lone-wolf American soldier who was part of a task force in Europe; Lance Cpl. Gracie Novin (Alin Sumarwata, Burning Man,Ž and Hanys wife), a multiskilled engineer with the Australian Army; and Capt. Natalie Reynolds (Roxanne McKee, Game of ThronesŽ), who excels at psychological profiling and identifying weaknesses in others while being blind to her own faults. As they embark on a dangerous manhunt across Europe and the Middle East, they uncover a deadly conspiracy that threatens to overwhelm them all and change the face of modern warfare forever. Sumarwata laughs as the Australian actress explains why she embraced the role of Gracie Novin, calling it plain, old kickass.Ž Shes probably the one whos least reluctant to be part of that Section 20 and shes kind of just all for it,Ž Sumarwata says of her character. But I think what it is, is like everyone, theyre always looking for some way to really belong and feel like their services are used, and probably in her role in the Army, she probably felt „ especially being female as well „ there would have been challenges to fit in and kind of shine, I guess. EDITOR'S PICK Section 20 gets new faces as Cinemaxs Strike Back returns for Season 5 Roxanne McKee, Warren Brown, Alin Sumarwata and Daniel MacPherson (from left) star in "Strike Back," which returns for its fifth season Friday on Cinemax. 12 TV Week January 28 February 3, 2018


LaDainian TomlinsonBY DAN LADD @ZAP2IT.COMOn Sunday, January 28 we have not one, but two bigleague All-Star games. The NFLs AFC-NFC Pro Bowl airs first, at 3 pm EST on ESPN. Later that evening, the NHLs All-Star Game will be televised on NBC. The big question is, does anyone care? Apparently, they do. Although ratings are declining, the Pro Bowl still draws more viewers than the average TV program. Thats the NFL for you. Still, last years average of 7.4 million viewers continued what has been a downward trend since 2011, when Pro Bowl ratings peaked at 13.4 million. By comparison, last years Pro Bowl viewership was slightly behind the MLBs All-Star Game that averaged 8.6 million viewers, a notch below the 2017 NBA All-Star Game that averaged 7.8 million. The NFL has done all kinds of shuffling with the Pro Bowl. It used to air the weekend after the Super Bowl, and for several years it went down on a Monday night. It was also played in Hawaii whereas now its at Camping World Stadium in Orlando, Florida and played the week prior to the Super Bowl. NFL coaches no longer are in charge, as this year, like those in the recent past, the honorary captains will be former players. LaDainian Tomlinson and Jason Taylor will captain the AFC, while Warrick Dunn and Derrick Brooks have the NFC. At least the game is back to pitting the two conferences against each other, as it got away from that for a few years. The NFLs quest to fixŽ the Pro Bowl may lie in the observation of other sports All-Star games. What does it have like baseballs Home Run Derby, which catapulted last season enjoying a viewership of 8.2 million; thats more than last years Pro Bowl and pretty close to the actual MLB All-Star Game. Like the Home Run Derby, the NBAs Slam-Dunk contest and NHLs Skills Challenge are welcomed by fans on TV and in stadiums. The NFL has to figure this out. Meanwhile, the NHL is onto something, not only with their Skills Challenge, but with the format of their All-Star game. Since 2016 theyve orchestrated a mini, single-elimination tournament that features their four conferences squaring off in a series of three 20-minute games. The winners of the first two games meet in the final. Best of all, the games are played in a three-on-three format that makes for some fast, open ice action with lots of shooting. The NHL also moved their All-Star Game to a prime-time Sunday evening slot on NBC. The result: an event-high 2.3 million viewers in 2017. That number may be a fraction of what the other leagues see, but its huge for the NHL, and is something the others should be p a y in g close attention to. TUNING IN TO ALL-STAR SUNDAY BY GEORGE DICKIE @ZAP2IT.COM The desire for safety is primal within all of us, but what good is safety if it means giving up too many freedoms? The question of security versus freedom has been debated for centuries and probably more so since the terrorist attacks of Sept. 11, 2001. And its the thrust of an episode thats currently streaming of Philip K. Dicks Electric DreamsŽ on Amazon. The eighth episode of Season 1, titled Safe and Sound,Ž is set in the near future in an unnamed Eastern U.S. city, where myriad drones criss-cross the skies, reports of terror attacks dominate the news and government surveillance is pervasive. It is here that Irene and Foster Lee (Maura Tierney, The Affair,Ž and Annalise Basso, ColdŽ), a mother and daughter from the freeŽ West, arrive to make a new life. Foster gets a preview of just how different it is here on her first day at her new high school when she sets off alarms as she tries to enter. Informed by the jump-suited centurions guarding the school, a certified safe zone, that she needs to be wearing her Dex, a wristworn tracking device, the anxious teen complies and gets one, much to the dismay of her free-thinking mother. And Mom is not someone to be messed with. As an elected official in West America, Irene is not intimidated by a military roadblock when she enters the East city, and shes far from amused when Foster elects to don the device, explaining that shes giving away some of her independence in exchange for some perceived security. The character is a real kind of revolutionary and pretty unyielding,Ž Tierney explains. Shes a radical activist in that time period in the future, where the government is sort of deeply kind of encroaching on peoples personal and psychological lives. ... Im usually cast in more kind of softer, more roles of compassion, so I like the hardness of this woman.Ž Of course, conformity has its benefits and Foster … who just wants to fit in and not be thought of as a West terrorist … soon realizes them: more friends and all the resources that Dex has to offer, including Ethan, a friendly voice from tech support. But as Irene and the episode warns, that all comes at a price. SECURITY VS. FREEDOM AT THE HEART OF ELECTRIC DREAMS EPISODE January 28 February 3, 2018 TV Week 13 3 x 6" stanley steamer


WEEKDAY AFTERNOON12:0012:301:001:302:002:303:003:304:004:305:005:30CABLE CHANNELSHALLHome & FamilyMovieMovieHGTVVaried Programs H I S TMAmerican Pickers Backroad SamuraiŽAmerican Pickers American Pickers ThunderdomeŽ American Pickers Alien vs. PickerŽ American Pickers (DVS) American Pickers Slim PickingsŽ TCounting CarsCounting CarsCounting CarsCounting CarsCounting CarsCounting CarsCounting CarsCounting CarsCounting CarsCounting C arsCounting CarsCounting CarsWPawn Stars Pawn StarsPawn Stars Pawn Stars Pawn Stars Pawn Stars Pawn Stars Pawn Stars Forged in Fire The Moro KrisŽ Forged in Fire The KatzbalgerŽ ThSwamp People Swamp People Swamp People Swamp People Swamp People Swamp People FTo Be AnnouncedTo Be AnnouncedTo Be AnnouncedTo Be AnnouncedTo Be AnnouncedAncient Aliens L I F EMI Survived I Survived I Survived I Survived I Survived The First 48 TThe First 48 The First 48 The First 48 Greys Anatomy Greys Anatomy Greys Anatomy WThe First 48 The First 48 The First 48 Greys Anatomy Greys Anatomy Greys Anatomy ThThe First 48 The First 48 The First 48 Greys Anatomy Greys Anatomy Greys Anatomy FI Survived...Beyond & Back I Survived...Beyond & Back I Survived...Beyond & Back I Survived I Survived I Survived MTVMTV SpecialMTV SpecialMTV SpecialMTV SpecialTRLMTV SpecialMTV Special N B C S NMPoker Super High Roller Cash Game. Poker Super High Roller Cash Game. Poker Super High Roller Cash Game. Poker Super High Roller Cash Game. Poker Super High Roller Cash Game. Poker Super High Roller Cash Game.TFishing/MartinSweetwater (N)Seasons on the FlySeasons on the FlyPremier League Live (N) (Live)(2:55) Premier League Soccer Huddersfield Town FC vs Liverpool FC. (N) (Live)Prem Goal ZoneMen in BlazersWWomens College Basketball Fordham at St. Louis. (N) (Live) Premier League Live (N) (Live)(2:55) Premier League Soccer Tottenham Hotspur FC vs Manchester United FC. (N)Premier League Goal Zone (N) (Live)ThBig Bash League Cricket Semifinals: Teams TBA. (N Same-day Tape) Motorsports HourMecum Top 10Mecum Motorcycle Auction (N)FBig Bash League Cricket Semifinals: Teams TBA. (N Same-day Tape) Football FanaticFootball FanaticFootball FanaticFootball FanaticFootball FanaticFootball FanaticNICKPAW PatrolShimmer and ShineTop WingPAW PatrolPAW PatrolSpongeBobSpongeBobSpongeBobVaried ProgramsThe Loud HouseThe Loud HouseThe Loud HouseSPIKEMovieVaried ProgramsTwo and Half MenTwo and Half MenTwo and Half MenTwo and Half MenTwo and Half MenTwo and Half Men S U NMInside the LightningInside the LightningInside the RaysInside the RaysGolf America (N) Golf LifeGolf Destination (N)Endless GolfGolfing the WorldDestination PolarisSnow MotionForbes SportsmoTInside the RaysInside the RaysInside the LightningInside the LightningJimmy HanlinSwing ClinicGolf AmericaGolf LifeIn the SpotlightFocusedForbes SportsmoPower of SportsWLunch with the Lightning From Jan. 30, 2018. Flip My YardSnow MotionDestination PolarisSpecial OlympicsForbes SportsmoPower of Sports3 Wide Life (N) Inside the HEATThGolf DestinationEndless GolfJimmy HanlinSwing ClinicCollege Basketball Pittsburgh at Miami. From Watsco Center in Coral Gables, Fla.Power of SportsGatorZone (N) Future Phenoms In the SpotlightFLunch with the LightningNHL Hockey Tampa Bay Lightning at Calgary Flames. In the SpotlightFuture PhenomsACC All-AccessInside the Rays S Y F YM‰‰ Pan (2015) Hugh Jackman. Young Peter must save Neverland from the pirate Blackbeard. ‰‰ Conan the Barbarian (2011, Adventure) Jason Momoa, Rachel Nichols, Stephen Lang. ‰‰ Spider-Man 3 (2007, Action) T‰‰ The Forgotten (2004, Suspense) Julianne Moore, Dominic West. ‰‰ The November Man (2014, Action) Pierce Brosnan, Luke Bracey, Olga Kurylenko. (DVS)‰ Season of the Witch (2011, Action) Nicolas Cage. W‰‰ The Wolfman (2010, Horror) Benicio Del Toro, Anthony Hopkins. (DVS)‰‰‰ Contagion (2011) Marion Cotillard. Doctors try to contain the spread of a lethal virus. ‰‰‰ Men in Black (1997, Action) Tommy Lee Jones. ThOzark Sharks (2016, Action) Laura Cayouette, Allisyn Ashley Arm. The Hollow (2015, Horror) Deborah Kara Unger, Richard Harmon. ‰‰ Seventh Son (2014, Fantasy) Jeff Bridges, Julianne Moore. (DVS)F(10:30) Seventh ‰ Push (2009) Chris Evans, Dakota Fanning. Rogue psychics battle a covert government agency.‰‰ Knowing (2009) Nicolas Cage. A note found in a time capsule predicts disastrous events. ‰‰ Blade (1998)TBSFriendsFriendsFriendsFriendsFriendsFriendsFriendsFriendsAmerican DadAmerican DadAmerican DadAmerican Dad T C MMCommandos Strike‰‰ Crime Doctor (1943) Warner Baxter.(:45) ‰‰ Barbary Coast Gent (1944, Western) Wallace Beery.(:15) ‰‰‰ The Hidden Eye (1945) Edward Arnold.‰‰‰ Roughly Speaking (1945) Rosalind Russell. T(10:30) Cry Havoc‰‰‰ Force of Arms (1951, War) William Holden. (:15) ‰‰ China Sky (1945, War) Randolph Scott, Ruth Warrick, Ellen Drew. ‰‰‰ The Hasty Heart (1949, Drama) Ronald Reagan, Patricia Neal. W‰‰ This Could Be the Night (1957) Jean Simmons, Paul Douglas. ‰‰ Affair With a Stranger (1953) Jean Simmons. (:45) ‰‰ Mister Buddwing (1966, Suspense) James Garner, Jean Simmons. Home Before DarkTh‰‰ The Strip (1951) Mickey Rooney, Sally Forrest. (:45) ‰‰‰ Robin and the Seven Hoods (1964, Musical Comedy) Frank Sinatra, Dean Martin. ‰‰‰ High Society (1956, Musical Comedy) Bing Crosby, Grace Kelly. (DVS)F(11:15) ‰‰‰‰ A Star Is Born (1954, Musical) Judy Garland, James Mason. (:15) ‰‰‰‰ On the Town (1949) Gene Kelly, Frank Sinatra. (DVS)‰‰‰ Annie Get Your Gun (1950, Musical) Betty Hutton, Howard Keel. TLCHoarding: Buried AliveHoarding: Buried AliveMy 600-Lb. LifeVaried ProgramsSay Yes, DressSay Yes, DressSay Yes, DressSay Yes, Dr essTNTSupernaturalSupernaturalVaried ProgramsMovieVaried ProgramsTOONCloudy, MeatCloudy, MeatOK K.O.!-HeroesOK K.O.!-HeroesBen 10Teen TitansTeen TitansWorld of GumballWorld of GumballTeen TitansTeen TitansTeen Titans Go!TRAVELVaried ProgramsTVLGunsmokeGunsmokeGunsmokeGunsmokeAndy Griffith ShowAndy Griffith ShowAndy Griffith ShowAndy Griffith Show U S AMNCIS A beloved Marine is fatally stabbed.NCIS Enemy on the HillŽ (DVS)NCIS A coast guard officer is murdered.NCIS ThirstŽ (DVS) NCIS Devils TriangleŽ (DVS) NCIS Sins of the FatherŽ (DVS)TLaw & Order: Special Victims UnitLaw & Order: Special Victims UnitLaw & Order: Special Victims Unit SinŽLaw & Order: Special Victims UnitLaw & Order: Special Victims UnitLaw & Order: Special Victims UnitWNCIS SecretsŽ (DVS)NCIS Investigating a suspected suicide.NCIS The team investigates a murder.NCIS Classified information is leaked.NCIS Rock and a Hard PlaceŽNCIS McGees girlfriend asks for help.ThLaw & Order: Special Victims UnitLaw & Order: Special Victims UnitLaw & Order: Special Victims UnitLaw & Order: Special Victims UnitLaw & Order: Special Victims UnitLaw & Order: Special Victims UnitFLaw & Order: Special Victims UnitLaw & Order: Special Victims UnitLaw & Order: Special Victims UnitLaw & Order: Special Victims UnitLaw & Order: Special Victims UnitLaw & Order: Special Victims UnitVH1Varied Programs Love & Hip Hop MiamiWGN-AMurder, She WroteMurder, She WroteMurder, She WroteBlue BloodsBlue BloodsBlue BloodsVaried ProgramsPREMIUM CHANNELS H B OM(11:00) ‰‰ Terminator Salvation (2009)‰‰ Going in Style (2017) Morgan Freeman. PG-13 (:40) Real Time With Bill Maher (:40) ‰‰‰ Hidden Figures (2016, Historical Drama) Taraji P. Henson, Octavia Spencer. PG T(11:25) ‰‰‰ Hellboy II: The Golden Army (2008) PG-13(:45) ‰ I Love You, Beth Cooper (2009, Comedy) Hayden Panettiere. PG-13 ‰‰‰ Harry Potter and the Order of the Phoenix (2007, Fantasy) Daniel Radcliffe. PG-13 W(10:45) Dragonfly‰‰ My Sisters Keeper (2009, Drama) Cameron Diaz, Abigail Breslin. PG-13 (:20) May It Last: A Portrait of the Avett Brothers (2017) NR(:05) ‰‰ Addicted to Love (1997) Meg Ryan. R (:45) Mosaic Th(11:45) ‰‰ Elizabeth: The Golden Age (2007) PG-13 (:40) ‰‰‰ Good Hair (2009, Documentary) Chris Rock, Nia Long. PG-13 (:35) ‰‰ Suicide Squad (2016, Action) Will Smith, Jared Leto. PG-13 Deepwater HorizonF(11:45) ‰‰ Wyatt Earp (1994, Biography) Kevin Costner, Dennis Quaid. Portrait traces him from boy to lawman. PG-13 ‰‰‰ Somethings Gotta Give (2003) Jack Nicholson, Diane Keaton. PG-13 Making: GiftedNumber, Arm M A XM(11:25) ‰‰‰‰ Her (2013) Joaquin Phoenix. R (:35) ‰‰ Final Destination (2000) Devon Sawa. R (:15) ‰‰ Jennifers Body (2009, Horror) Megan Fox, Amanda Seyfried. R ‰‰ Eurotrip (2004) Scott Mechlowicz.T(11:10) ‰‰‰‰ Unforgiven (1992) Clint Eastwood. R (:20) First Kill (2017, Action) Hayden Christensen. R (:05) ‰‰ The Accountant (2016, Suspense) Ben Affleck, Anna Kendrick. R (:15) ‰‰ Watchmen (2009) Billy Crudup.W‰‰ Away We Go(:40) ‰ Coyote Ugly (2000, Romance-Comedy) Piper Perabo. PG-13 (:20) ‰‰ Lucky You (2007, Drama) Eric Bana, Drew Barrymore. PG-13 (:25) ‰‰ Miss Peregrines Home for Peculiar Children (2016)Th‰‰‰ House of Sand and Fog (2003, Drama) Jennifer Connelly. R (:10) ‰‰‰ Die Hard 2 (1990, Action) Bruce Willis, Bonnie Bedelia. R (:15) ‰‰‰ Boiler Room (2000, Drama) Giovanni Ribisi, Vin Diesel. R F(:10) ‰ Land of the Lost (2009, Comedy) Will Ferrell, Anna Friel. PG-13 (1:55) ‰‰ The Mummy (1999, Adventure) Brendan Fraser. Premiere. PG-13 ‰‰ The Mummy Returns (2001, Adventure) Brendan Fraser. PG-13 S H O WMTinker Tailor‰‰‰ Charlie Wilsons War (2007) Tom Hanks. R (:15) ‰‰ The Light Between Oceans (2016, Drama) Michael Fassbender, Alicia Vikander. PG-13 ‰‰‰ Scream (1996, Horror) Neve Campbell. NR T‰‰‰ Lincoln (2012) Daniel Day-Lewis. Lincoln takes measures to ensure the end of slavery forever.‰‰‰ Certain Women (2016, Drama) Kristen Stewart, Laura Dern. R The Rendezvous (2016, Action) Stana Katic. NR W‰‰ Sniper (1993, Action) Tom Berenger, Billy Zane. R (:45) ‰‰ Urban Legend (1998, Horror) Jared Leto, Alicia Witt. R (:25) ‰‰‰ Open Range (2003, Western) Robert Duvall, Kevin Costner. R A Beautiful MindThLast Action Hero(:25) ‰‰‰ The Nutty Professor (1996) Eddie Murphy. ‰‰ Pride (2007, Drama) Terrence Howard, Bernie Mac, Kevin Phillips. PG ‰‰ Rocky IV (1985, Drama) Sylvester Stallone. PG (:35) Alone in BerlinF(:15) ‰ Bulletproof (1996, Action) Damon Wayans. R (:45) Unsportsmanlike Comedy With Rob Gronkowski ‰‰‰ Bad Santa (2003) Billy Bob Thornton. R (:45) ‰‰ Hulk (2003, Fantasy) Eric Bana. PG-13 T M CMUnnatural (2015, Horror) James Remar, Sherilyn Fenn. R ‰‰‰‰ Hoop Dreams (1994, Documentary) Profiles two Chicago NBA hopefuls from age 14 to 18. PG-13 Lost in the Sun (2015, Suspense) Josh Duhamel. NR TClaire in Motion‰‰‰ The Art of the Steal (2009, Documentary) NR (:15) ‰‰ Extraterrestrial (2014, Science Fiction) Brittany Allen. NR Fair Haven (2016, Drama) Tom Wopat, Josh Green. NR Ben HallW(10:30) ‰‰‰ Bridge of Spies (2015)‰ The Cookout (2004, Comedy) Ja Rule. PG-13 ‰‰ Bad Moms (2016, Comedy) Mila Kunis. R (:15) ‰‰ Cant Hardly Wait (1998, Comedy) Jennifer Love Hewitt. PG-13 Th(11:30) ‰ ATM (2012) Alice Eve. R (:05) ‰‰ Contracted (2013) Najarra Townsend. NR The Pact (2012, Horror) Caity Lotz, Casper Van Dien. R ‰‰ Bicentennial Man (1999, Science Fiction) Robin Williams, Sam Neill. PG F(:05) ‰‰‰ Osama (2003) Marina Golbahari. PG-13 Tekken: Kazuyas Revenge (2014) Gary Daniels. NR ‰‰ Slow Burn (2005, Crime Drama) Ray Liotta. R (:35) Different Flowers (2017) Emma Bell. PG-13 14 TV Week January 28 February 3, 2018


MONDAY PRIME TIME JAN. 296:006:307:007:308:008:309:009:3010:0010:3011:0011:30LOCAL BROADCAST CHANNELS^NewsNightly NewsEnt. TonightAccess (N) The Wall Steve and NickŽ (N) Better Late Than Never (N)The Brave (Season Finale) (N)NewsTonight Show#World NewsBusiness Rpt.PBS NewsHour (N) Antiques Roadshow (N) Antiques Roadshow KnoxvilleŽIndependent Lens I Am Another YouŽ (N) Lincoln%DW NewsBusiness Rpt.PBS NewsHour (N) Antiques Roadshow (N) Antiques Roadshow KnoxvilleŽIndependent Lens I Am Another YouŽ (N)Capitol Update&News 6 at 6Evening NewsNews 6 at 7Inside EditionKevin Can WaitMan With-PlanSuperior Dnts9JKL (N) Scorpion Wave GoodbyeŽ (N)News 6 at 11Late-Colbert(NewsNightly NewsNewsExtra (N) The Wall Steve and NickŽ (N) Better Late Than Never (N)The Brave (Season Finale) (N)NewsTonight Show)News at 6pmWorld NewsJeopardy! (N)Wheel FortuneThe Bachelor (N) (:01) The Good Doctor OliverŽEyewit. NewsJimmy Kimmel*10 NewsEvening NewsWheel FortuneJeopardy! (N)Kevin Can WaitMan With-PlanSuperior Dnts9JKL (N) Scorpion Wave GoodbyeŽ (N)NightsideLate-Colbert`NewsNewsAccess (N) TMZ (N) Lucifer Til Death Do Us PartŽ The Resident (N) (DVS) FOX13 10:00 News (N) FOX13 11:00 News (N) 0LuminariesSayingAutism-Hope: WEDU Town HallThe Feminine Touch:WEDQ TransitionThey Were Our Fathers VietnamSaying2Mom Mom The GoldbergsThe GoldbergsSupergirl For GoodŽ (N) Valor Costs of WarŽ NewsNewsTwo/Half MenTwo/Half Men4TV20 NewsWorld NewsEnt. TonightInside EditionThe Bachelor (N) (:01) The Good Doctor OliverŽNews at 11Jimmy Kimmel6Christian FitJoyce MeyerZola LevittThe Great Awakening withLove a ChildR & L RobertsA. WommackLife OutreachRobisonKeith MooreTh e Great A8World NewsBusiness Rpt.PBS NewsHour (N) Antiques Roadshow (N) Antiques Roadshow KnoxvilleŽIndependent Lens I Am Another YouŽ (N) TBA;Seinfeld Seinfeld Family FeudFamily FeudSteve (N) Dateline NewsNews 10:30pmFriends Friends

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BASKETBALLGeorge Washington at St. Bonaventure. (Live) (NBCSN) Sun. 12:00 pm Michigan State at Maryland. (Live) (6) Sun. 1 pm (10) Sun. 1 pm Villanova at Marquette. (Live) (13) Sun. 1 pm (35) Sun. 1 pm (51) Sun. 1 pm Richmond at Davidson. (Live) (NBCSN) Sun. 2 pm Purdue at Indiana. (Live) (13) Sun. 3:30 pm (35) Sun. 3:30 pm (51) Sun. 3:30 pm Notre Dame at Florida State. (Live) (ESPN2) Sun. 4 pm St. Bonaventure at Duquesne. (Live) (NBCSN) Sun. 4 pm Missouri at South Carolina. (Live) (ESPN2) Sun. 6 pm Connecticut at Temple. (Live) (ESPN2) Sun. 8 pm Teams TBA. (Live) (ESPN2) Tue. 7 pm Cleveland Cavaliers at Detroit Pistons. (Live) (TNT) Tue. 8 pm Baylor at Oklahoma. (Live) (ESPN2) Tue. 9 pm Portland Trail Blazers at Los Angeles Clippers. (Live) (TNT) Tue. 10:30 pm Fordham at St. Louis. (Live) (NBCSN) Wed. 12:00 pm College of Central Florida at Daytona State. (Live) (15) Wed. 6 pm Louisville at Virginia. (Live) (ESPN2) Wed. 7 pm Daytona State vs. College of Central Florida. (Live) (15) Wed. 8 pm Missouri at Alabama. (Live) (ESPN2) Wed. 9 pm Wichita State at Temple. (Live) (ESPN2) Thu. 7 pm Houston Rockets at San Antonio Spurs. (Live) (TNT) Thu. 8 pm Oklahoma City Thunder at Denver Nuggets. (Live) (TNT) Thu. 10:30 pm Rhode Island at VCU. (Live) (ESPN2) Fri. 7 pm Oklahoma State at Kan sas. (Live) (6) Sat. 12:00 pm (10) Sat. 12:00 pm Duke at St. Johns. (Live) (13) Sat. 12:00 pm (35) Sat. 12:00 pm (51) Sat. 12:00 pm Teams TBA. (Live) (ESPN2) Sat. 12:00 pm Kentucky at Missouri. (Live) (6) Sat. 2 pm (10) Sat. 2 pm Teams TBA. (Live) (ESPN2) Sat. 2 pm Minnesota at Michigan. (Live) (13) Sat. 2:30 pm (35) Sat. 2:30 pm (51) Sat. 2:30 pm Florida State at Louisville. (Live) (44) Sat. 4 pm Teams TBA. (Live) (ESPN2) Sat. 4 pm George Mason at Rich mond. (Live) (NBCSN) Sat. 4:30 pm Oregon at Stanford. (Live) (13) Sat. 5 pm (35) Sat. 5 pm (51) Sat. 5 pm Teams TBA. (Live) (ESPN2) Sat. 6 pm St. Bonaventure at Duquesne. (Live) (NBCSN) Sat. 6:30 pm Pittsburgh at North Caroli na. (Live) (65) Sat. 8 pm Iowa State at Baylor. (Live) (ESPN2) Sat. 8 pm Houston Rockets at Cleveland Cavaliers. (Live) (20) Sat. 8:30 pm (28) Sat. 8:30 pm BYU at Gonzaga. (Live) (ESPN2) Sat. 10 pm FOOTBALLAFC vs NFC. (Live) (20) Sun. 2:50 pm (28) Sun. 2:50 pm GOLFFarmers Insurance Open, Final Round. (Live) (GOLF) Sun. 1 pm Farmers Insurance Open, Final Round. (Live) (6) Sun. 3 pm (10) Sun. 3 pm Pure Silk Bahamas Classic, Final Round. (Live) (GOLF) Sun. 3 pm Maybank Championship, First Round. (Live) (GOLF) Wed. 10:30 pm Waste Management Phoe nix Open, First Round. (Live) (GOLF) Thu. 3 pm Waste Management Phoe nix Open, Second Round. (Live) (GOLF) Fri. 3 pm Maybank Champion ship, Third Round. (Live) (GOLF) Fri. 10 pm Waste Management Phoe nix Open, Third Round. (Live) (GOLF) Sat. 2 pm Waste Management Phoe nix Open, Third Round. (Live) (6) Sat. 4 pm (10) Sat. 4 pm SPORTS THIS WEEK Maybank Championship, Final Round. (Live) (GOLF) Sat. 9:30 pm HOCKEY2018 NHL ALL-STAR GAME (Live) (2) Sun. 3:30 pm (8) Sun. 3:30 pm Chicago Blackhawks at Nashville Predators. (Live) (NBCSN) Tue. 8 pm Philadelphia Flyers at Washington Capitals. (Live) (NBCSN) Wed. 8 pm Los Angeles Kings at Nashville Predators. (Live) (NBCSN) Thu. 8:30 pm Vegas Golden Knights at Minnesota Wild. (Live) (NBCSN) Fri. 8 pm 2 x 4Ž ad ahome video studio bwild bird unlimited 2 x 7.25Ž ad pro craft golf 2 x 2.5Ž ad dr. steven tang January 28 February 3, 2018 TV Week 17 2 x 4Ž ad great pizza


TUESDAY PRIME TIME JAN. 306:006:307:007:308:008:309:009:3010:0010:3011:0011:30LOCAL BROADCAST CHANNELS^NewsNightly NewsEnt. TonightAccess (N) Ellens Game of Games (N)State of the Union 2018 The president addresses the nation. (N)NewsTonight Show#World NewsBusiness Rpt.PBS NewsHour (N) Well Meet Again (N) State of the Union 2018 The president addresses the nation. (N)Nazi Mega Weapons %DW NewsBusiness Rpt.PBS NewsHour (N) Well Meet Again (N) State of the Union 2018 The president addresses the nation. (N)BBC NewsCapitol Update&News 6 at 6Evening NewsNews 6 at 7Inside EditionSuper Bowl GreatestState of the Union 2018 The president addresses the nation. (N)News 6 at 11Late-Colbert(NewsNightly NewsNewsExtra (N) Ellens Game of Games (N)State of the Union 2018 The president addresses the nation. (N)NewsTonight Show)News at 6pmWorld NewsJeopardy! (N)Wheel FortuneFresh Off-BoatFresh Off-BoatState of the Union 2018 The president addresses the nation. (N)Eyewit. NewsJimmy Kimmel*10 NewsEvening NewsWheel FortuneJeopardy! (N) Super Bowl GreatestState of the Union 2018 The president addresses the nation. (N)NightsideLate-Colbert`NewsNewsAccess (N) TMZ (N) Lethal Weapon Gold RushŽ State of the Union 2018 (N) (Live) NewsFOX13 11:00 News (N) 0LuminariesSayingAutism-Hope: WEDU Town HallThe Feminine Touch:WEDQ TransitionThey Were Our Fathers VietnamSaying2Mom Mom The GoldbergsThe GoldbergsThe Flash (N) Black Lightning (N) NewsNewsTwo/Half MenTwo/Half Men4TV20 NewsWorld NewsEnt. TonightInside EditionFresh Off-BoatFresh Off-BoatState of the Union 2018 The president addresses the nation. (N)News at 11Jimmy Kimmel6Christian FitJoyce MeyerKenneth HaginThe Great Awakening withHenry BarbersSupernaturalA. WommackPerry StoneRobisonPurpose-LifeThe Great A8World NewsBusiness Rpt.PBS NewsHour (N) Well Meet Again (N) State of the Union 2018 The president addresses the nation. (N)Amanpour-PBSBeyond 100 ;Seinfeld Seinfeld Family FeudFamily FeudSteve (N) Dateline NewsNews 10:30pmFriends Friends

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By Jay Bobbin Zap2itQ: With the way that the last episode shown of Designated Survivor ended, is the First Lady out of the show now? Stan Fox, Steubenville, OhioA: Nothing will be definite until the ABC drama resumes on Feb. 28 and perhaps not even then, though it would seem the show would make that situation clearer as soon as possible but co-star Natascha McElhone wanted to move on to The First, a forthcoming Hulu series from Beau Willimon, who created the American version of House of Cards. With that exit then imminent, and Designated Survivor about to take a two-months-plus break, that shows midseason finale became a suitable point for President Tom Kirkmans (Kiefer Sutherland) wife to make her evident departure. Q: Ive been seeing ads for the return of American Idol, but on ABC. Why isnt it on Fox again? Shelley Pratt, via e-mailA: It had the chance, but ultimately, Fox executives felt it might have been too soon to bring back the contest that ended two years ago. However, it should be noted that Fox has launched a show that could be considered a cousin of Idol ... The Four: Battle for Stardom, which also gives singing newcomers their shots at fame. NBC also was in the mix for a while, but with The Voice already on its schedule, it didnt continue the pursuit. Ultimately, ABC became the new home of Idol and will launch it March 11 with Ryan Seacrest back as host and Luke Bryan, Katy Perry and Lionel Richie forming the panel of judges.Q: Scott & Bailey and Foyles War are our two favorite programs, but weve seen pretty much all of them. Will there be new episodes? Bill Birney, Victoria, B.C.A: Evidently not. Both series still were performing well in their native England when originating network ITV decided to end them Foyles in 2015, and Scott in 2016. Some reviewers felt the Foyles War conclusion left an opening for that show to resume if the creative forces wanted to revive it (which already had been done, it first having been canceled in 2007), but as of this writing, theres no indication that will happen.Q: I thought I read something about an update of Magnum, p.i.. Is such a series happening? Eric White, Port St. Lucie, Fla.A: Its in the works at the original shows network, CBS. ABC had made a run at it in 2016, in a premise that would have cast Eva Longoria as the daughter of the original Thomas Magnum character, but that didnt pan out. Now, the project has been handed to the producer generally acknowledged to be CBS king of the series reboots, Peter M. Lenkov who also has guided the revivals of Hawaii Five-0 and MacGyver. Whether the first Magnum versions Tom Selleck will be involved in some way remains to be seen, but that probably wouldnt be difficult since hes still in the CBS family through his ongoing run in Blue Bloods. Send questions of general interest via email to tvpipeline@gracenote. com. Writers must include their names, cities and states. Personal replies cannot be sent. By Jay Bobbin Zap2itKevin Frazier has worked his share of red-carpet events, but he knows the process may be somewhat different now. The Entertainment Tonight co-host joins two of his colleagues from that syndicated weeknight show Nancy ODell and Keltie Knight for Grammy Red Carpet Live, which CBS will televise before the 60th Annual Grammy Awards on Sunday, Jan. 28. The trio will talk with celebrities entering New Yorks Madison Square Garden for the recording-industry event (to be hosted by James Corden) and with the stories of sexual harassment that have rocked show business lately, the amiable Frazier realizes the usual pre-show questions likely wont suffice. This year, women could make a very powerful statement on red carpets throughout the award season, reasons Frazier, who notes they have started extending that to fashion by wearing black this year. And if they do, it will become a huge conversation and a huge part of the evening at each and every one of these award shows. It will be a loud statement on nights when fashion plays a large part in what we report about the next day, and for the designers also CELEBRITY PIPELINE CELEBRITY SCOOP Natascha McElhone Kevin Frazier A character evidently hasnt survived Designated Survivor Checking in with Kevin Frazier 20 TV Week January 28 February 3, 2018 2 x 4 ad canadian meds BUSINESS leisure Education From to to Stay Connected To Your Community With The Call: 352-787-0600 212 E. Main St. Leesburg, FL 34748Subscribe Today!


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By George Dickie Zap2itWhen viewers sit down to the 60th Annual Grammy Awards on Sunday, they may notice a bit of a regional slant to the proceedings. Thats because Musics Biggest Night, which airs Jan. 28 on CBS, makes its return to New York City and Madison Square Garden following a 15-year stint at the Staples Center in Los Angeles. And for that there will be a celebration. To mark the occasion, two-time Grammy winner Patti LuPone will reprise her iconic EvitaŽ role of Eva Peron to sing Dont Cry for Me ArgentinaŽ from that Tony-winning musical and Ben Platt will perform a classic selection from West Side StoryŽ „ both in a special Broadway tribute honoring the music of Andrew Lloyd Webber and Leonard Bernstein. As for the awards themselves, James Corden returns to host for a second consecutive year, with the roster of musical performers including Lady Gaga (who will perform a track from her Grammy-nominated album JoanneŽ), Little Big Town, Pink and Childish Gambino in his Grammy stage debut. As for the nominations, Jay-Z tops the list with eight nods, including Album of the Year (for 4:44Ž) and Record of the Year (for The Story of O.J.Ž). With 21 Grammys and 74 nominations to his credit, he is tied with Stevie Wonder and conductor George Solti for third in all-time nominations behind Quincy Jones (79) and Paul McCartney (78). History could be made if the 48-year-old rap star COVER STORY 60th Grammys gets into a New York state of mind CHRISTOPHERMELONIChristopher Meloni is an American actor, well-known for his television roles as NYPD Detective Elliot Stabler on the NBC police drama Law & Order: Special Victims Unit,Ž and as inmate Chris Keller on the HBO prison drama Oz.Ž Meloni was born in 1961 in Washington, D.C., and he attended St. Stephens School and played quarterback for his high school team. Developing an interest in acting rather early in life, he attended the University of Colorado at Boulder, and initially majored in acting, but wound up earning a degree in history in 1983. Acting won out in the long run, however, and Meloni relocated to New York where he studied with acting guru Sanford Meisner at the renowned Neighborhood Playhouse. A tough recurring part on NYPD Blue,Ž a typical mafia role in the mini-series The Last DonŽ (1997), and a short-lived comedic series lead in Leaving L.A.Ž (1997) finally led to Melonis casting in the brutal and brilliant cable series OzŽ (1997), which drew immediate notice and critical applause for the shows second season. The father of daughter Sophia Eva Pietra, born in 2001, and son Dante Amadeo, born in 2004, Meloni has been married since 1995 to production designer Sherman Williams. In 1999, NBC developed the Law & OrderŽ sister spin-off Law & Order: Special Victims Unit,Ž and Meloni and Mariska Hargitay starred as partners in the crime unit, bringing the show to a new level with their intense chemistry. Both he and Hargitay were honored with Emmy award nominations for their work in the show. Meloni finally retired his TV detective in 2011. Since his departure from Law & Order: SVU,Ž Meloni appeared in True BloodŽ as an ancient, powerful vampireŽ in 2012, and in Surviving JackŽ in 2014, along with a role in the Superman film Man of SteelŽ in 2013. Currently, Meloni is appearing in the new SYFY series Happy!ŽDID YOU KNOW WORD SEARCH B R O W N B E G I M S J X P A A H Q Z I A T A W R A M U S T E R R O R I S T W C H D Y E O N B M N C G Y V K L N M I H U L I J N A I G O N Z R F T E S V A T F U N D U Y C W C I O P T G X Y T R E C N U R O P E W M E L E H S A O D W O M L N R O T R L H R S L B N A I R Y S G C D V I R I X B Q X B I E P Q K Z P E H A N Y S L T C I E A J S H A Y W K L R F T R Y E Z N P K D J A P J U I E M O K O C D P C Q K R S O T Q Y D C A F M V M E F T N N O V I N M Strike BackŽ on Cinemax(Words in parentheses not in puzzle) (Omair) Idrisi (Sgt.) McAllister (Sgt.) Wyatt (Lance Cpl.) Novin (Capt.) Reynolds (Don) Hany (Warren) Brown (Daniel) MacPherson (Alin) Sumarwata (Roxanne) McKee Section (20) (Notorious) Terrorist Syrian (Authorities) Europe (Deadly) Conspiracy Zap2it 1 x 3" ad canadian meds otherwise known as Shawn Carter has a big night. Next is Kendrick Lamar with seven for Damn,Ž this third-straight release to garner an Album of the Year nod; Bruno Mars with six, among them a Record of the Year nod for 24K Magic,Ž his fifth nomination in that category since 2010; and SZA, with five nods, including for Best New Artist. Speaking of new artists, there are four in that category in addition to SZA (whose debut studio album CtrlŽ was released to universal acclaim): Alessia Cara, a Canadian singer-songwriter whose single 1-800-273-8255Ž is up for Song of the Year; Lil Uzi Vert, a Philadelphia-based hip-hop artist whose debut album Luv Is Rage 2Ž reached No. 1 on the Billboard 200 Albums Chart this past summer; Julia Michaels, a singer-songwriter from Iowa whose debut single IssuesŽ was certified triple platinum; and Khalid, a Texas-based singer-songwriter whose debut studio album American TeenŽ is nominated for several Grammys, including Best Urban Contemporary Album. A win for him would make the 19-year-old just the fourth artist under the age of 20 (after Alison Krauss, LeAnn Rimes and Rihanna) to take home a Grammy. January 28 February 3, 2018 TV Week 25 2 x 3.25Ž ad San Jose's Mexican Restaurant


SATURDAY PRIME TIME FEB. 36:006:307:007:308:008:309:009:3010:0010:3011:0011:30LOCAL BROADCAST CHANNELS^NewsNightly NewsEntertainment Tonight (N) Saturday Night Live SportsŽ NFL Honors (N) NewsSat. Night Live#NewsHour WkSamantha BrThe Lawrence Welk ShowKeep-AppearTime Goes ByBeing Served?Midsomer Murders Midsomer Mur.(:06) Austin City Limits (N)%Classic Gospel Antiques Roadshow (N) Murder in Suburbia Miss Fishers Murder MysteriesThe Crimson Field Austin City Limits (N) &PGA GolfPaid ProgramPaid ProgramBull 48 Hours 48 Hours News 6 at 11After-Whistle(NewsNightly NewsBig GameThe Big GameSaturday Night Live SportsŽ NFL Honors (N) NewsSat. Night Live)NewsWorld NewsJeopardy!Wheel FortuneNBANBA Basketball Houston Rockets at Cleveland Cavaliers. (N) (Live) News SaturdayHot Topics*PGA GolfWheel FortuneJeopardy!Bull 48 Hours 48 Hours 10 News at 11Paid Program`College BasketballTMZ (N) The Resident PilotŽ The Resident (DVS) FOX13 10:00 News (N) NewsHells Kitchen0LuminariesSayingAutism-Hope: WEDU Town HallThe Feminine Touch:WEDQ TransitionThey Were Our Fathers VietnamSaying2Person of Interest Person of Interest ‰‰ Crazy People (1990, Comedy) Dudley Moore, Daryl Hannah.NewsNewsTwo/Half MenTwo/Half Men4TV20 NewsWorld NewsEntertainment Tonight (N) NBANBA Basketball Houston Rockets at Cleveland Cavaliers. (N) (Live) News at 11Scandal 6Turning Point-JeremiahRobert JeffressContendingThe SoundLeslie Hale Healing TouchAll Over WorldJewish JewelsPure Passion8to Do FloridaNewsHour WkThe Lawrence Welk ShowBeing Served?Keep-AppearMiss Fishers Murder MysteriesDoc Martin Austin City Limits (N) ;Haven PerditusŽ CSI: Miami A Few Dead MenŽBlue Bloods In & OutŽ Elementary NewsNews 10:30pmTBAFriends

SUNDAY EARLY MORNING FEB. 412:0012:301:001:302:002:303:003:304:004:305:005:30LOCAL BROADCAST CHANNELS^(11:29) Saturday Night Live (N) (:02) 1st LookOpen House NYCOpen House NYCPaid ProgramHouseCallsReal Green P. Allen SmithSmall Town BigWESH 2 News Early Sunrise Weekend#(:03) Front and Center NOVA The Impossible FlightŽ Two pilots fly a solar-powered airplane. Animals With Cameras, A NatureAmerican Experience Triangle FireŽWashington WeekMeToo, Now%Music City Roots: Live From the NOVA The Impossible FlightŽ Two pilots fly a solar-powered airplane. Animals With Cameras, A NatureAmerican Experience Triangle FireŽWashington WeekMeToo, Now&Dick Van DykePaid ProgramPaid ProgramPaid ProgramPaid ProgramPaid ProgramPaid ProgramPaid ProgramPaid ProgramPaid ProgramPaid P rogramPaid Program((11:29) Saturday Night Live (N) Your Move(:32) Ed Young TV(:02) 1st LookOpen House NYCOpen House NYCPaid ProgramHanna Into the WildPaid ProgramExtra (N) )CSI: Miami Horatios life is endangered.Castle Investigating a psychics death.Rookie Blue You Can See the StarsŽForensic FilesForensic FilesHomeownerMissing (N) Eyewitness News This Morning Sunday*(:05) Paid Program(:34) Paid Program(:03) Paid Program(:32) Paid Program(:01) Paid ProgramPaid ProgramPaid ProgramPaid ProgramPaid ProgramPaid ProgramTo Be AnnouncedPaid Program`Hells KitchenTMZ Paid ProgramPaid ProgramPaid ProgramPaid ProgramPaid ProgramPaid ProgramPaid ProgramPaid ProgramSoledad OBrien0Veterans -The Telling Project WEDQ TransitionArts PlusSuncoast BusinessQuestUp CloseArts PlusSayingWEDQ Transition2Extra (N) Mike & Molly Mike & Molly Jerry Springer Cheaters American Latino TVOn the Money (N)WESH 2 News Early Sunrise Weekend4(11:30) ScandalRizzoli & Isles A Bad Seed GrowsŽPerson of Interest The CrossingŽ Major Crimes Cleared HistoryŽ Real Green Comedy.TV On the Money (N)Homeowner6Roy FieldsDerrick WilliamsChristian MusicGeneration NowChange TVTV One LifeMXTV CTN SpecialChristian Worship HourGaither Homecoming Hour 8Infinity Hall Live NOVA The Impossible FlightŽ Two pilots fly a solar-powered airplane. Animals With Cameras, A NatureAmerican Experience Triangle FireŽWashington WeekMeToo, Now;Friends SheriffsSheriffsRightThisMinute (N)Bobs BurgersBobs BurgersForensic FilesForensic FilesPaid ProgramPaid ProgramPaid ProgramPaid Program<(11:35) ScandalInside Edition(:05) Paid Program(:35) Entertainers: With Byron Allen(:35) Paid Program(:05) Paid ProgramPaid ProgramPaid ProgramPaid ProgramRightThisMinute (N) RightThisMinute (N)@Bobs BurgersBobs BurgersImpractical JokersImpractical JokersCheaters Jerry Springer Paid ProgramPaid ProgramPaid ProgramHenry Babers Sr.CPaid ProgramPaid ProgramPaid ProgramPaid ProgramPaid ProgramPaid ProgramPaid ProgramPaid ProgramPaid ProgramPaid ProgramPaid Pr ogramPaid ProgramFSheriffsSheriffsHaven Just Passing ThroughŽ The X-Files Paid ProgramPaid ProgramPaid ProgramPaid ProgramRizzoli & Isles A Bad Seed GrowsŽHChang-WorldJimmy SwaggartSuperChannel PresentsRadiant TVPaid ProgramPaid ProgramPaid ProgramSuperChannel PresentsLRules/EngagementRules/EngagementKing of QueensKing of QueensOutdoorsmanPaid ProgramAmerican Ninja Warrior Paid ProgramPaid ProgramPaid ProgramPaid ProgramSPaid ProgramPaid ProgramPaid ProgramPaid ProgramPaid ProgramPaid ProgramPaid ProgramPaid ProgramPaid ProgramPaid ProgramPaid Pr ogramPaid ProgramTSomebodys‰‰ Facing the Giants (2006, Drama) Alex Kendrick, Shannen Fields. (V)Gods At War Praise Triumphant Quartet Concert John Gray WorldRobert MorrisXLaw & Order: Special Victims Unit Law & Order: Special Victims Unit Psych A trip to the circus. Paid ProgramPaid ProgramInspiration Today Camp MeetingWhacked Out Spo.Paid ProgramPaid ProgramPaid ProgramPaid ProgramPaid ProgramPaid ProgramPaid ProgramPaid ProgramPaid ProgramPaid ProgramPaid Pr ogramCABLE CHANNELSA&ELive PD Live PD -02.03.18Ž Riding along with law enforcement. Live PD: Rewind Paid ProgramPaid ProgramPaid ProgramPaid ProgramAMC‰‰ The Day After Tomorrow (2004) Dennis Quaid. Global warming leads to worldwide natural disasters.‰‰ Pompeii (2014) Kit Harington, Carrie-Anne Moss. A gladiator tries to get home to save the woman he loves. (V)(:40) M*A*S*HANPL(:04) The Vet Life Vegan CowboysŽPuppy Bowl Presents: The Dog Bowl(:06) Pit Bulls and Parolees Pit Bulls and Parolees Out of the DarkŽPit Bulls and Parolees Episode 15ŽThe Vet Life Castrating five adult bulls.BETMartin Martin Martin Martin Martin Martin Martin Martin Paid ProgramPaid ProgramPaid ProgramPaid ProgramBRAVO(10:30) ‰‰ Fifty Shades of Grey (2015)Imposters My So-Called WifeŽ The Real Housewives of New JerseyBefore They Were Housewives: LuannPaid ProgramPaid ProgramPaid ProgramPaid ProgramCNBCAmerican Greed American Greed Paid ProgramPaid ProgramAmerican Greed American Greed American Greed CNN(:15) The Nineties The One About TVŽ A wide range of television shows. CNN SpecialThe Eighties Raised on TelevisionŽ VCRs; remote controls; family sitcoms. NewsroomCNN Newsroom Live (N) COM‰ Tammy (2014, Comedy) Melissa McCarthy, Susan Sarandon, Kathy Bates. (:15) Corporate TrademarqŽ The Office The Office The Office Workaholics Paid ProgramPaid ProgramDISNL & M: Cali StyleL & M: Cali StyleRavens HomeBizaardvark Bizaardvark Andi Mack Girl Meets WorldBest FriendsK.C. UndercoverStuck in the MiddleGood Luck CharlieTransylvaniaDSCMythBusters Road RageŽ MythBusters Traffic TricksŽ MythBusters Laws of AttractionŽ Street Outlaws Stand Your GroundŽ Street Outlaws Racers RevengeŽSeasons on the FlyJimmy HoustonE!(11:30) ‰‰‰ Superbad (2007, Comedy) Jonah Hill, Michael Cera. (V)‰‰‰ Don Jon (2013) Joseph Gordon-Levitt, Scarlett Johansson. Premiere. Keeping Up With the Kardashians Keeping Up With the Kardashians ESPNBoxingSportsCenter (N) (Live) SportsCenter (N) (Live) NFL Matchup (N)NBA Basketball Houston Rockets at Cleveland Cavaliers. (N Same-day Tape)NFL MatchupESPN2SportsCenter (N) ESPN Original DocumentariesSuper BowlSuper BowlSuper BowlSportsCenter SportsCenter SportsCenter FNCJustice With Judge Jeanine The Greg Gutfeld Show Watters World Justice With Judge Jeanine The Greg Gutfeld Show Fox Report FOODDiners, DriveDiners, DriveDiners, DriveDiners, DriveDiners, DriveDiners, DriveDiners, DriveDiners, DrivePaid ProgramPaid Progra mPaid ProgramPaid ProgramFREE(11:55) ‰‰ The Sorcerers Apprentice (2010) Nicolas Cage, Jay Baruchel. (V)Paid ProgramPaid ProgramPaid ProgramPaid ProgramPaid ProgramPaid ProgramPaid ProgramZ. Levitt PresentsFXBaskets Atlanta Atlanta Sex & Drugs &Sex & Drugs &Atlanta Atlanta Sex & Drugs &Sex & Drugs &FXM PresentsPaid ProgramPaid ProgramGOLF(9:30) European PGA Tour Golf Maybank Championship, Final Round. (N) PGA Tour Golf Waste Management Phoenix Open, Third Round. HALLThe Golden GirlsThe Golden GirlsFrasier Frasier Frasier Frasier Frasier Frasier Cheers Cheers I Love Lucy I Love Lucy HGTVProperty Brothers House Hunters Renovation Log Cabin LivingLog Cabin LivingProperty Brothers Paid ProgramPaid ProgramPaid ProgramPaid ProgramHIST‰‰‰ Apollo 13 (1995) Tom Hanks, Bill Paxton. Based on the true story of the ill-fated 1970 moon mission. (V)Days That Shaped America Coin CollectingCoin CollectingCoin CollectingCoin CollectingLIFESimone Biles Story: Courage to SoarThe Simone Biles Story: Courage to Soar (2018, Drama) Jeant Godlock. (:02) Biography Presents: Simone Biles(:02) Paid Program(:32) Paid Program(:02) Paid Program(:32) Paid ProgramMTVMTV Special MTV Special MTV Special MTV Special MTV Special MTV Special NBCSNAlpine SkiingSnowboardingTour Down Under Highlight Show (N)Mecum Top 10Paid ProgramPaid ProgramPaid ProgramPaid ProgramPaid ProgramPaid ProgramNICKFriends Friends Two and Half MenTwo and Half Men(:04) George Lopez(:38) George Lopez(:13) George Lopez George Lopez(:21) George LopezGeorge Lopez(:28) George LopezSPIKE‰‰ Concussion (2015, Drama) Will Smith, Alec Baldwin. Dr. Bennet Omalu discovers football-related brain trauma. (V)Cops Cops Paid ProgramPaid ProgramPaid ProgramPaid ProgramSUNNHL HockeyLightning Post.Inside the LightningInside the LightningAfter MidnightPaid ProgramPaid ProgramPaid ProgramPaid ProgramPaid ProgramPaid ProgramPaid ProgramSYFYFuturama Futurama Futurama Futurama ‰ The Condemned 2 (2015, Action) Randy Orton, Eric Roberts. (DVS) (V)‰‰ Roadkill (2011, Horror) Diarmuid Noyes, Kacey Barnfield, Colin Maher. (V)TBS2 Broke Girls2 Broke Girls‰‰ Step Brothers (2008, Comedy) Will Ferrell, John C. Reilly. (DVS) (V)‰ Jack and Jill (2011, Comedy) Adam Sandler, Katie Holmes, Al Pacino. (V)Love-RaymondLove-RaymondTCM(10:15) ‰‰‰ Bound for Glory (1976) (V)‰‰‰‰ The Hustler (1961) Paul Newman. A pool shark takes on the legendary Minnesota Fats. (V)‰‰‰ Battleground (1949, War) Van Johnson, John Hodiak. (DVS) (V) Captains-CloudTLC(11:04) Say Yes to the Dress (:04) Say Yes to the Dress (:04) Say Yes to the Dress Say Yes: BrideSay Yes: BrideSay Yes: BrideSay Yes: BrideSay Yes: BrideSay Yes: BrideTNT(11:00) ‰‰‰ The Hunger Games: Catching Fire (2013) Jennifer Lawrence. (V)The Alienist The Boy on the BridgeŽ The Alienist A Fruitful PartnershipŽ Law & Order Blue BambooŽ Law & Order Family ValuesŽTOONJojos BizarreMobile SuitHunter X HunterLupin the 3rdNaruto: ShippudenOutlaw Star Cowboy BebopAttack on TitanRick and MortyRick and MortyKing of the HillKing of the HillTRAVGhost Adventures The Dead Files The Dead Files Ghost Adventures Paid ProgramPaid ProgramPaid ProgramPaid ProgramTVLKing of QueensKing of QueensLove-RaymondLove-RaymondOld ChristineOld ChristineOld ChristineOld ChristineOld ChristineOld Christ ineOld ChristineOld ChristineUSA(11:01) ‰‰‰ The Blind Side (2009, Drama) Sandra Bullock, Tim McGraw. (V)Law & Order: Criminal Intent Law & Order: Criminal Intent Law & Order: Criminal Intent NCIS: Los Angeles (DVS)VH1‰‰ The Twilight Saga: Eclipse (2010, Romance) Kristen Stewart. Bella must choose between Edward and Jacob. (V)RuPauls Drag Race: All Stars Americas Next Top Model Americas Next Top Model WGN-APerson of Interest Person of Interest Person of Interest Rules/EngagementRules/EngagementRules/EngagementRaising HopeIts Supernatural!Paid ProgramPREMIUM CHANNELSHBO(11:15) ‰‰ King Arthur: Legend of the Sword (2017) PG-13(:25) 2 Dope Queens New YorkŽ (:25) ‰‰‰ John Wick: Chapter 2 (2017, Action) Keanu Reeves, Common. R ‰‰ Gifted (2017, Drama) Chris Evans. PG-13 (V)MAX(11:05) ‰‰‰ Maverick (1994) PG (:15) Strike Back (:05) ‰‰ Blow (2001, Crime Drama) Johnny Depp, Penlope Cruz. R (V)(:10) ‰‰ Damien: Omen II (1978, Horror) William Holden, Lee Grant. R (V)SHOWGirl on TrainThe Trade 101Ž The Chi Brandon seeks refuge. Shameless Fiona taps into her roots.Extreme Movie (2008, Comedy) Michael Cera. NR (V)Rolling Stones: Sweet Summer SunTMCUrban Legends‰‰ Urban Legend (1998, Horror) Jared Leto. R (V)(:10) ‰ Urban Legends: Final Cut (2000, Horror) Jennifer Morrison. R (V)‰ Punisher: War Zone (2008, Action) Ray Stevenson. R (:45) Return to Me January 28 February 3, 2018 TV Week 27


AABDUCTIONŽ ‰‚ (11) Taylor Lautner, Lily Collins. (2:00) (FREE) Sat. 12 a.m. ABOUT LAST NIGHTŽ ‰‰‰ (14) Kevin Hart, Michael Ealy. Couples try to turn their onenight-stands into real love. (2:00) (FX) Thu. 9 a.m. THE ACTRESSŽ ‰‰‰ (53) Spencer Tracy, Jean Simmons. A stage-struck New Englander tells her salty father she wants to act. (1:45) (TCM) Wed. 8:30 a.m. AN AFFAIR TO REMEMBERŽ ‰‰‰ (57) Cary Grant, Deborah Kerr. A sea cruise unites a playboy and an ex-nightclub singer. (2:00) (TCM) Thu. 8 a.m. AFFAIR WITH A STRANGERŽ ‰‰‚ (53) Jean Simmons, Victor Mature. (1:45) (TCM) Wed. 2 p.m. ALL THE KINGS MENŽ ‰‰‰ (49) Broderick Crawford, Joanne Dru. A Southern governor inaugurates a corrupt administration. (2:00) (TCM) Sun. 12 p.m. ALL THINGS VALENTINEŽ (15) Sarah Rafferty, Sam Page. (2:00) (HALL) Sat. 1 p.m. AMERICAN SNIPERŽ ‰‰‰‚ (14) Bradley Cooper, Sienna Miller. Navy SEAL Chris Kyle logs an incredible number of kills. (3:00) (TNT) Fri. 8 p.m. ANGEL FACEŽ ‰‰‚ (52) Robert Mitchum, Jean Simmons. (2:00) (TCM) Wed. 6:30 a.m. ANNIE GET YOUR GUNŽ ‰‰‰‚ (50) Betty Hutton, Howard Keel. Irving Berlins musical about sharpshooter Annie Oakley. (2:00) (TCM) Fri. 4 p.m. ANYTHING FOR LOVEŽ (16) Erika Christensen, Paul Greene. (2:00) (HALL) Thu. 4 p.m. (2:30) (FREE) Fri. 8:30 p.m.; Sat. 6:35 p.m. CAPTAINS OF THE CLOUDSŽ ‰‰‰ (42) James Cagney, Dennis Morgan. Freelance Canadian pilots volunteer for the war effort. (2:15) (TCM) 2nd Sun. 5:45 a.m. THE CHEYENNE SOCIAL CLUBŽ ‰‰‚ (70) James Stewart, Henry Fonda. (2:00) (TCM) Sun. 8 p.m. CHINA SKYŽ ‰‰ (45) Randolph Scott, Ruth Warrick. (1:45) (TCM) Tue. 2:15 p.m. CLEO FROM 5 TO 7Ž ‰‰‰ (61) Corinne Marchand, Antoine Bourseiller. A French singer awaits the results of cancer tests. (1:45) (TCM) Thu. 2:30 a.m. CLOVERFIELDŽ ‰‰‰ (08) Michael Stahl-David, Mike Vogel. A monstrous creature wreaks havoc in New York. (1:45) (TBS) Mon. 12:01 a.m. THE COMMANDOS STRIKE AT DAWNŽ ‰‰‰ (42) Paul Muni, Anna Lee. Norwegian fisherman loves admirals daughter, raids Nazis. (1:45) (TCM) Mon. 10:45 a.m. CONCUSSIONŽ ‰‰‚ (15) Will Smith, Alec Baldwin. (3:00) (SPIKE) Sat. 5:30 p.m.; 2nd Sun. 12 a.m. THE CONVENIENT GROOMŽ (16) Vanessa Marcil, David Sutcliffe. (2:00) (HALL) Wed. 2 p.m. A COUNTRY WEDDINGŽ (15) Jesse Metcalfe, Autumn Reeser. (2:00) (HALL) Sun. 9 p.m. A COVENANT WITH DEATHŽ ‰‰‚ (67) George Maharis, Laura Devon. (2:00) (TCM) Sun. 4 p.m. COVER GIRLŽ ‰‰‰ (44) Rita Hayworth, Gene Kelly. A chorus girl achieves success when she becomes a model. (2:00) (TCM) Sat. 4 a.m. CRAZY PEOPLEŽ ‰‰‚ (90) Dudley Moore, Daryl Hannah. (2:00) (18) Sat. 8 p.m. CRIME DOCTORŽ ‰‰ (43) Warner Baxter, Margaret Lindsay. (1:15) (TCM) Mon. 12:30 p.m. CRY HAVOCŽ ‰‰‰ (43) Margaret Sullavan, Ann Sothern. U.S. nurses try to resist the Japanese invasion of Bataan. (2:00) (TCM) Tue. 10:30 a.m.DDADDYS LITTLE GIRLSŽ ‰‰ (07) Gabrielle Union, Idris Elba. (2:00) (LIFE) Sat. 2 p.m. A DASH OF LOVEŽ (17) Jen Lilley, Brendan Penny. (2:00) (HALL) Sat. 7 p.m. DATERS HANDBOOKŽ (16) Kristoffer Polaha, APPETITE FOR LOVEŽ (16) Taylor Cole, Andrew Walker. (2:00) (HALL) Sat. 3 p.m. ARMAGEDDONŽ ‰‰‚ (98) Bruce Willis, Billy Bob Thornton. (3:30) (AMC) Mon. 8 p.m.; Tue. 4:30 p.m. ATLŽ ‰‰‚ (06) Tip Harris, Lauren London. (3:00) (BET) Mon. 7 p.m.; Tue. 4 p.m. AUSTIN POWERS IN GOLDMEMBERŽ ‰‰‚ (02) Mike Myers, Beyonc Knowles. (2:00) (WGN-A) Sat. 9 a.m. AUSTIN POWERS: INTERNATIONAL MAN OF MYSTERYŽ ‰‰‚ (97) Mike Myers, Elizabeth Hurley. (2:00) (TBS) Sat. 2 a.m.BBABY BOYŽ ‰‰‰ (01) Tyrese Gibson, Omar Gooding. A man juggles womanizing with fighting his mothers boyfriend. (3:00) (BET) Thu. 7 p.m.; Fri. 4 p.m. BAD FOR EACH OTHERŽ ‰‰‚ (54) Charlton Heston, Lizabeth Scott. (1:30) (TCM) Mon. 6:30 p.m. BAD TEACHERŽ ‰‰ (11) Cameron Diaz, Justin Timberlake. (1:45) (TNT) Sun. 12:45 p.m. BAGGAGE CLAIMŽ ‰‚ (13) Paula Patton, Derek Luke. (3:00) (BET) Mon. 10 p.m.; Tue. 7 p.m. BARBARY COAST GENTŽ ‰‰ (44) Wallace Beery, Binnie Barnes. (1:30) (TCM) Mon. 1:45 p.m. BARBERSHOPŽ ‰‰‚ (02) Ice Cube, Anthony Anderson. (2:30) (BET) Sun. 2:30 p.m. BARBERSHOP 2: BACK IN BUSINESSŽ ‰‰‰ (04) Ice Cube, Cedric the Entertainer. A barbershop owner considers selling his establishment. (2:30) (BET) Sun. 5 p.m. BATTLEGROUNDŽ ‰‰‰ (49) Van Johnson, John Hodiak. An account of World War IIs Battle of the Bulge. (2:15) (TCM) 2nd Sun. 3:30 a.m. BEETLEJUICEŽ ‰‰‰ (88) Michael Keaton, Alec Baldwin. Two ghosts try to scare away their homes new tenants. (2:00) (SPIKE) Thu. 10:30 p.m.; Fri. 12 p.m. BENEATH THE PLANET OF THE APESŽ ‰‰‰ (70) James Franciscus, Kim Hunter. An astronaut finds a society that worships the atomic bomb. (2:00) (AMC) Wed. 9 a.m. BLACK HAWK DOWNŽ ‰‰‰‚ (01) Josh Hartnett, Ewan McGregor. U.S. soldiers meet with disaster in 1993 Mogadishu, Somalia. (3:00) (AMC) Mon. 11:30 p.m.; Tue. 1:30 p.m. BLACK MASSŽ ‰‰‰ (15) Johnny Depp, Joel Edgerton. Irish gangster Whitey Bulger helps the FBI in 1970s Boston. (2:30) (A&E) Sun. 12 p.m. BLACKBOARD JUNGLEŽ ‰‰‰ (55) Glenn Ford, Vic Morrow. A lone teacher fights a juvenile delinquent and his trade-school gang. (2:00) (TCM) Sun. 2 p.m. THE BLIND SIDEŽ ‰‰‰ (09) Sandra Bullock, Tim McGraw. A well-to-do white couple adopts a homeless black teen. (2:30) (TNT) Sun. 7:30 p.m. (USA) Sat. 7 p.m., 11:01 p.m. BLOOD AND SANDŽ ‰‰‰ (41) Tyrone Power, Linda Darnell. A matadors affair jeopardizes his career and family. (2:15) (TCM) Sat. 1:45 p.m. BLUE STREAKŽ ‰‚ (99) Martin Lawrence, Luke Wilson. (2:00) (TBS) Sat. 12 a.m., 4 a.m. BLUEBEARDS EIGHTH WIFEŽ ‰‰‰ (38) Claudette Colbert, Gary Cooper. A new bride vows to teach her oft-married husband a lesson. (2:00) (TCM) Tue. 12 a.m. LE BONHEURŽ ‰‰‰ (65) Jean-Claude Drouot, Claire Drouot. A happily married man falls for an attractive stranger. (1:45) (TCM) Thu. 4:15 a.m. THE BOOK OF ELIŽ ‰‰‚ (10) Denzel Washington, Gary Oldman. (3:00) (AMC) Sat. 4:30 p.m., 9:30 p.m. (SPIKE) Mon. 1 a.m. BORN FREEŽ ‰‰‰‚ (66) Virginia McKenna, Bill Travers. A game warden and his wife raise an orphaned lion cub. (1:45) (TCM) Fri. 4:15 a.m. BOUND FOR GLORYŽ ‰‰‰‚ (76) David Carradine, Ronny Cox. Oscar-winning portrait of singer-songwriter Woody Guthrie. (2:45) (TCM) Sat. 10:15 p.m. THE BOURNE IDENTITYŽ ‰‰‰ (02) Matt Damon, Franka Potente. An amnesiac agent is marked for death after a botched hit. (3:00) (SPIKE) Wed. 1 p.m. THE BOURNE SUPREMACYŽ ‰‰‰ (04) Matt Damon, Franka Potente. Jason Bourne fights back when the CIA tries to kill him. (2:30) (SPIKE) Wed. 4 p.m. THE BOURNE ULTIMATUMŽ ‰‰‰ (07) Matt Damon, Julia Stiles. Jason Bourne continues to look for clues to unravel his true identity. (2:30) (SPIKE) Wed. 6:30 p.m. BRIGHT VICTORYŽ ‰‰‰ (51) Arthur Kennedy, Peggy Dow. A blind ex-soldier readjusts to civilian life. (2:00) (TCM) Tue. 6 p.m.CCAPTAIN AMERICA: THE FIRST AVENGERŽ ‰‰‰ (11) Chris Evans, Hayley Atwell. Captain America battles the evil HYDRA organization. MOVIES Crossword Solution from puzzle on page 9 Suduko Solution from puzzle on page 16Client will “ll 28 TV Week January 28 February 3, 2018 6 x 2Ž ad lake ent


All the Money in the WorldŽ has gotten a lot of attention for the close-to-the-wire reshoots that saw Kevin Spacey replaced by Christopher Plummer … but apart from that, how does it stand as a movie? Whats pretty amazing is that it fares quite well on that count, though not so amazing if youre familiar with the ever-reliable work of Ridley Scott, the expert director whos traversed various genres over the course of his career. Here, he tackles the true story of the massively wealthy Getty family at the time John Paul Getty III was kidnapped for a $17 million ransom. Hes played by Charlie Plummer, who is no relation to Christopher. Grandpa Getty … portrayed by Christopher … staunchly refuses to pay the money, prompting a rescue plan to be formulated by the victims mother (Michelle Williams) and an ex-CIA man (Mark Wahlberg). All of the performers are fine in All the Money in the World,Ž but its really Christopher Plummer who walks away with the picture, and for more than the circumstances of his casting. Already an Oscar winner, he always has been one of the screens most commanding forces, and the purposely cold approach he takes to his purpose here is to watch a master at work. Its one of those performances that looms large over the film even when hes not physically on screen ... which is reasonably often, a fact that made the reshooting and still keeping the original release date feasible. Its also smart storytelling, since screenwriter David Scarpa (working from John Pearsons book) realized the elder Getty would need to be seen only so much for his place in the story to be clear and effective. Interestingly, the same tale is about to get another dramatized treatment in the very near future. The FX series TrustŽ will offer Hilary Swank and Donald Sutherland in the Williams and Christopher Plummer roles, and the Slumdog MillionaireŽ team of director Danny Boyle and writer Simon Beaufoy behind the cameras. Still, the logistics of making All the Money in the WorldŽ are now famously particular … and as much as Christopher Plummer gets large credit for the solid outcome, that also goes for director Scott. Even when they were under the gun, the result shows that these two accomplished pros knew just how to cash in on All the Money in the World.Ž Christopher PlummerBY JAY BOBBIN All the Money in the World buys compelling drama January 28 February 3, 2018 TV Week 29 Queen Elizabeth II had a secret agent handy when she parachuted into the 2002 London Olympics with James Bond … or, rather, Daniel Craig … but her same-named forerunner had her own brigade of spies. The new PBS documentary series Queen Elizabeths Secret AgentsŽ starts a weekly threepart run Sunday, Jan. 28 (check local listings). It examines the roots of the first secret service agency in the world, launched under the 40-years-plus rule of Queen Elizabeth I when she was targeted by enemies including her own cousin: Mary, Queen of Scots. William Cecil accrued his own power base while serving as Elizabeth Is spymaster,Ž and Lisa Hilton … author of a number of fiction and nonfiction works about the monarchy (Queens Consort: Englands Medieval Queens,Ž The Stolen Queen,Ž etc.) … is among the programs sources on his role, and those of other spies (including his professional successor, his son Robert), in the history of the royals. I think perhaps the greatest achievement of Elizabeths reign, which is in large part due to William Cecil, was that she survived to reign at all,Ž Hilton says in an interview for this article. Certainly in the U.K., we think of Elizabethan England as a golden age, and thats a very retroactive view. At the time, Elizabeth was perceived as the dictatorial tyrant of a failed state. Holding together her authority and rule was really significant.ŽBY JAY BOBBIN PBS series follows exploits of Queen Elizabeths Secret Agents Meghan Markle. (2:00) (HALL) Tue. 4 p.m. THE DAY AFTER TOMORROWŽ ‰‰‚ (04) Dennis Quaid, Jake Gyllenhaal. (2:30) (AMC) Sat. 7 p.m.; 2nd Sun. 12 a.m. DAYS OF WINE AND ROSESŽ ‰‰‰‚ (62) Jack Lemmon, Lee Remick. A husband and wife struggle to control their alcoholism. (2:15) (TCM) Fri. 2 a.m. DEEP CITY: THE BIRTH OF THE MIAMI SOUNDŽ (13) (1:00) (5) Sun. 6 p.m. DEMOLITION MANŽ ‰‰‚ (93) Sylvester Stallone, Wesley Snipes. (2:30) (AMC) Tue. 8 p.m.; Wed. 5:30 p.m. THE DEPARTEDŽ ‰‰‰‚ (06) Leonardo DiCaprio, Matt Damon. An undercover cop and a criminal lead double lives. (3:00) (WGN-A) Mon. 9 p.m. DESTINATION WEDDINGŽ (17) Alexa PenaVega, Jeremy Guilbaut. (2:00) (HALL) Mon. 2 p.m. DIARY OF A MAD BLACK WOMANŽ ‰‰ (05) Kimberly Elise, Steve Harris. (2:00) (LIFE) Sat. 4 p.m. DIARY OF A WIMPY KIDŽ ‰‰‚ (10) Zachary Gordon, Robert Capron. (2:00) (NICK) Mon. 8 p.m. DIARY OF A WIMPY KID: DOG DAYSŽ ‰‰‚ (12) Zachary Gordon, Robert Capron. (2:00) (NICK) Tue. 8 p.m. THE DILEMMAŽ ‰‰ (11) Vince Vaughn, Kevin James. (2:00) (USA) Thu. 6 a.m. DJANGO UNCHAINEDŽ ‰‰‰‚ (12) Jamie Foxx, Christoph Waltz. An ex-slave and a German bounty hunter roam Americas South. (3:00) (BET) Wed. 7 p.m.; Thu. 4 p.m. DRAFT DAYŽ ‰‰‚ (14) Kevin Costner, Jennifer Garner. (2:30) (AMC) Mon. 3 p.m. DREDDŽ ‰‰‚ (12) Karl Urban, Olivia Thirlby. (2:00) (AMC) Wed. 10:30 p.m.; Thu. 3:30 p.m.ETHE EDDY DUCHIN STORYŽ ‰‰‚ (56) Tyrone Power, Kim Novak. (2:15) (TCM) Wed. 4:15 a.m. 8 MILEŽ ‰‰‰ (02) Eminem, Kim Basinger. A Detroit man tries to achieve success as a rapper. (2:30) (FREE) Fri. 12:30 p.m. ELLA ENCHANTEDŽ ‰‰‚ (04) Anne Hathaway, Hugh Dancy. (2:00) (FREE) Tue. 12 a.m., 9:01 p.m. ESCAPE FROM ALCATRAZŽ ‰‰‰ (79) Clint Eastwood, Patrick McGoohan. Rock-island prison inmates plan a 1962 escape. (2:30) (AMC) Fri. 9 a.m. ESCAPE FROM THE PLANET OF THE APESŽ ‰‰‰ (71) Roddy McDowall, Kim Hunter. Apes from the future escape to 1970s Los Angeles. (2:30) (AMC) Thu. 10 a.m.FFAITH UNDER FIRE: THE ANTOINETTE TUFF STORYŽ (18) Toni Braxton, Trevor Morgan. (2:02) (LIFE) Sun. 8 p.m.; Mon. 12:01 a.m. THE FAST AND THE FURIOUS: TOKYO DRIFTŽ ‰‰‚ (06) Lucas Black, Zachery Ty Bryan. (2:30) (SPIKE) Sun. 5 p.m. FIDDLER ON THE ROOFŽ ‰‰‰‰ (71) Topol, Norma Crane. Poor Jewish milkman, wife and five daughters in czarist Russia. (3:15) (TCM) Fri. 10:30 p.m. FIFTY SHADES OF GREYŽ ‰‰ (15) Dakota Johnson, Jamie Dornan. (2:30) (BRAVO) Sat. 8 p.m., 10:30 p.m. (USA) Thu. 8 p.m. THE FIGHTING TEMPTATIONSŽ ‰‰‚ (03) Cuba Gooding Jr., Beyonc Knowles. (2:30) (BRAVO) Sat. 1 a.m. FIRECREEKŽ ‰‰ (68) James Stewart, Henry Fonda. (2:00) (TCM) Sun. 10 p.m. FIRST BLOODŽ ‰‰‰ (82) Sylvester Stallone, Richard Crenna. A Vietnam vet is hounded by a brutal smalltown sheriff. (2:00) (AMC) Sun. 8 p.m.; Tue. 10:30 p.m.; Wed. 3:30 p.m. FIRST SUNDAYŽ ‰‰ (08) Ice Cube, Katt Williams. (2:25) (BET) Sun. 7:30 p.m. FOR LOVE OF LIBERTY: THE STORY OF AMERICAS BLACK PATRIOTSŽ (10) Narrated by Avery Brooks. (4:00) (44) Sat. 12 p.m. FORCE OF ARMSŽ ‰‰‰ (51) William Holden, Nancy Olson. An Army officer and a young WAC fall in love during WWII. (1:45) (TCM) Tue. 12:30 p.m. FORREST GUMPŽ ‰‰‰‰ (94) Tom Hanks, Robin Wright. A slow-witted Southerner experiences 30 years of history. (3:30) (SPIKE) Sat. 2 p.m., 8:30 p.m. FOUR BROTHERSŽ ‰‰ (05) Mark Wahlberg, Tyrese Gibson. (2:30) (SPIKE) Sun. 2:30 p.m. THE FOUR FEATHERSŽ ‰‰‰‰ (39) John Clements, Ralph Richardson. A young aristocrat is branded a coward by his comrades. (2:15) (TCM) Sat. 11:30 a.m. FRANKENWEENIEŽ ‰‰‰ (12) Voices of Catherine OHara, Martin Short. Animated. A boy brings his dead dog back to life. (1:59) (TBS) Mon. 1:46 a.m. FREAKY FRIDAYŽ ‰‰‰ (03) Jamie Lee Curtis, Lindsay Lohan. A woman and her daughter magically exchange bodies. (2:00) (FREE) Mon. 6:30 p.m.; Tue. 6 p.m. FRIDAY NIGHT LIGHTSŽ ‰‰‰ (04) Billy Bob Thornton, Derek Luke. A football coach leads high-school players in Texas. (2:30) (AMC) Mon. 2:30 a.m., 12:30 p.m. FURIOUS 7Ž ‰‰‰ (15) Vin Diesel, Paul Walker. A dead mans brother seeks revenge on the Toretto gang. (3:00) (FX) Sun. 1:30 p.m.GTHE GABBY DOUGLAS STORYŽ ‰‰‚ (14) Regina King, S. Epatha Merkerson. (2:00) (LIFE) Sat. 12 p.m. THE GAME PLANŽ ‰‰ (07) Dwayne The RockŽ Johnson, Madison Pettis. (2:30) (USA) Sat. 2 p.m. GET HIM TO THE GREEKŽ ‰‰‰ (10) Jonah Hill Russell Brand. An executive must drag a boozy rock star to Hol lywood. (2:30) (TBS) Sun. 11 a.m.; Mon. 3:45 a.m. G.I. JANEŽ ‰‰‰ (97) Demi Moore, Viggo Mortensen. A female Navy SEALs recruit completes rigorous training. (3:00) (AMC) Tue. 10:30 a.m.; Wed. 2:30 a.m. THE GIRL WITH THE DRAGON TATTOOŽ ‰‰‰ (11) Daniel Craig, Rooney Mara. A disgraced journalist probes a 40-year-old murder. (3:00) (TNT) Sun. 11:01 p.m. GOAL! THE DREAM BEGINSŽ ‰‰‚ (05) Kuno Becker, Alessandro Nivola. (2:30) (FREE) Fri. 7 a.m. GOLD DIGGERS OF 1935Ž ‰‰‰ (35) Dick Powell Gloria MOVIES


MOVIES Stuart. A desk clerk escorts an ingenue at a New England summer resort. (2:00) (TCM) Thu. 6 a.m. THE GOOD MISTRESSŽ (14) Annie Heise, Kendra Anderson. (2:00) (LIFE) Sun. 4 p.m. THE GOONIESŽ ‰‰‰ (85) Sean Astin, Josh Brolin. Young misfits find a 17th-century pirates treasure map. (2:40) (FREE) Sat. 9:15 p.m.; 2nd Sun. 7 a.m. THE GREAT GATSBYŽ ‰‰‚ (13) Leonardo DiCaprio, Tobey Maguire. (3:00) (TNT) Sat. 12 p.m. GREEN LANTERNŽ ‰‰ (11) Ryan Reynolds, Blake Lively. (2:30) (SPIKE) Sun. 12 p.m. THE GREEN PROMISEŽ ‰‰ (49) Marguerite Chapman, Walter Brennan. (1:30) (TCM) Mon. 7:45 a.m. GUARDIANS OF THE GALAXYŽ ‰‰‰ (14) Chris Pratt, Zoe Saldana. A man must unite a team of aliens against a cosmic threat. (2:30) (FX) Tue. 7:30 p.m.; Wed. 5 p.m. THE GUILT TRIPŽ ‰‰ (12) Barbra Streisand, Seth Rogen. (2:00) (FX) Wed. 9 a.m.; Thu. 7 a.m.HHANG EM HIGHŽ ‰‰‚ (68) Clint Eastwood, Inger Stevens. (2:30) (AMC) Sat. 11:30 a.m. THE HANGOVER PART IIŽ ‰‰ (11) Bradley Cooper, Ed Helms. (2:00) (TBS) Sun. 6 p.m. THE HANGOVER PART IIIŽ ‰‰ (13) Bradley Cooper, Ed Helms. (2:00) (TBS) Sun. 4 p.m. HARD TO KILLŽ ‰‰ (90) Steven Seagal, Kelly LeBrock. (2:00) (AMC) Sun. 3:30 p.m. THE HARVEY GIRLSŽ ‰‰‰ (46) Judy Garland, John Hodiak. Young waitresses help civilize a rowdy 1870s Western town. (2:00) (TCM) Thu. 10 p.m. THE HASTY HEARTŽ ‰‰‰ (49) Ronald Reagan, Patricia Neal. A dying soldier finds peace in a military hospital. (2:00) (TCM) Tue. 4 p.m. THE HIDDEN EYEŽ ‰‰‰ (45) Edward Arnold, Frances Rafferty. A blind detective follows his nose and his dog to solve murders. (1:15) (TCM) Mon. 3:15 p.m. HIGH SOCIETYŽ ‰‰‰‚ (56) Bing Crosby, Grace Kelly. A woman thinks twice about her upcoming society marriage. (2:00) (TCM) Thu. 4 p.m. HOME BEFORE DARKŽ ‰‰‰ (58) Jean Simmons, Dan OHerlihy. A woman struggles to readjust following a nervous breakdown. (2:30) (TCM) Wed. 5:30 p.m. HOT PURSUITŽ ‰‚ (15) Reese Witherspoon, Sofa Vergara. (1:45) (TNT) Sun. 11 a.m. HULKŽ ‰‰‚ (03) Eric Bana, Jennifer Connelly. (3:00) (WGN-A) Tue. 7 p.m. THE HUNGER GAMESŽ ‰‰‰ (12) Jennifer Lawrence, Josh Hutcherson. In a dystopian society, teens fight to the death on live TV. (3:00) (TNT) Sat. 8 p.m. THE HUNGER GAMES: CATCHING FIREŽ ‰‰‰ (13) Jennifer Lawrence, Josh Hutcherson. The 75th Annual Hunger Games may change Panem forever. (3:00) (TNT) Sat. 11 p.m. THE HUSTLERŽ ‰‰‰‰ (61) Paul Newman, Jackie Gleason. A pool shark takes on the legendary Minnesota Fats. (2:30) (TCM) 2nd Sun. 1 a.m.IIN VANDAS ROOMŽ ‰‰‰ (00) Vanda Duarte, Lena Duarte. Sisters in a Lisbon slum smoke heroin and talk. (3:15) (TCM) Mon. 2 a.m. INCEPTIONŽ ‰‰‰‚ (10) Leonardo DiCaprio, Joseph Gordon-Levitt. A thief enters peoples dreams and steals their secrets. (3:00) (AMC) Thu. 12:30 a.m., 12:30 p.m. INDEPENDENCE DAYŽ ‰‰‰ (96) Will Smith, Bill Pullman. Earthlings vs. evil aliens in 15-mile-wide ships. (3:00) (AMC) Thu. 8 p.m.; Fri. 5 p.m. THE INTERNŽ ‰‰‚ (15) Robert De Niro, Anne Hathaway. (2:30) (TNT) Sun. 2:30 p.m.; Sat. 5:30 p.m. THE INTERNSHIPŽ ‰‰‚ (13) Vince Vaughn, Owen Wilson. (2:30) (FX) Mon. 5 p.m.; Tue. 2:30 p.m. THE INTERVIEWŽ ‰‰ (14) James Franco, Seth Rogen. (2:30) (TBS) Sun. 1:30 p.m. INVICTUSŽ ‰‰‰ (09) Morgan Freeman, Matt Damon. Nelson Mandela tries to unite South Africa through the sport of rugby. (3:00) (AMC) Mon. 9:30 a.m. THE IRON GIANT: SIGNATURE EDITIONŽ ‰‰‰‚ (99) Voices of Jennifer Aniston, Eli Marienthal. Animated. A boy befriends a gentle, 50-foot robot. (2:00) (FREE) Thu. 12 a.m. IT HAPPENED ONE NIGHTŽ ‰‰‰‰ (34) Claudette Colbert, Clark Gable. A newspaperman shields a runaway heiress from her father. (2:00) (TCM) Mon. 10 p.m. ITS A WONDERFUL WORLDŽ ‰‰ (39) Claudette Colbert, James Stewart. (2:00) (TCM) Tue. 4 a.m.JJACK AND JILLŽ ‰ (11) Adam Sandler, Katie Holmes. (2:00) (TBS) 2nd Sun. 3 a.m. JUMPING THE BROOMŽ ‰‰‚ (11) Angela Bassett, Paula Patton. (2:00) (USA) Thu. 10:30 p.m.; Fri. 6 a.m.KKILL THE UMPIREŽ ‰‰‚ (50) William Bendix, Una Merkel. (1:30) (TCM) Mon. 9:15 a.m. KING KONGŽ ‰‰‰‰ (33) Fay Wray, Bruce Cabot. Captive gigantic ape escapes and rampages through New York. (2:00) (TCM) Tue. 8 p.m. KING SOLOMONS MINESŽ ‰‰‰‚ (50) Deborah Kerr, Stewart Granger. A hunter looks for a missing explorer and a diamond mine. (2:00) (TCM) Sat. 4 p.m. KLUTEŽ ‰‰‰‚ (71) Jane Fonda, Donald Sutherland. A detective hunts a missing prostitute-friendly tycoon. (2:15) (TCM) Thu. 12:15 a.m.LLADY BE GOODŽ ‰‰‰ (41) Eleanor Powell, Ann Sothern. Married songwriters hit a sour note as they achieve fame. (2:00) (TCM) Thu. 10 a.m. LASSIE COME HOMEŽ ‰‰‰ (43) Roddy McDowall, Donald Crisp. A British boys collie finds her way back home from Scotland. (1:30) (TCM) Sat. 6 a.m. LIMELIGHTŽ ‰‰‰‚ (52) Charles Chaplin, Claire Bloom. An aging vaudevillian saves a young ballerina from suicide. (2:30) (TCM) Fri. 8 p.m. LIMITLESSŽ ‰‰‚ (11) Bradley Cooper, Robert De Niro. (2:30) (SPIKE) Sun. 10:30 p.m. THE LINCOLN LAWYERŽ ‰‰‰ (11) Matthew McConaughey, Marisa Tomei. A lawyer defends a playboy accused of attempted murder. (3:00) (SPIKE) Tue. 12 p.m.; Wed. 12 a.m. THE LONGEST YARDŽ ‰‰‚ (05) Adam Sandler, Chris Rock. (2:30) (AMC) Mon. 5:30 p.m.; Tue. 2:30 a.m. LOOK WHOS TALKING NOWŽ ‰‰ (93) John Travolta, Kirstie Alley. (2:00) (38) Sat. 1 p.m. LOOK WHOS TALKING TOOŽ ‰‰ (90) John Travolta, Kirstie Alley. (2:00) (18) Sun. 12 p.m. LOVE AT FIRST BARKŽ (17) Jana Kramer, Kevin McGarry. (2:00) (HALL) Sun. 9 a.m. LOVE AT FIRST GLANCEŽ (17) Amy Smart, Adrian Grenier. (2:00) (HALL) Fri. 6 p.m. LOVE AT THE SHOREŽ (17) Amanda Righetti, Peter Porte. (2:00) (HALL) Mon. 4 p.m. LOVE IS A MANY SPLENDORED THINGŽ ‰‰‰‚ (55) Jennifer Jones, William Holden. A Eurasian doctor and an American reporter fall in love. (2:00) (TCM) Fri. 12 a.m. LOVE LOCKSŽ (17) Rebecca Romijn, Jerry OConnell. (2:00) (HALL) Sat. 11 a.m. LOVE ON THE SIDELINESŽ (16) Emily Kinney, John Reardon. (2:00) (HALL) Fri. 2 p.m.MMADEAS WITNESS PROTECTIONŽ ‰‰ (12) Tyler Perry, Eugene Levy. (2:00) (LIFE) Sat. 6 p.m. MAN OF THE HOUSEŽ ‰‰ (05) Tommy Lee Jones, Cedric the Entertainer. (2:00) (FX) Mon. 9:30 a.m.; Tue. 7 a.m. THE MARTIANŽ ‰‰‰‚ (15) Matt Damon, Jessica Chastain. A stranded astronaut tries to survive on Mars. (3:00) (FX) Sat. 8 p.m. THE MAZE RUNNERŽ ‰‰‚ (14) Dylan OBrien, Kaya Scodelario. (2:30) (FX) Sun. 4:30 p.m.; Mon. 1 a.m.; Fri. 11 p.m.; Sat. 2:30 p.m. MAZE RUNNER: THE SCORCH TRIALSŽ ‰‰ (15) Dylan OBrien, Kaya Scodelario. (3:00) (FX) Sun. 7 p.m., 10 p.m.; Fri. 8 p.m.; Sat. 5 p.m. THE MECHANICŽ ‰‰ (11) Jason Statham, Ben Foster. (2:00) (USA) Mon. 1 a.m. MI-5Ž ‰‰‚ (15) Kit Harington, Peter Firth. (2:00) (USA) Sat. 1 a.m. MILLION DOLLAR MERMAIDŽ ‰‰‰ (52) Esther Williams, Victor Mature. A crippled woman regains the use of her legs by swimming. (2:00) (TCM) 2nd Sun. 8 a.m. MR. BLANDINGS BUILDS HIS DREAM HOUSEŽ ‰‰‰‚ (48) Cary Grant, Myrna Loy. A Manhattan family tries to build a home in the country. (1:45) (TCM) Mon. 6 a.m. MISTER BUDDWINGŽ ‰‰‚ (66) James Garner, Jean Simmons. (1:45) (TCM) Wed. 3:45 p.m. MONA LISA SMILEŽ ‰‰‚ (03) Julia Roberts, Kirsten Dunst. (2:30) (FX) Mon. 7 a.m. THE MONKS OF VINAŽ (13) (1:00) (15) Sun. 3 p.m. MR. DEEDSŽ ‰ (02) Adam Sandler, Winona Ryder. (1:59) (FREE) Thu. 9:01 p.m. MULANŽ ‰‰‰ (98) Voices of Ming-Na Wen, Eddie Murphy. Animated. A Chinese maiden disguises herself as a man. (2:00) (FREE) Wed. 6 p.m., 9:02 p.m. MY BROTHERS WEDDINGŽ ‰‰‚ (83) Everett Silas, Jessie Holmes. (2:00) (TCM) Wed. 8 p.m. MY SECRET VALENTINEŽ (18) Lacey Chabert, Andrew Walker. (2:00) (HALL) Sat. 9 p.m.NNATIONAL TREASUREŽ ‰‰ (04) Nicolas Cage, Diane Kruger. (3:00) (FREE) Fri. 5:30 p.m.; Sat. 3:25 p.m. (SPIKE) Sun. 7:30 p.m. NEIGHBORSŽ ‰‰‰ (14) Seth Rogen, Zac Efron. New parents go to war with a noisy fraternity next door. (2:00) (2) Sun. 9 p.m. (8) Sun. 9 p.m. (FX) Fri. 3 p.m.; Sat. 9:30 a.m. NEPTUNES DAUGHTERŽ ‰‰‰ (49) Esther Williams, Red Skelton. A dunce mistakes a masseur for the man dating her sister. (2:00) (TCM) Thu. 6 p.m. NEXT FRIDAYŽ ‰‰ (00) Ice Cube, Mike Epps. (2:00) (BRAVO) Fri. 7 p.m., 11 p.m. NORTH BY NORTHWESTŽ ‰‰‰‰ (59) Cary Grant, Eva Marie Saint. A case of mistaken identity endangers an ad agents life. (2:30) (TCM) Wed. 1:45 a.m. NOW, VOYAGERŽ ‰‰‰‚ (42) Bette Davis, Claude Rains. A psychiatrist helps a Boston spinster, who finds a man. (2:00) (TCM) Fri. 6 p.m. NOW YOU SEE MEŽ ‰‰‚ (13) Jesse Eisenberg, Mark Ruffalo. (2:30) (TNT) Sat. 3 p.m.OTHE ODD COUPLEŽ ‰‰‰‚ (68) Jack Lemmon, Walter Matthau. An incurable slob rooms with a fastidious neurotic. (2:00) (TCM) Sun. 6 p.m. THE OLD MAN AND THE SEAŽ ‰‰‰ (58) Spencer Tracy, Felipe Pazos. Hemingways Cuban fisherman relives his youth as he fights marlin. (1:30) (TCM) Fri. 9:45 a.m. ON THE TOWNŽ ‰‰‰‰ (49) Gene Kelly, Frank Sinatra. Three sailors on leave search for a subway poster girl. (2:00) (TCM) Tue. 11:45 p.m.; Fri. 2:15 p.m. ONE WINTER WEEKENDŽ (18) Taylor Cole, Jack Turner. (2:00) (HALL) Sun. 3 p.m. OPERATION PACIFICŽ ‰‰‰ (51) John Wayne, Patricia Neal. Undersea battles help a sub commander reconcile his life. (2:00) (TCM) Tue. 6 a.m. OUR TOWNŽ ‰‰‰‚ (40) William Holden, Martha Scott. Thornton Wilders drama of life and love in New England. (1:30) (TCM) Fri. 6 a.m.PPAUL BLART: MALL COP 2Ž ‰ (15) Kevin James, Raini Rodriguez. (2:00) (FX) Mon. 3 p.m.; Tue. 9 a.m. THE PERFECT MANŽ ‰‰ (05) Hilary Duff, Heather Locklear. (2:00) (FREE) Wed. 12 a.m. PLANET OF THE APESŽ ‰‰‰‰ (68) Charlton Heston, Roddy McDowall. Astronauts crash on a world ruled by intelligent simians. (2:30) (AMC) Sat. 2 p.m. POMPEIIŽ ‰‰ (14) Kit Harington, Carrie-Anne Moss. (3:10) (AMC) 2nd Sun. 2:30 a.m. PRINCE OF PERSIA: THE SANDS OF TIMEŽ ‰‰‚ (10) Jake Gyllenhaal, Gemma Arterton. (2:35) (FREE) Sat. 7:30 a.m. THE PRODUCERSŽ ‰‰‰‚ (68) Zero Mostel, Gene Wilder. Fraudulent producers stage Springtime for Hitler.Ž (1:45) (TCM) Tue. 10 p.m. PUSS IN BOOTSŽ ‰‰‰ (11) Voices of Antonio Banderas, Salma Hayek. Animated. Puss sets out on an adventure with Kitty Softpaws. (2:00) (NICK) Thu. 8 p.m.; Fri. 2:30 p.m.RRAMBO IIIŽ ‰‰‚ (88) Sylvester Stallone, Richard Crenna. (2:30) (AMC) Mon. 12 a.m.; Wed. 1 p.m.; Thu. 3:30 a.m. RAMBO: FIRST BLOOD PART IIŽ ‰‰‚ (85) Sylvester Stallone, Richard Crenna. (2:00) (AMC) Sun. 10 p.m.; Wed. 12:30 a.m., 11 a.m. 30 TV Week January 28 February 3, 2018


RANGOŽ ‰‰‰ (11) Voices of Johnny Depp, Isla Fisher. Animated. A sheltered chameleon becomes the sheriff of a frontier town. (2:30) (NICK) Wed. 8 p.m. RECIPE FOR LOVEŽ (14) Danielle Panabaker, Shawn Roberts. (2:00) (HALL) Tue. 2 p.m. THE RECRUITŽ ‰‰‚ (03) Al Pacino, Colin Farrell. (2:30) (AMC) Fri. 2 a.m., 11:30 a.m. RED 2Ž ‰‰‚ (13) Bruce Willis, John Malkovich. (2:30) (TNT) Wed. 5:30 p.m. REMEMBER THE TITANSŽ ‰‰‰ (00) Denzel Washington, Will Patton. A black man coaches high-school football after integration. (2:30) (USA) Sat. 4:30 p.m. THE REPLACEMENTSŽ ‰‰‚ (00) Keanu Reeves, Gene Hackman. (3:00) (SPIKE) Thu. 12 p.m.; Fri. 12:30 a.m. RIOTŽ (15) Matthew Reese, Dolph Lundgren. (2:00) (65) Sun. 5 p.m. R.I.P.D.Ž ‰‚ (13) Jeff Bridges, Ryan Reynolds. (2:00) (FX) Tue. 11:30 p.m.; Wed. 3 p.m. A RIVER RUNS THROUGH ITŽ ‰‰‰‚ (92) Craig Sheffer, Brad Pitt. Ministers sons grow up different, fly-fishing in Montana. (2:15) (TCM) Sat. 8 p.m. ROAD HOUSEŽ ‰‰ (89) Patrick Swayze, Kelly Lynch. (3:00) (SPIKE) Fri. 9 p.m.; Sat. 11 a.m. ROBIN AND THE SEVEN HOODSŽ ‰‰‰ (64) Frank Sinatra, Dean Martin. Charitable gangsters fight for turf in 1928 Chicago. (2:15) (TCM) Thu. 1:45 p.m. THE ROCKŽ ‰‰‰ (96) Sean Connery, Nicolas Cage. Alcatraz Island terrorists threaten to gas San Francisco. (3:00) (A&E) Sun. 9 a.m. (SPIKE) Sat. 12 a.m. ROMANTICALLY SPEAKINGŽ (15) Heather Morris, Jonathan Bennett. (2:00) (HALL) Sun. 1 p.m.; Thu. 2 p.m. ROUGHLY SPEAKINGŽ ‰‰‰ (45) Rosalind Russell, Jack Carson. A career-minded woman faces hardship raising two families. (2:00) (TCM) Mon. 4:30 p.m. RUSH HOURŽ ‰‰‰ (98) Jackie Chan, Chris Tucker. Mismatched police partners 300Ž ‰‰‰ (06) Gerard Butler, Lena Headey. Badly outnumbered Spartan warriors battle the Persian army. (2:30) (AMC) Fri. 11 p.m. TOMORROW IS ANOTHER DAYŽ ‰‰ (51) Ruth Roman, Steve Cochran. (2:00) (TCM) Sun. 10 a.m. TOMORROW IS FOREVERŽ ‰‰‰ (46) Claudette Colbert, Orson Welles. A husband resurfaces many years after he is presumed dead. (2:00) (TCM) Tue. 2 a.m. TOTAL RECALLŽ ‰‰‚ (12) Colin Farrell, Kate Beckinsale. (2:30) (FX) Thu. 3 p.m.; Fri. 7 a.m. THE TOWNŽ ‰‰‰ (10) Ben Affleck, Rebecca Hall. A woman doesnt realize that her new beau is a bank robber. (2:30) (A&E) Sun. 2:30 p.m. 21 JUMP STREETŽ ‰‰‰ (12) Jonah Hill, Channing Tatum. Young cops go under cover as high-school students. (3:00) (FX) Fri. 5 p.m.; Sat. 11:30 a.m. TWIST OF FAITHŽ (13) Toni Braxton, David Julian Hirsh. (1:57) (LIFE) Sun. 10:04 p.m.; Mon. 2:05 a.m. TWISTERŽ ‰‰‰ (96) Helen Hunt, Bill Paxton. Storm chasers race to test a new tornado-monitoring device. (2:30) (FREE) Fri. 3 p.m.; Sat. 12:45 p.m. TYLER PERRYS I CAN DO BAD ALL BY MYSELFŽ ‰‰‚ (09) Tyler Perry, Taraji P. Henson. (2:30) (TNT) Tue. 3 p.m. TYLER PERRYS WHY DID I GET MARRIED TOO?Ž ‰‰‚ (10) Tyler Perry, Sharon Leal. (2:30) (TNT) Tue. 5:30 p.m.UUNDER SIEGEŽ ‰‰‰ (92) Steven Seagal, Tommy Lee Jones. A Navy cook thwarts a plot to hijack a battleship. (2:30) (AMC) Sun. 5:30 p.m. U.S. MARSHALSŽ ‰‰ (98) Tommy Lee Jones, Wesley Snipes. (2:30) (AMC) Thu. 11 p.m.; Fri. 2 p.m. (TNT) Wed. 3 p.m.VVACATIONŽ ‰‰ (15) Ed Helms, Christina Applegate. (2:00) (TNT) Wed. 9 p.m. VALENTINE EVER AFTERŽ (16) Autumn Reeser, Eric Johnson. (2:00) (HALL) Fri. 8 p.m. WA WALK TO REMEMBERŽ ‰‰ (02) Shane West, Mandy Moore. (2:00) (FREE) Mon. 12 a.m. WALKING THE DOGŽ (17) Jennifer Finnigan, Sam Page. (2:00) (HALL) Fri. 4 p.m. THE WATERBOYŽ ‰‚ (98) Adam Sandler, Kathy Bates. (2:00) (FREE) Thu. 6 p.m. ; Fri. 12 a.m. WEDDING BELLSŽ (16) Danica McKellar, Kavan Smith. (2:00) (HALL) Sun. 5 p.m. WERE THE MILLERSŽ ‰‰ (13) Jennifer Aniston, Jason Sudeikis. (2:30) (TNT) Sun. 5 p.m. WHAT TO EXPECT WHEN YOURE EXPECTINGŽ ‰‰ (12) Cameron Diaz, Jennifer Lopez. (2:30) (FREE) Sun. 9:30 a.m. WHEN THE GAME STANDS TALLŽ ‰‰ (14) Jim Caviezel, Michael Chiklis. (2:40) (FREE) Sat. 10:05 a.m. WINTERS DREAMŽ (18) Dean Cain, Kristy Swanson. (2:00) (HALL) Sun. 7 p.m.; Sat. 5 p.m. A WOMAN OF PARISŽ ‰‰‰ (23) Edna Purviance, Adolphe Menjou. Silent. A woman loves one man but becomes anothers mistress. (2:00) (TCM) Mon. 12 a.m. WORLD WAR ZŽ ‰‰‰ (13) Brad Pitt, Mireille Enos. A zombie pandemic threatens to destroy humanity. (2:30) (FX) Thu. 8 p.m., 10:30 p.m.XX-MEN 2Ž ‰‰‰ (03) Patrick Stewart, Hugh Jackman. A power-mad militarist pursues the mutants. (3:00) (AMC) Fri. 8 p.m.; Sat. 1:30 a.m. XXXŽ ‰‰‚ (02) Vin Diesel, Asia Argento. (3:00) (SPIKE) Mon. 12 p.m. XXX: STATE OF THE UNIONŽ ‰‰ (05) Ice Cube, Willem Dafoe. (2:00) (FX) Fri. 1 a.m., 9:30 a.m.YYANKEE DOODLE DANDYŽ ‰‰‰‰ (42) James Cagney, Joan Leslie. Life of song-anddance man George M. Cohan. (2:15) (TCM) Sat. 1:45 a.m.ZZOOMŽ ‰‚ (06) Tim Allen, Courteney Cox Arquette. (2:00) (FX) Wed. 7 a.m. MOVIES seek a kidnapped girl. (2:00) (TBS) Fri. 8 p.m.; Sat. 10 a.m. RUSH HOUR 3Ž ‰‚ (07) Jackie Chan, Chris Tucker. (2:00) (TBS) Fri. 10 p.m.; Sat. 8 a.m.SSAVAGESŽ ‰‰‚ (12) Taylor Kitsch, Blake Lively. (3:00) (FX) Sat. 1:30 a.m. SHE COULDNT SAY NOŽ ‰‰‰ (54) Robert Mitchum, Jean Simmons. A wealthy womans good intentions spoil her towns economy. (1:45) (TCM) Wed. 10:15 a.m. SHE WORE A YELLOW RIBBONŽ ‰‰‰‚ (49) John Wayne, Joanne Dru. A cavalry captain takes on one last mission. (2:00) (TCM) Sat. 6 p.m. SHOW BOATŽ ‰‰‰ (51) Kathryn Grayson, Howard Keel. A singer falls for a gambler on her fathers riverboat. (2:00) (TCM) Sat. 9:30 a.m. THE SIMONE BILES STORY: COURAGE TO SOARŽ (18) Jeant Godlock, Julius Tennon. (2:02) (LIFE) Sat. 8 p.m., 11:02 p.m.; 2nd Sun. 1 a.m. THE SINGLE MOMS CLUBŽ ‰‰ (14) Nia Long, Amy Smart. (3:00) (BET) Fri. 8 p.m.; Sat. 5 p.m. SINISTER MINISTERŽ (17) Nikki Alexis Howard, Rachel G. Whittle. (2:00) (LIFE) Sun. 2 p.m. SKYLARKŽ ‰‰‚ (41) Claudette Colbert, Ray Milland. (2:00) (TCM) Mon. 8 p.m. SO YOU SAID YESŽ (15) Kellie Martin, Chad Willett. (2:00) (HALL) Sun. 11 a.m. THE SORCERERS APPRENTICEŽ ‰‰‚ (10) Nicolas Cage, Jay Baruchel. (2:05) (FREE) Sat. 11:55 p.m. THE SPONGEBOB MOVIE: SPONGE OUT OF WATERŽ ‰‰‰ (15) Voice of Tom Kenny, Voice of Bill Fagerbakke. Live action/animated. SpongeBob SquarePants comes ashore for an adventure on land. (2:00) (NICK) Fri. 8 p.m.; Sat. 8 a.m. THE SQUEEZEŽ (15) Jeremy Sumpter, Christopher McDonald. (2:00) (GOLF) Tue. 8 p.m., 10 p.m. A STAR IS BORNŽ ‰‰‰‰ (54) Judy Garland, James Mason. An actor turns to alcohol as his wife becomes a megastar. (3:00) (TCM) Fri. 11:15 a.m. STAR WARS: RETURN OF THE JEDIŽ ‰‰‰‚ (83) Mark Hamill, Harrison Ford. Luke TAKERSŽ ‰‰‚ (10) Matt Dillon, Paul Walker. (3:00) (BET) Wed. 4 p.m., 10 p.m. TEDŽ ‰‰‰ (12) Mark Wahlberg, Mila Kunis. A grown man has a live teddy bear as a constant companion. (2:30) (FX) Mon. 7:30 p.m.; Tue. 5 p.m. TED 2Ž ‰‰ (15) Mark Wahlberg, Voice of Seth MacFarlane. (2:30) (FX) Mon. 10 p.m.; Tue. 12:30 a.m. TERMINATOR 3: RISE OF THE MACHINESŽ ‰‰‰ (03) Arnold Schwarzenegger, Nick Stahl. A cyborg protects John Connor from a superior model. (2:30) (AMC) Wed. 8 p.m.; Thu. 5:30 p.m. TERMINATOR GENISYSŽ ‰‰ (15) Arnold Schwarzenegger, Jason Clarke. (2:30) (FX) Wed. 7:30 p.m.; Thu. 5:30 p.m. and his allies have a confrontation with Darth Vader. (3:00) (TNT) Mon. 6 p.m. STAR WARS: THE PHANTOM MENACEŽ ‰‰ (99) Liam Neeson, Ewan McGregor. (3:00) (TNT) Mon. 3 p.m. STEP BROTHERSŽ ‰‰‚ (08) Will Ferrell, John C. Reilly. (2:00) (TBS) Sat. 12 p.m.; 2nd Sun. 1 a.m. STORY OF A GIRLŽ (17) Kevin Bacon, Sarah Grey. (2:00) (LIFE) Sun. 12 p.m. STRAIGHT TIMEŽ ‰‰‰ (78) Dustin Hoffman, Theresa Russell. Hassled L.A. parolee slips back into armed robbery. (2:15) (TCM) Wed. 10 p.m. STRANGERS ON A TRAINŽ ‰‰‰‰ (51) Robert Walker, Farley Granger. Two men plot two murders. (2:00) (TCM) Sat. 7:30 a.m. 2 x 3Ž ad HP Grill THERE GOES THE NEIGHBORHOODŽ ‰‰ (92) Jeff Daniels, Catherine OHara. (2:00) (65) Sun. 3 p.m. THEY WERE EXPENDABLEŽ ‰‰‰‚ (45) Robert Montgomery, John Wayne. PT boats are called to action after Pearl Harbor is bombed. (2:30) (TCM) Tue. 8 a.m. THIS CHRISTMASŽ ‰‰‚ (07) Delroy Lindo, Idris Elba. (3:00) (BET) Sat. 8 p.m. THIS COULD BE THE NIGHTŽ ‰‰‚ (57) Jean Simmons, Paul Douglas. (2:00) (TCM) Wed. 12 p.m. THIS IS THE ARMYŽ ‰‰ (43) George Murphy, Joan Leslie. (2:15) (TCM) Fri. 7:30 a.m. THE STRIPŽ ‰‰‚ (51) Mickey Rooney, Sally Forrest. (1:45) (TCM) Thu. 12 p.m. SURPRISED BY LOVEŽ (15) Hilarie Burton, Paul Campbell. (2:00) (HALL) Wed. 4 p.m. THE SWEETER SIDE OF LIFEŽ (13) Kathryn Morris, James Best. (2:00) (HALL) Sat. 9 a.m. SWING TIMEŽ ‰‰‰ (36) Fred Astaire, Ginger Rogers. A dancer must earn a good living or forget about marriage. (2:00) (TCM) Thu. 8 p.m.TTAKEN 3Ž ‰‰ (14) Liam Neeson, Forest Whitaker. (2:30) (FX) Sun. 11 a.m. January 28 February 3, 2018 TV Week 31


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