Citation
News-herald

Material Information

Title:
News-herald
Uniform Title:
News-herald (Panama City, Fla. : 1970)
Added title page title:
Panama City News Herald
Place of Publication:
Panama City, FL
Publisher:
Halifax Media Group, Tim Thompson - Publisher, Mike Cazalas - Editor
Publication Date:
Frequency:
Daily
regular
Language:
English

Subjects

Subjects / Keywords:
Newspapers -- Panama City (Fla.) ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Bay County (Fla.) ( lcsh )
Florida -- Bay County ( fast )
Florida -- Panama City ( fast )
Genre:
Newspapers. ( fast )
newspaper ( sobekcm )
newspaper ( marcgt )
Newspapers ( fast )
Spatial Coverage:
United States -- Florida -- Bay -- Panama City
Coordinates:
30.166847 x -85.665513

Notes

Dates or Sequential Designation:
Vol. 1, no. 1 (May 1, 1970)-

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
All applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier:
34303828 ( OCLC )
sn 96027210 ( LCCN )
ocm34303828

Related Items

Preceded by:
Panama City news
Preceded by:
Panama City herald (Panama City, Fla. : 1952)

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Florida Digital Newspaper Library

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** TUESDAYT-storms 86 / 74MONDAYStray t-storm 85 / 75TODAYSome sun 87 / 75 Panama City News Herald Want to subscribe? Call 850-747-5050 $1.50 PANAMA CITY Sunday, September 9, 2018 @The_News_Herald facebook.com/panamacitynewsherald www.newsherald.com LOCAL | B1VOLUNTEERS SOUGHT FOR WREATH CEREMONY Lifestyle ......................D1-6 Local & State ............. B1-14 Obituaries .....................B3 Sports ........................C1-7 Tv Grid ......................... C8 Viewpoints .................. E1-3 NO. 3 DAWGS CHEW UP GAMECOCKS ON ROAD Unlike past proposals, Joe not asking for nancial assistanceBy Katie Landeck 522-5114 | @PCNHKatieL klandeck@pcnh.comPANAMA CITY „ After years of searching the coun-try for a partner to redevelop the Panama City Marina, city leaders may have found one in their own backyard.The St. Joe Company has submitted a letter of interest to build a full service hotel with a lounge and restaurant on the marina property as a first step. And a key compo-nent of that, St. Joe President and CEO Jorge Gonzales likes to point out, is that St. Joe, unlike past suitors, is not asking the city to contribute financially.We believe that successful downtowns redevelop one step at a time with each step building on the next, as opposed to trying to execute too many steps at one time,Ž St. Joe President and CEO Jorge Gonzales wrote to the city. Each step must be thoughtfully planned and carefully executed.It must also be done con-sistent with the existing character of the surround areas as opposed to forcing a new and different character that does not fit,Ž he wrote.The letter was not solic-ited by the city, according to Mayor Greg Brudnicki, but he was happy to see it appear. I think it has the potential to be a wonderful opportunity for Panama City,Ž Brudnicki said. They are locally vested, understand the area and its people, and the legitimate financial wherewithal to make it happen.ŽIn March, the city was burned when a deal they had spent two years negotiating with Sonnenblick Develop-ment „ led by developer Bob Sonnenblick who officials had repeatedly said was the guyŽ for the job „fell through as both parties were unable to agree on the finances of the grand plans being properties. Sonnenblick unsatisfactorily completing the due diligence St. Joe proposes hotel for PC Marina See HOTEL, A2Win or lose, con rmation ght de nes Democrats By Lisa MascaroThe Associated PressWASHINGTON „ Democrats dont have the votes to block Supreme Court nomi-nee Brett Kavanaugh. But that didnt stop them from putting up a rowdy, leave-nothing-on-the-table fight during four days of Senate confirmation hearings that marked a new stage in the partys resistance to President Donald Trump.From the moment that the Senate Judiciary Committee chairman gaveled in the first session, the proceedings were tumultuous, disrupted first by Democratic senators objecting to the rules and then by protest-ers shouting Sham president, sham voteŽ and other chants.Sen. Chuck Grassley, an 84-year-old Iowa Republican, later said it was like nothing he had ever experienced during 15 Supreme Court confirmation hearings.The bedlam is unlikely to change any votes in the Senate. The mathematic march toward Kavanaughs confirmation at months end remains the same in the Senate, where Republicans hold a51-49 edge. Still, the battle may have changed the Democrats, who are being transformed by a new genera-tion of politicians spoiling for a fight with Trump, even if it creates political challenges for some Democratic candidates in the November election.Sometimes you just have to make a stand,Ž said Brian Fallon, a former top adviser to Hillary Clinton and the Senates top Democrat, New Yorks Chuck Schumer. Fallons organization, Demand See DEM, A2By Joshua Boucher Panama City News HeraldLYNN HAVEN „ When Christa Davis saw the viral video of a sea turtle with a plastic straw up its nose, she was concerned. Where does her household trash go? Is it going to a landfill, or inciner-ated, where her trash could never make its way to the ocean?Watching the video moti-vated Davis to ask The News Herald through our Bay Asked, We Answered series about what happens with Lynn Havens household trash. I wanted to make sure (my household trash) doesnt end in the ocean,Ž Davis said.Heres where it goes.Bay Countys household waste is taken by municipal and private collectors to the Bay County Waste-toEnergy trash incinerator. Twenty-fourhours a day, seven days a week, for the last nearly 30 years, the incinera-tor has taken household waste Where does our trash go?Trash is spread out and sifted to achieve a uniform level of dryness Bay County Waste-to-Energy trash incinerator on Friday. After this weeks rain, most of the countys trash is wet. My shifting it around, it will at least be uniformly damp, ensuring a more even burn in the incinerator. [JOSHUA BOUCHER/THE NEWS HERALD] Bay Asked „ We Answered See TRASH, A2 SPORTS | C1

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** A2 Sunday, September 9, 2018 | The News Herald NEWSROOM DIRECTORY Tim Thompson, Publisher .....................................850-747-5001 tthompson@pcnh.com Mike Cazalas, Editor ..............................................850-747-5094 mmcazalas@pcnh.com Shane Spence, Regional Operations Director .....850-747-5078 sspence@pcnh.com Robert Delaney, Regional Controller ....................850-747-5003 rdelaney@pcnh.com Michael McCabe, Advertising Sales Manager ....850-747-5082 mmccabe@pcnh.com Kathleen Smith, Advertising Digital Sales Manager ....850-747-5004 krsmith@pcnh.com Roger Underwood, Regional Circulation Director ... 850-747-5049 runderwood@pcnh.com CIRCULATION Missed Delivery: Call The News Herald at 850-747-5050 between 6 a.m. and 10 a.m. Monday Friday and 7 a.m. and 10 a.m. Saturday and Sunday. Make the News Herald a part of your daily life. Home delivery: Subscribe to 7-day delivery and get unlimited access to our website and digital edition of the paper. Customers who use EZ Pay will see, on their monthly credit card or bank statement, the payment has been made to Gatehouse Media. Online delivery: Take The News Herald with you when on the go, or go green by subscribing to an online replica edition of The News Herald and get unlimited access to our website. Go to subscribe.newsherald.com to subscribe to digital only. Print delivery available within the newspaper distribution area only. By submitting your address and/or email, you understand that you may receive promotional offers from GateHouse Media and it related companies. You may opt out of receiving any such offers at any time by calling 850-747-5050. An additional one-time $5.95 activation fee applies. Due to the size and value of premium editions, there will be up to a $5.00 surcharge on each date of publication of any premium edition. However, rather than assess an extra charge for premium editions, we will adjust the length of your subscription, which accelerates the expiration of your subscription, when you received these premium editions. There will be no more than 2 premium editions per month. ADVERTISING To place a display ad, call 850-747-5030 Monday through Friday 8 a.m. to 5 p.m. To place a classi“ ed ad, call 850-747-5020. SINGLE COPIES Daily, 75 cents; Sunday, $1.50. DID WE MISS YOU? If we missed you, we want to correct the oversight. For redelivery: Call The News Herald at 850-747-5050 between 6 a.m. and 10 a.m. Monday through Friday and 7 a.m. and 10 a.m. Saturday and Sunday. COPYRIGHT The entire contents of The News Herald, including its logotype, are fully protected by copyright and registry and cannot be reproduced in any form for any purpose without written permission from The News Herald. Published mornings by The Panama City News Herald (USPS 419-560), 501 W. 11th St., Panama City, FL 32401. Periodicals postage paid at Panama City, FL. Postmaster: Send address changes to The News Herald, P.O. Box 2060, Panama City, FL 32402Setting it straight It is the policy of The News Herald to correct all errors that appear in news stories. If you wish to report an error or clarif y a story, call 747-5070.P.O Box: 1940, Panama City, FL 32402 | Address: 501 W. 11th St. Panama City Fl, 32401 | Phone: 850-747-5000 | WATS: 800-345-8688 | Online: newsherald.com PANAMA CITY and burned it.The facility incinerates about 500 tons of trash a day. During rainy days, however, the trash received is sometimes so wet it cannot be burned efficiently. To make sure the trash is at least uni-formly wet, workers sift tons of garbage at a time with a loader truck.The sifter also gives work-ers an opportunity to spot hazardous waste that the incinerator is not permitted to burn, such as computers, batteries and biomedical waste. When trash that is not permitted is spotted, it is then taken to other sites that can handle the waste around Bay County. In addi-tion to the hazardous waste, some things that are too large such as mattresses are taken to the landfill. Items are also taken to the landfill when the incinerator is shut down for yearly maintenance to its air pollution control system.But, the majority of it is burned.The heat from the burning trash then boils water, which then spins a turbine. This produces on average 10 megawatts an hour, which powers homes in Bay County.After incineration, all that is left is ash, metal and some gasses. The gasses are filtered in baghouses, where the gasses are filtered and sprayed with lime slurry and carbon slurry to capture acid gasses, mercury and dioxins. The metal „ which totals between 4,000 and 5,000 pounds a year „ is sorted out from the ash and recycled. The ash is chemically inert, making it a useful cover for the Bay County landfill and for use in road projects.EnGen LLC, the company that manages the incinerator, managing partner Joe Tennehill char-acterizes waste-to-energy production as a form of recycling. While traditional plastic recycling turns plas-tic into more plastic, this process turns waste into electricity.As for that straw, Tenne-hill said, recyclables all get burned for whatever BTU value they may have in the burning process,Ž he said, there is no straw left in the ash.Ž TRASHFrom Page A1Bay County Waste-to-Energy trash incinerator on Friday. [JOSHUA BOUCHER/THE NEWS HERALD] Metal is sorted out of the ash at Bay County Waste-to-Energy trash incinerator on Friday. [JOSHUA BOUCHER/THE NEWS HERALD] accompanied by a steep ask for financial incentives led to the break up.It was the third deal to fall through for the city since officials started talking about ways to improve the marina in 2012. Since the fallout, the commissioners have said they want to keep moving for-ward on the marina but have been largely quiet on what it could like, though they did at times talked about a simpler approach.The new St. Joe plan could be their answer.While never mentioning the Sonnenblick plan „ which by the end drew sharp criticism from the community „ the letter from St. Joe seems to carefully paint itself in contrast.Where Sonnenblick insisted the scale must be grand „ the final plan called for two hotels, several restau-rants, retail, a movie theatre and more „ and done all at once to work, St. Joe is pro-posing a hotel no more than five storiesŽ and a step by step approach. Past plans included moving or otherwise chang-ing the popular boat launch area; St. Joe has no interest in running the marina or its boating facilities.Where Sonnenblick asked for hefty tax incentives, St. Joe wrote it is their intent to fund, construct, own and operate the hotel and res-taurant on the Citys property without requesting additional financial assistance from the City. Instead, they are are asking commissioners to consider a ground lease that is based on the performance of the hotel.That way, we all win if the hotel does well,Ž Gonzales wrote.And finally where Sonnen-blick never satisfied the citys request for due diligence, St. Joe is saying they would con-duct their own due diligence, develop a site plan, evaluate hotel and restaurant brand concepts and finalize a finan-cial model in an efficient time frame.ŽThe letter, dated Sept. 6, is being placed on the Sept. 13 Panama City Commission meeting agenda for discussion. In the meantime, City Attorney Nevin Zimmerman is recommending that if the Commission considers the unsolicited proposal from St. Joe, that the city give notice of such intention but also give others 30 days to make a similar proposal to the Commission for consideration.ŽIt seems likely the commis-sion will move forward with that plan.St. Joe company has long been a major player in North-west Florida, shaping the region with projects theyve built or helped orchestrate in addition to making mil-lions of dollars in donations to nonprofits through their charity arm, the St. Joe Foundation.On the hotel front, USA Today recently named two of St. Joes properties in the top 10 in the country for water-front hotels. WaterColor Inn in Santa Rosa Beach was named number four and the Pearl Hotel in Rosemary Beach was named number 10.If it happens, the hotel, the letter said, would reflect the companys continued com-mitment to the region.When positive things happen in an area, positive things happen with us so we are strong believers a rising tide lifts all boats,Ž Gonza-les wrote. A healthy vibrant downtown with an ecosystem of workers, residents, shoppers, and guests is an important components of the rising tide of a community.Ž HOTELFrom Page A1 Justice, is leading the opposi-tion to Kavanaugh. Fallon compared the decision on the court nominee to big votes of the past such as the Iraq War authorization that end up defining lawmak-ers careers.This vote is not going to age well,Ž Fallon said. He is holding out hope that not only will Democrats reject Kavanaugh, but that two pivotal Republicans, Sens. Lisa Murkowski of Alaska and Susan Collins of Maine, will join in to help stop the confirmation.Democrats should fight like hell,Ž he said, even if its not going to sway Susan Collins.ŽRepublicans have been eager to capitalize on the political circus,Ž as they called the hearing, particularly as potential 2020 presidential hopefuls Sens. Kamala Harris of Califor-nia and Cory Booker of New Jersey took turns aggressively questioning Kavanaugh in what many saw as a prelude to presidential primary campaigns.Senate Majority Leader Mitch McConnell, R-Ky., portrayed the Democratic Party as dominated by unhingedŽ protesters and aligned with liberals calling to abolish U.S. Immigration and Customs Enforcement. The second-ranking Republican, Sen. John Cornyn of Texas, bemoaned the mob ruleŽ at the hearings.Trump took on his poten-tial 2020 rivals directly. During campaign stops for GOP candidates challenging Senate Democrats this fall in Montana and North Dakota, states where Trump remains popular, he ridiculed Democrats as making fools out of themselves.Ž The way theyre scream-ing and shouting, its a disgrace to our country actually,Ž Trump said Friday during a fundraiser in Fargo, North Dakota, for the GOP opponent to Democratic Sen. Heidi Heitkamp. Ill be run-ning against them and I look so forward to it.ŽWith the midterms less than two months away, Kavanaughs nomination carries political risks for both parties as they potentially alienate the large swath of independent voters who have big say in elections.Independents are look-ing for things to work,Ž said David Winston, a Republican pollster. But he said the showy, disruptive display at the Kavanaugh hearing reinforces their concerns of people not focusing on the challenges the country faces.ŽDemocratic senators run-ning for re-election in states where Trump is popular have the most to lose from the par-tys Supreme Court fight.Sens. Joe Donnelly in Indi-ana or Claire McCaskill in Missouri may benefit from a court battle that energizes the Democratic base. They need heavy voter turnout in metro Indianapolis and Kansas City, Democratic strongholds, if they have any hope of carrying otherwise red states that Trump won in 2016.Yet the court fight might be unhelpful as some Democrats, including Heitkamp in North Dakota and Sen. Joe Manchin in West Virginia, try to appeal to the moderate Republicans and indepen-dents they need to win over.Its probably the last thing that Democrats running for re-election in red states want to be talking about,Ž said Alex Conant, a Republican strategist and former top aide to Sen. Marco Rubio, R-Fla.Before the hearings began, Schumer gathered Democrats for a weekend conference call to plot strategy. They debated options, Schumer said, but decided on a strategy of stay-ing in the room for questions, protest and disruption.At a time when Demo-crats are churning as a party, theyre also awakening to the political potency of judicial nominees, a longtime GOP priority. DEMFrom Page A1 Sen. Cory Booker, D-N.J., left, and Sen. Kamala Harris, D-Calif., confer before questioning Supreme Court nominee Brett Kavanaugh on Thursday as he testi“ es before the Senate Judiciary Committee on the third day of his con“ rmation hearing on Capitol Hill in Washington. [J. SCOTT APPLEWHITE/THE ASSOCIATED PRESS]

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** A4 Sunday, September 9, 2018 | The News Herald DATELINESPARIS BOSTONCoast Guard: Disabled cruise ship cleared to sail on to NYA cruise ship that became disabled off the Massachusetts coast was cleared by the U.S. Coast Guard on Saturday to continue on to New York.The Star Pride docked in Newport, Rhode Island, on Friday night so it could be inspected.The vessel, carrying 351 people, became stranded earlier Friday in Buzzards Bay between Woods Hole and Marthas Vineyard. Wind-star Cruises, which operates the Star Pride, said the ship experienced a loss of cooling water for the engine systems, causing an automatic shutdown of the propulsion and auxiliary engines. No injuries were reported.CINCINNATICincinnati victims didnt have any known links to gunmanThe three people shot and killed in the lobby of a Cincin-nati office building didnt have any apparent connection to the gunman.One was a longtime construction worker who was working in the building. Another moved to Cincinnati a year ago to take a better job with Fifth Third Bancorp. The youngest victim, at 25, was an engineer from India.Two others recovering from being shot and who remained hospitalized Saturday didnt work there every day, but they were there for meetings on Thursday morning.Police dont know yet why 29-year-old Omar Enrique Santa Perez began shooting randomly inside the bank headquarters.LOS ANGELES Los Angeles house “ re kills girl, injures 6 other people Authorities say a house fire in the Los Angeles neighbor-hood of Cypress Park has killed a 10-year-old girl and left six people hospitalized, including her parents, three siblings and a firefighter.KABC-TV reports that the fire department says that fire-fighters arrived at the home around 4:30 a.m. Saturday.A fire official says the mother had managed to push three of the children out of a window. Firefighters found the 10-year-old girl inside. She was pronounced dead at a hospital.The conditions of the five surviving family members and firefighter werent imme-diately available.The cause of the blaze is under investigation.GAZA CITY, GAZA STRIPPalestinians: 16-year-old border protester diesGazas Health Ministry says a 16-year-old protester shot by Israeli troops has died of his wounds.The ministry says Saturday that Ahmad Abu Tuyur died of wounds sustained from a single gunshot the previous day along the Israeli border in the southern Rafah region. Video posted on social media allegedly shows Abu Tuyur in a white T-shirt hurling a rock toward Israeli soldiers from a distance then waving at them before he was struck.The Israeli military says its aware of the incident and is investigating.Hundreds took part in protests Friday along the border, burning tires and hurling objects at troops on the Israeli side.MAIDUGURI, NIGERIABoko Haram overruns key crossroads town in NigeriaBoko Haram extremists have overrun a key crossroads and military outpost in northeastern Nigeria, residents and authorities said Saturday. Gudumbali is a town to which just months ago the government encour-aged thousands of displaced people to return.The attack highlights the difficulties Nigerias government has faced in trying to reassure well over 1.5 million people displaced by the deadly Islamic insurgency that it is winning the nearly decade-long fight against Boko Haram. It is a major challenge for Presi-dent Muhammadu Buhari as elections approach next year.The Associated PressThousands of people gather Saturday in front of Paris town hall during a protest. Demonstrators in cities across France and Europe were marching on Saturday as part of a global day of protest ahead of a climate action summit this month in San Francisco, California. Crowds carried an urgent message that its up to the public to put global warming at the top of the political agenda. [CHRISTOPHE ENA/THE ASSOCIATED PRESS]CAIROMahmoud Abu Zaid, a photojournalist known as Shawkan, smiles inside a cage in an Egyptian court Saturday in Cairo, Egypt. In a case involving 739 defendants, the Egyptian court on Saturday sentenced 75 people to death, including top leaders of the outlawed Muslim Brotherhood, for their involvement in a 2013 sit-in protest. Zaid received “ ve years imprisonment, meaning he will walk free for time served. [ROGER ANIS/THE ASSOCIATED PRESS]SHASTA-TRINITY NATIONAL FOREST, CALIF. Fire“ ghters monitor a back“ re while battling the Delta Fire on Thursday in the Shasta-Trinity National Forest, Calif. The wild“ re that erupted Wednesday has now burned more than 34 square miles of timber and brush and prompted evacuation orders for rural homes in and around Shasta-Trinity National Forest below the Oregon state line. Crews on Saturday scrambled to prevent ” ames from reaching rural communities. [NOAH BERGER/THE ASSOCIATED PRESS] NATION & WORLDBy Michael LiedtkeThe Associated PressSAN FRANCISCO „ Twenty years after Larry Page and Sergey Brin set out to organize all of the inter-nets information, the search engine they named Google has morphed into a dominating force in smartphones, online video, email, maps and much more.That resounding success now has regulators and lawmakers around the world questioning whether the company has become too powerful as its ubiquitous services vacuum up sensitive information about billions of people hooked on its products.Googles search engine remains entrenched as the internets main gateway, and its digital advertising business is on pace to generate about $110 billion in revenue this year. Much of that revenue now flows through Googles Android operating system, which powers 80 percent of the worlds smartphones. Google also runs the biggest video site in YouTube, the most popular web browser in Chrome, the top email service in Gmail and the maps that most people use to get around. Not bad for a company that started 20 years ago Friday with an initial investment of $100,000. Google and its sibling companies operating under the umbrella of Alpha-bet Inc. are now worth $800 billion.Although Google wouldnt comment for this story, the company has repeatedly pointed out that its mostly free products are so widely used because people like them.Googles success often draws comparisons with Microsoft.By 1998, the year Google started, U.S. regulators had become so concerned about Microsofts power through its Windows operating system that they had begun to explore a forced breakup. Although Microsoft remained intact, the multiyear battle with the U.S. government and other disputes with European regu-lators hobbled and distracted Microsoft, helping to propel the rise of Google and Apple.Google is now confronting the same potential fate.Google is in the governments crosshairs,Ž said Ken Auletta, who was given inside access to the company while writing his 2009 book, Googled: The End of the World As We Know It.Ž This company once had a certain glow to it, but it is losing its halo.ŽJust this past week, Google raised hackles in Congress by refusing to send Page or its current CEO, Sundar Pichai, to a hearing on Russian manipulation of internet services to sway U.S. elec-tions. Congressional officials left an empty chair while top executives from Facebook and Twitter appeared. Offended lawmakers derided Google as arrogant.ŽThe European Commission already has imposed fines totaling $7.8 billion after concluding the company had unfairly used its search engine to highlight its own services and illegally bundled together its products in Android.Google has denied any wrongdoing, but that hasnt discouraged European regu-lators from looking into other possible abuses. U.S. Presi-dent Donald Trump and some U.S. regulators are now raising the possibility of opening new investigations into Googles business and privacy prac-tices five years after the Federal Trade Commission decided the company was mostly comply-ing with the laws.It all paints a picture of a company that may spend the next decade fighting to protect the empire it built during its first two decades.As Google turns 20, questions over its powerIn this Jan. 15, 2004, “ le photo Google co-founders Larry Page, left, and Sergey Brin pose for a photo at their companys headquarters in Mountain View, Calif. [BEN MARGOT/THE ASSOCIATED PRESS]

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** A6 Sunday, September 9, 2018 | The News HeraldBy Meghan Hoyer and Ricardo Alonso-ZaldivarThe Associated PressWASHINGTON „ After two years of double-digit premium hikes, millions of people covered under the Affordable Care Act will see only modest increases next year, according to an exclusive analysis that highlights the changing politics of health care heading into the midterm elections.The consulting firm Avalere Health and The Associated Press crunched available state data, find-ing that ObamacaresŽ health insurance marketplaces seem to be stabilizing. Customers in some states will get price cuts. And the exodus of insurers from the program has halted, even reversed somewhat, with more consumer choices for 2019.The steady outlook means the health care law wont be an easy target for Republicans this year, an election issue thats worked well for them since 2010. But Democrats may also be looking for new talking points. They cant exactly argue that the Trump administration has wrecked the ACA, so theyre saying that popular provisions like protections for people with pre-existing condi-tions are still threatened. The analysis found a 3.3 percent average increase in proposed or approved premiums across 47 states and Washington, D.C., for next year. This year the average increase nationally was about 30 percent. The average total premium for an individual covered under the health law is now close to $600 a month before subsidies.For next year, premiums are expected either to drop or increase by less than 10 percent in 41 states with about 9 million custom-ers. Twelve of those states are expected to see a drop in average premiums, with New Jersey joining that list on Friday. In six other states, plus Washington, D.C., premiums are projected to rise between 10 percent and 18 percent.Insurers also are start-ing to come back. Nineteen states will either see new insurers enter or current ones expand into more areas. There are no bare counties lacking a willing insurer.Even so, Chris Sloan, an Avalere director, says, This is still a market thats unaffordable for many people who arent eligible for subsidies.ŽNearly 9 in 10 ACA customers get government subsidies based on income, shielding most from premium increases. But people with higher incomes, who dont qual-ify for financial aid, have dropped out in droves.Its too early to say if the ACAs turnabout will be fleeting or more permanent. Either way, next years numbers are at odds with the political rhetoric around the ACA, still heated even after President Donald Trump and congressional Republicans failed to repeal the law last year.Trump regularly calls ObamacareŽ a disasterŽ and declares it dead.Ž The GOP tax-cut bill repealed the ACA requirement that Americans have health insurance or risk fines, effective next year. But other key elements remain, including subsidies and protection for people with pre-existing conditions.The moderating market takes the issue away from Republican candidatesŽ in the midterm elections, said Mark Hall, a health law and policy expert at Wake Forest University in North Carolina.AP Exclusive: Stable costs may shift Obamacare politicsIn this Aug. 22, 2018 photo, April Box uses a roller to work on her hip muscles at her home in Spokane, Wash. Millions of people covered under the Affordable Care Act will see only modest premium increases next year, and some will get a price cut. Thats the conclusion from an exclusive analysis of the besieged but resilient program that still divides voters heading into this years midterm elections. [TED S. WARREN/THE ASSOCIATED PRESS]

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** A8 Sunday, September 9, 2018 | The News HeraldTrumps attacks may de ne Sessions legacyBy Eric TuckerThe Associated PressWASHINGTON „ Attorney General Jeff Sessions has vigorously pushed President Donald Trumps agenda at the Justice Department, and before that, spent 20 years championing conservative causes in the Senate.Yet as Sessions enters what may be the final stretch of his tenure, those efforts are at risk of being eclipsed by his boss relentless verbal jabs that have made the attorney general seem like a perpet-ual presidential punching bag. Its a role Sessions never sought but perhaps could have anticipated.The steady diatribes most recently a tweet excoriating Sessions for the federal indictments of two Republican con-gressmen, reflect Trumps single-minded outrage over the special counsels Russia investigation and are all the more striking because Sessions is the cabinet member most clearly aligned with Trumps values.The treatment has largely overshadowed the attorney generals work on violent crime, illegal immigration and opioid addiction, clouding a legacy that in other times would be more broadly cheered in conservative circles.There are folks that ask me constantly, Whats wrong with Sessions?Ž said former Cincinnati mayor Ken Blackwell, a longtime friend who says the criticism is eroding what otherwise would be a very respectable portfolio.ŽThe punches that he throws in Sessions direction are landing and theyre distorting the track record,Ž Blackwell added, and theyre having people start to question not just his loyalty to the president but his competency „ when his record is a very successful record and could be compared to any other Cabinet secretary.ŽSessions has mostly absorbed the blows quietly while marching through a tough-on-crime agenda, bringing to the job the same hard-line principles that once placed him far to the right of many other Republican senators.He has encouraged more aggressive marijuana enforcement, directed prosecutors to bring the most serious charges they can prove, announced a zero-tolerance policy for immigrants crossing the border illegally and tar-geted the MS-13 gang. He also has alarmed his critics, who fear he has degraded civil rights protections by not defending affirmative action, police reform or transgender legal rights.But neither Sessions work nor his loyalty seems to resonate with Trump. The president has belittled his attorney general since Sessions stepped aside from an investigation into ties between Trumps 2016 campaign and Russia. Trump interpreted the move, which legal experts said was inevitable given Sessions campaign support, as an act of disloyalty that led to special counsel Robert Muellers appointment.Trump has said if he had known Sessions would take that step, he would not have picked the Alabama Republican to be attorney general. The president now asserts that Sessions never has had control of the department, and accuses Sessions of failing to aggressively pursue Trumps political rivals and to investigate potential bias in the Russia investigation.Trump told Bloomberg News last week that Ses-sions job was safe through the November election. The president gave no reassurances about after that. Meanwhile, the solid Republican support in the Senate that has buffered Sessions is showing signs of cracking. The most recent broad-side Monday, about the charges against the two GOP lawmakers, was stunning for its normshattering obliteration of the bright line between the White House and Justice Department. Trump said the indictments, coming before an election when control of Congress is at stake, had left two easy wins now in doubt.Ž He ended the tweet with a sarcastic Good job Jeff.Ž

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** A10 Sunday, September 9, 2018 | The News Herald The News Herald | Sunday, September 9, 2018 A11

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** A12 Sunday, September 9, 2018 | The News Herald The Associated PressA roundup of some of the most popular but completely untrue head-lines of the week. None of these stories is legit, even though they were shared widely on social media. The Associated Press checked these out. Here are the real facts:NOT REAL: Michael Jordan Resigns From The Board At Nike Takes Air Jordans With Him THE FACTS: Basketball legend Michael Jordan is not leaving the Nike Inc. board of directors and his namesake brand, the Air Jordan sneaker, remains with the shoe and apparel company. Jordan has never been a member of the companys board of directors, said Mitch Germann, a spokesman for Jordan Brand, which Nike owns. And, although Jordan has played a signi“ cant role with the brand, which includes the Air Jordan shoes, the division is owned by the company -not Jordan. The false claim, which originated on an online satire site, began circulating widely after Nikes launch of a new ad campaign featuring former San Francisco 49ers quarterback Colin Kaepernick. Kaepernick became the face of national protests against police brutality when he began kneeling during the National Anthem before NFL games in 2016. The site that originated the post, Americas Last Line of Defense, which labels itself as satire, acknowledged posting the item. The post was shared tens of thousands of times across social media and picked up by sites as news. NOT REAL: Rochester Man Accidentally Burns Home Down After Lighting Nike Shoes On Fire In Protest of Nikes Colin Kaepernick Ad THE FACTS: A Rochester, N.Y., man has not been arrested after burning down his house attempting to set “ re to a pair of Nike sneakers in his garage, despite reports circulating online. The reports, which said the man was protesting Nikes new ad campaign featuring Kaepernick, was carried on at least two false news sites, one made to look like USA Today, and the other Fox News. Jessica Alaimo, press of“ cer for the city, said the stories were false, noting that Rochester did not have a police of“ cer named Don Greenstein, as mentioned in the article. The story was also carried on Huzlers, a satire site, which said the “ re occurred in Florida.A look at what didnt happen this week Twitters Jones ban: Blip in sea of abuse?By Barbara Ortutay and Ryan NakashimaThe Associated PressNEW YORK „ Twitters decision to permanently ban conspiracy-slinger Alex Jones shows its seri-ous about enforcing its policy against abuse. But it has a long way to go.Along with Facebook and other tech compa-nies, Twitter sees promise in using artificial intelligence to rid its service of objectionable posts, photos and videos.To this end, CEO Jack Dorsey said repeatedly during congressional hear-ings on Wednesday that he does not want to place the burden of reporting abuse on the victims. Instead, he said Twitter is committed to developing automated tools that could delete abusive posts even without an actual person making a complaint, which is the only way Twitter takes down such posts now.But as the Alex Jones ban shows, even the human moderators that social media companies employ have trouble drawing clear lines around what counts as harassment and abuse rather than humor or healthy debate. How could artifi-cial intelligence do better, when it is still well behind humans in understanding the nuances of language?Twitter said Thursday it has permanently banned Jones and his Infowars show for abusive behav-ior,Ž referencing videos posted Wednesday that showed him berating CNN journalist Oliver Darcy for some 10 minutes between two congressional hear-ings on social media.Facebook, meanwhile, has yet to remove similar videos from Joness personal page, even though it has banned Infowars and other pages owned by Jones last month and suspended Jones himself for 30 days, a time-out that has just ended. Facebook said it will con-tinue to review complaints and take action in line with its community standards, but the company didnt say why Jones is still allowed on the service.

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** The News Herald | Sunday, September 9, 2018 A13

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** A14 Sunday, September 9, 2018 | The News HeraldBombings and air raids kill 4 in Syrias rebel-held IdlibBy Sarah El DeebThe Associated PressBEIRUT „ Syrian government and Russian warplanes on Saturday targeted the southern edge of Idlib province in what activists described as the most intense airstrikes in weeks, ratcheting up military pressure on the densely populated rebel-held bastion.More than 60 air raids killed at least four civilians in southern Idlib, according to the Syrian Observatory for Human Rights and rescue workers. The bombings also included indiscriminate barrel bombs, dropped from choppers, invariably blamed on the government.The bombings, including shelling from government areas, came a day after Iran and Russia backed a military campaign in the rebel-held area despite Turkeys pleas for a ceasefire. Turkey has troops and 12 observations points that circle Idlib.State-run Al-Ikhbariya TV said the government was retaliating against overnight shelling from rebel-held areas on a government-held town in Hama province, south of Idlib. The shelling late Friday in Mhradah killed nine civilians, according to state media. The state news agency SANA said government forces have shelled terroristŽ posts in northern Hama.But the government and Russian raids targeted a wide swath of rebel-held area in the southern edge of the rebel-held enclave that includes most of Idlib province and northern Hama province. More than 3 million people live in the area, nearly half of them already displaced from fighting elsewhere in Syria.The Britain-based Syrian Observatory for Human Rights reported 68 air raids and 19 barrel bombs dropped Saturday on sev-eral of towns and villages in southwestern Idlib and Hama province. The area targeted over the past few days overlooks govern-ment-controlled areas.The Observatory described the attacks on the rebel-held areas as the most intenseŽ since August and said they killed four in Abdeen, west of Khan Sheikhoun town, including two children and a woman.The raids forced schools to close in Khan Sheikhoun, a town under attack, according to the Observatory.The White Helmets, a team of first responders, also reported on the four people killed in Abdeen. A video posted by the White Helmets from the town shows their rescuers pull-ing a woman who was still alive from under the rubble of a caked building, as other team members warn of government helicopters hovering above them.The rescuers said another was killed in Halba, a village farther north. The group said one of its already dam-aged centers had been hit in the wave of airstrikes.In another village in central Idlib, Hass, an area hospital was hit by the airstrikes, putting it out of service and injuring two of its staff members, according to Coordinators of Response, a group of volunteers operating in northern Syria. The group also said the airstrikes caused a limited amount of internal displacement, uprooting nearly 700 families from their homes in several parts of Idlib.The local council of Morek, a town that serves as a crossing between Hama and Idlib, sent an urgent appeal, asking Turkey to intervene. We need a quick solution or our town will burn!Ž the official pleaded in an audio record-ing shared on social media platforms.Separately, clashes broke out in eastern Syria in Qamishli, a town close to the border with Turkey, between government and Kurdish security mem-bers. The Observatory said the clashes left 10 govern-ment security personnel and seven Kurdish fighters dead.The town is run by Kurd-ish-led administrators and forces, but Syrian govern-ment troops hold pockets of territory there, includ-ing the airport. Occasional clashes erupt there over turf control and authority, reflecting deepening political tension between the uneasy partners.Kurdish security forces, known as Asayish, said in a statement that a government patrol entered the areas controlled by the Kurdish militia in Qamishli and began arresting civil-ians, then shot at a Kurdish checkpoint sparking the gun battle. The Asayish said seven of its members and 11 government person-nel were killed. This image courtesy of Mustafa Alabdullah, an activist and resident of Idlib, shows a protester holding a placard, Friday in Harim, a town in Idlib province, Syria. [COURTESY OF MUSTAFA ALABDULLAH VIA THE ASSOCIATED PRESS]

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** The News Herald | Sunday, September 9, 2018 A15

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** A16 Sunday, September 9, 2018 | The News HeraldBy Jenna Johnson and Tom HowardThe Washington PostPHILADELPHIA „ At the prompting of an announcer at Thursday nights NFL opener, nearly 70,000 Eagles fans stood for the national anthem, performed by Boyz II Men alongside the Philadelphia Police Honor Guard.Fans pulled off their hats and commemorative visors featuring the Philly Special,Ž a diagram of the trick play that was key to winning the Super Bowl last season. They put their right hands over their hearts, sometimes having to shift their beers to their left. Some sang along while others cheered the songs key lines.Several fans said they didnt even think to scan the sidelines to see if any players knelt in protest of police brutality and racial inequality. For those who looked: All players from both teams were on the field. Malcolm Jenkins, a safety who has sometimes raised a fist in protest, stood quietly alongside his teammates. A defensive end who is new to the team wandered around during most of the song and sat on the bench toward its end. There was a burst of red and silver fireworks at the mention of the bombs bursting in airŽ and a burst of applause when the anthem was complete „ having lasted barely two minutes. At that, the part of the game that President Donald Trump has used to fan opposition to the play-ers was over „ to nearly everyones relief.A year into the battle between Trump and African-American NFL players, most in the stands just seemed to want it over. Dozens of Eagles fans said in interviews that theyre disappointed that the divisive nature of politics these days has seeped into every aspect of life, even football. Many said theyre tired of Trumps tweets, of combative cable news panels, of Facebook fights, of politicians flinging red meat ahead of the midterm elections, of symbolic ges-tures losing their meaning.In Philadelphia: Please, no talk about NFL protests

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** The News Herald | Sunday, September 9, 2018 A17

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** A18 Sunday, September 9, 2018 | The News HeraldEchoes of Watergate in Trump tumultBy Calvin Woodward and Nancy BenacThe Associated PressWASHINGTON „ The White House seethes with intrigue and backstabbing as aides hunt for the anonymous Deep (state) Throat among them. A president feels besieged by tormentors „ Bob Woodward is driving him crazy „ so he tends his version of an enemies list, wondering aloud if he should rid himself of his attorney general or the special prosecutor or both.For months, the Trump administration and its scandals have carried whiffs of Watergate and drawn comparisons to the characters and crimes of the Nixon era. But this week, history did not just repeat itself, it climbed out of the dustbin and returned in the flesh.There was John Dean again, testifying on the Hill, warning anew about a cancer on the presidency.Nearly every element in Trumps trouble has a Watergate parallel.Special prosecutor Robert Mueller is leading an independent investigation sparked by a break-in at the Democratic National Committee, the same target that opened the Watergate can of worms, though this time the burglary was digital and linked to Moscow, not the Oval Office.President Richard Nixon first ordered his attorney general, and then the deputy, to fire the Watergate special prosecutor; they refused and quit on a convulsive weekend that gave history the Saturday Night Massacre but did not derail the independent investigation or Nixons collapse for long. Trump, for his part, fired the acting attorney general as well as FBI Director James Comey, triggering the Mueller investigation that has dogged him for more than a year.Some of the same reporters are causing the presidents pique.It was Woodward and Carl Bernstein, the reporters who uncovered the Watergate break-in, getting under the presidents skin once again. Dem operative,Ž Trump fumed about Woodward. Degenerate fool,Ž he said of Bernstein, who helped report a CNN Russia-probe related story that Trump contends is a major lie.Ž

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** The News Herald | Sunday, September 9, 2018 A19By Sharon CohenThe Associated PressVALIER, Mont. „ The searchers rummage through the abandoned trailer, flipping over a battered couch, unfurling a stained sheet, looking for clues. Its blistering hot and a grizzly bear lurk-ing in the brush unleashes a menacing growl. But they cant stop.Not when a loved one is still missing.The group moves out-side into knee-deep weeds, checking out a rusted gar-bage can, an old washing machine „ and a surprise: bones.Ashley HeavyRunner Loring, a 20-year-old member of the Blackfeet Nation, was last heard from around June 8, 2017. Since then her older sister, Kimberly, has been looking for her.She has logged about 40 searches, with family from afar sometimes using Google Earth to guide her around closed roads. Shes hiked in mountains, shout-ing her sisters name. Shes trekked through fields, gingerly stepping around snakes. Shes trudged through snow, rain and mud, but she cant cover the entire 1.5 million-acre reservation, an expanse larger than Delaware.Im the older sister. I need to do this,Ž says 24-year-old Kimberly, swatting away bugs, her hair matted from the heat. I dont want to search until Im 80. But if I have to, I will.ŽAshleys disappearance is one small chapter in the unsettling story of missing and murdered Native American women and girls. No one knows precisely how many there are because some cases go unreported, others arent documented thoroughly and there isnt a specific government database tracking these cases. But one U.S. senator with vic-tims in her home state calls this an epidemic, a longstanding problem linked to inadequate resources, outright indifference and a confusing jurisdictional maze.Now, in the era of #MeToo, this issue is gaining political traction as an expanding activist movement focuses on Native women „ a popu-lation known to experience some of the nations high-est rates of murder, sexual violence and domestic abuse.Just the fact were making policymakers acknowledge this is an issue that requires government response, thats progress in itself,Ž says Annita Lucchesi, a car-tographer and descendant of the Cheyenne who is building a database of missing and murdered indigenous women in the U.S. and Canada „ a list of some 2,700 names so far.As her endless hunt goes on, Ashleys sister is joined on this day by a cousin, Lissa, and four others, including a family friend armed with a rifle and pis-tols. They scour the trailer where two no trespassingŽ signs are posted and a broken telescope looks out the kitchen window. One of Ashleys cousins lived here, and there are reports its among the last places she was seen.Were following every rumor there is, even if it sounds ridiculous,Ž Lissa Loring says.This search is motivated, in part, by the familys disappointment with the reservation police force „ a common sentiment for many relatives of missing Native Americans.Outside, the group stumbles upon something intriguing: the bones, one small and straight, the other larger and shaped like a saddle. Its enough to alert police, who respond in five squad cars, rumbling across the ragged field, kicking up clouds of dust. After studying the bones, one officer breaks the news: Theyre much too large for a human; they could belong to a deer.There will be no break-through today. Tomorrow the searchers head to the mountains.For many in Native American communities across the nation, the problem of missing and murdered women is deeply personal.I cant think of a single person that I know ... who doesnt have some sort of experience,Ž says Ivan MacDonald, a member of the Blackfeet Nation and a filmmaker. These women arent just statistics. These are grandma, these are mom. This is an aunt, this is a daughter. This is someone who was loved ... and didnt get the justice that they so desper-ately needed.ŽMacDonald and his sister, Ivy, recently produced a documentary on Native American women in Montana who vanished or were killed. One story hits particularly close to home. Their 7-year-old cousin, Monica, disap-peared from a reservation school in 1979. Her body was found frozen on a mountain 20 miles away. No one has ever been arrested.There are many similar mysteries that follow a pattern: A woman or girl goes missing, theres a community outcry, a search is launched, a reward may be offered. There may be a quick resolution. But often, theres frustration with tribal police and federal authorities „ and a feeling many cases arent handled urgently or thoroughly.So why does this happen? MacDonald offers his own harsh assessment.It boils down to racism,Ž he argues. You could sort of tie it into pov-erty or drug use or some of those factors ... (but) the federal government doesnt really give a crap at the end of the day.ŽTribal police and inves-tigators from the federal Bureau of Indian Affairs serve as law enforcement on reservations, which are sovereign nations. But the FBI investigates certain offenses and, if theres ample evidence, the U.S. Department of Justice prosecutes major felonies such as murder, kidnapping and rape if they happen on tribal lands.Former North Dakota federal prosecutor Tim Purdon calls it a jurisdictional thicketŽ of overlapping authority and different laws depending on the crime, where it occurred (on a reservation or not) and whether a tribal member is the victim or perpetrator. Missing person cases on reservations can be espe-cially tricky. Some people run away, but if a crime is suspected, its difficult to know how to get help.Where do I go to file a missing persons report?Ž Purdon asks. Do I go to the tribal police? ... In some places theyre underfunded and undertrained. The Bureau of Indian Affairs? The FBI? They might want to help, but a missing person case without more is not a crime, so they may not be able to open an investiga-tion. ... Do I go to one of the county sheriffs? ... If that sounds like a horribly complicated mishmash of law enforcement jurisdictions that would tremendously complicate how I would try to find help, its because thats what it is.ŽSarah Deer, a University of Kansas professor, author of a book on sexual violence in Indian Country and member of the Musco-gee (Creek) Nation, offers another explanation for the missing and murdered: Native women, she says, have long been considered invisible and disposable in society, and those vulnerabilities attract predators.Why do Native American women vanish?Jenna Loring, left, the aunt of Ashley HeavyRunner Loring, cries with her cousin, Lissa Loring, during a traditional blanket dance before the c rowd at the North American Indian Days celebration on the Blackfeet Indian Reservation on July 14 in Browning, Mont. [DAVID GOLDMAN/THE ASSOCIATED PRESS]

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** A20 Sunday, September 9, 2018 | The News HeraldBy Maria DanilovaThe Associated PressWASHINGTON „ The Trump administration is granting only partial loan forgiveness to the vast majority of students approved for help because of fraud by for-profit colleges, according to preliminary Education Department data obtained by The Associated Press.The figures demonstrate the impact of Education Secretary Betsy DeVos new policy of tiered relief, in which students swindled by for-profit schools are compensated based on their earnings after the program.Of the roughly 16,000 fraud claims approved thus far by the Education Department under DeVos, slightly more than 1,000 students received full forgiveness on their loans, according to an AP analysis of the data.DeVos has been pushing to ease regulations for the for-profit sector and raise the bar for students seeking relief for fraud. Critics say DeVos, who has hired officials from the for-profit sector to top positions in her agency, is favoring industry interests. But DeVos counters that the previous approach was unfair to taxpayers who ended up paying for those forgiven loans. She says the new pro-cess will enable students to get their claims considered more quickly and efficiently and will be more balanced instead of an all-or-nothingŽ approach.More than 165,000 claims have been filed since the loan forgiveness program launched in full in 2015 under the Obama administration. A total of nearly 48,000 claims have been approved through the end of June.Since DeVos took over, the agency has reviewed more than 25,000 claims.Partial forgiveness awards have covered on average about 30 percent of a students outstanding loan, with the median loan of roughly $11,500 reduced to about $7,800, according to the data. The depart-ment computes the amount erased by comparing their income to peers in similar programs.The statistics were collected over the summer in preparation for a report on loan relief claims that the agency must submit to Congress. The department has previously not provided such information publicly.More than 9,000 loan forgiveness claims have been denied under DeVos, according to the data. The Obama administration didnt issue any denials, but DeVos Education Department has said many of the claims that it rejected had actually been identified for denial, but never acted on, by the previous administration.Of the total number of claims approved by the Obama and Trump administrations, about 31 percent have received partial relief, according to the data provided to the AP. However, the Obama administration didnt grant partial loan forgiveness on any of the claims it approved.Asked for comment, Education Department spokeswoman Liz Hill pointed to DeVos remarks in December rolling out the partial relief program.No fraud is acceptable, and students deserve relief if the school they attended acted dishonestly,Ž DeVos said at the time. She said the new process will allow claims to be adjudicated quicklyŽ and also protects taxpayers from being forced to shoulder massive costs that may be unjustified.ŽKimberly Fe, 53, studied medical administration and billing at a Corinthian college in California. She said she received poor quality education and was deceived into believing that her credits would transfer to four-year colleges, which wasnt the case. The Education Department recently notified Fe that it has forgiven some $2,000 out of $7,000 of her federal student loan.Full loan relief rare for students at for-pro t collegesIn this June 5 photo, Education Secretary Betsy DeVos pauses as she testi“ es on Capitol Hill in Washington. [ASSOCIATED PRESS FILE PHOTO]

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** The News Herald | Sunday, September 9, 2018 B1 LOCAL & STATE LOCAL | B8ANIMAL WELLNESSNew zoo exhibit in Jacksonville is setting the standard By Joshua Boucher Panama City News HeraldTemperatures approaching 90 with a humidity level not far behind and a real feelŽ of nearly 100 degrees did not deters those who turned out Saturday for the Alzheimers Walk Saturday morning. Dozens turned out and braved the hot and humid morning at Sweet Bay to raise awareness and help those with Alzheimers and their caretakers. Flower lawn ornaments bearing the names of those close to them with Alzheimers were placed by many of those participating. Alzheimers Walk for hopeWalkers start the Alzheimers Association Walk to End Alzheimers at Sweet Bay on Saturday. [JOSHUA BOUCHER/THE NEWS HERALD] A ” ower lawn ornament placed at Sweet Bay during the Alzheimers Association Walk to End Alzheimers on Saturday. Walkers wrote names of those close to them with Alzheimers. [JOSHUA BOUCHER/ THE NEWS HERALD] Walkers walk past construction at Sweet Bay during the Alzheimers Association Walk to End Alzheimers on Saturday. [JOSHUA BOUCHER/ THE NEWS HERALD] By Collin Breaux 747-5081 | @PCNHCollinB | CollinB@pcnh.com PANAMA CITY Last year volunteers placed wreaths on veteran graves throughout Bay County, and this year theyre planning to con-tinue the tradition.Wreaths Across America Bay County, the local chapter for the national organiza-tion, is getting ready for National Wreaths Across America Day on Dec. 15. Volunteers are planning to place wreaths on the graves of 2,421 veterans at various cemeteries, including in Lynn Haven and on Tyndall Air Force Base.While they get ready for the December event, the Bay County chapter is also raising money for the wreaths through sponsorships and looking for volunteers to place the wreaths on graves. A wreath costs $15, and individual and multiple sponsorships are welcome. To sponsor a wreath or volunteer, contact Wreaths Across America Bay County at waabayco@gmail.com Volunteers paying tribute to veterans with grave wreaths See WREATHS, B2Cinema Plus to be restored; Fort Walton Beach considers master planBy Heather Osbourne315-4440 | @heatheronwfdnhosbourne@nwfdailynews.comFORT WALTON BEACH „ Buccaneer Gift Shop owner Jeff Ring worked in his quiet, cozy antique store surrounded by CocaCola memorabilia Tuesday, reminiscing of a time when downtown was in its heyday.Ring, who opened his shop almost 50 years ago, said he remembers a time in the 1970s when he owned three shops downtown instead of just one now. He said he also had over 30 employees at the Buccaneer Gift Shop. He has just three now.The old Fort Walton was a pretty happening place,Ž Ring said. When Destin hap-pened, downtown fizzled out. A lot of businesses relocated and moved on.ŽDespite competition with Destin, Sandestin and Walton County Road 30A, Ring said downtown Fort Walton Beach is slowlyrebuilding itself and becoming more profitable.This year alone, more than five businesses have popped up along Miracle Strip Parkway. They include restaurants, a hair salon, recording studio and even an axe-throwing attraction.BOTE paddleboard company opened its doors last weekend at the storefront connected to the Boardroom Pub and Grub at 158 Miracle Strip Parkway S.E. CBD American Shaman, a specialty store offering hemp prod-ucts, will open at 120 Miracle Strip Parkway S.E. later this month.Businessman Jayme Nabors, who owns several downtown properties, announced he will buy and restore the historic down-town movie theater, Cinema Plus.The theater, according to Nabors, will be transformed into a 1960s-style venue by the beginning of 2019. The changes will even include the theater reverting to its 1960s name „ Suds and Cinema.We got the opportunity to purchase the theater from the Tringas family and were looking forward to updating it,Ž Nabors said. We didnt want to buy the theater and continue in the condition that its in. We really wanted to work with the current tenant and/or a new tenant to have the opportunity to fix up the theater and bring it back to a condition that fits the master plan and direction were going in downtown.ŽThe interior and exterior of the cinema will undergo a major overhaul starting in October, according to Nabors. The rotation of movies will change more fre-quently and a new menu will be offered. The cinema will likely still have tables and chairs, rather than modern movie-theater-style seats.Ring said he is excited about the restoration of Cinema Whats up with downtown?See DOWNTOWN, B2DeSantis, Scott tout states recovery, but low-wage jobs could be fuel for blue votesBy John Kennedy jkennedy@gatehousemedia.comTALLAHASSEE „ Floridas economy has swiftly emerged as a battleground in this falls campaigns, with Republicans warning that the election of Democratic gubernatorial nominee Andrew Gillum would derail the states jobs expansion.But Gillums call for hiking the minimum wage, raising corporate taxes to fund schools and expand Medicaid to provide health coverage to 1 million Floridians, may be embraced by a vast swath of voters struggling in the states uneven recovery from the recession, analysts said.In the aggregate, we see Floridas economy doing well, with unemployment down and jobs up,Ž said Ali Bustamante, an economist at Loyola University New Orleans, who has studied the condition of work-ing-class Florida.But when you look under the hood, there are many people who are getting little or no returns in this economy. Gil-lums message may be just what they want to hear,Ž Bustamante said.Since the Tallahassee mayors surprise nomination over four rival Democrats in the Aug. 28 primary, Republican nominee Ron DeSantis and Republican Gov. Rick Scott, who is looking to unseat Democratic U.S. Sen. Bill Nelson, have launched withering attacks on Gillum. DeSantis, a Palm Coast congressman, said Gillum will lead GOP hitting Gillum on economySee GOP, B2

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** B2 Sunday, September 9, 2018 | The News Herald 6 a.m Noon6 p.m Low Hazard Medium Hazard High Hazard Water closed to public Dangerous Marine Life High Low 88/73 87/74 88/70 86/74 86/75 87/72 90/72 92/74 88/71 89/71 90/73 90/72 89/73 87/75 87/75 88/74 87/73 87/7585/7586/7488/7488/74A t-storm in spots in the afternoon A couple of showers and a t-storm Partly sunny with t-storms possible Mostly sunny, a thunderstorm; humid8774858275Winds: S 4-8 mph Winds: SW 3-6 mph Winds: WNW 3-6 mph Winds: WNW 4-8 mph Winds: S 4-8 mphBlountstown 4.67 ft. 15 ft. Caryville 7.93 ft. 12 ft. Clairborne 35.00 ft. 42 ft. Century 13.79 ft. 17 ft. Coffeeville, AL 17.12 ft. 29 ft. Through 7 a.m. Sat.Apalachicola 5:13a 10:21a 3:59p 11:23p Destin 11:18a 8:38p ----West Pass 4:46a 9:54a 3:32p 10:56p Panama City 11:15a 8:09p ----Port St. Joe 1:26a 3:47a 12:27p 5:06p Okaloosa Island 9:51a 7:44p ----Milton 1:31p 10:59p ----East Bay 12:35p 10:29p ----Pensacola 11:51a 9:12p ----Fishing Bend 12:32p 10:03p ----The Narrows 1:28p ------Carrabelle 3:48a 8:08a 2:34p 9:10pForecasts and graphics provided by AccuWeather, Inc. 2018NewFirstFullLast Sep 9Sep 16Sep 24Oct 2Sunrise today ........... 6:24 a.m. Sunset tonight .......... 6:55 p.m. Moonrise today ........ 6:06 a.m. Moonset today ......... 7:13 p.m. Today Mon. Today Mon.Clearwater 86/76/t 87/77/t Daytona Beach 88/72/t 89/73/sh Ft. Lauderdale 88/76/pc 89/77/pc Gainesville 89/72/t 89/73/t Jacksonville 90/72/pc 89/73/pc Jupiter 88/73/pc 89/75/pc Key Largo 87/77/pc 87/78/pc Key West 88/81/pc 88/80/pc Lake City 88/72/t 88/72/t Lakeland 87/72/t 88/73/t Melbourne 89/75/pc 90/75/pc Miami 88/74/t 89/76/pc Naples 87/76/pc 88/76/t Ocala 88/71/t 88/72/t Okeechobee 88/71/t 88/72/t Orlando 88/73/t 89/74/t Palm Beach 88/75/pc 89/76/pc Tampa 88/77/t 88/77/t Today Mon. Today Mon.Baghdad 106/75/s 107/78/s Berlin 75/53/pc 77/57/pc Bermuda 85/78/sh 86/81/s Hong Kong 87/78/c 87/78/pc Jerusalem 79/64/pc 80/63/s Kabul 93/58/s 95/58/s London 72/52/pc 69/59/pc Madrid 82/63/pc 79/63/pc Mexico City 73/57/t 74/56/t Montreal 63/46/c 63/55/r Nassau 89/76/pc 90/77/pc Paris 83/56/pc 79/54/s Rome 82/64/pc 83/65/pc Tokyo 87/77/sh 87/69/t Toronto 63/57/c 64/59/r Vancouver 61/54/r 65/53/sh Today Mon. Today Mon.Albuquerque 89/62/s 90/64/pc Anchorage 63/46/s 64/47/s Atlanta 88/72/pc 86/71/t Baltimore 65/62/r 82/71/c Birmingham 87/72/pc 82/69/t Boston 66/58/c 68/65/r Charlotte 86/71/c 88/70/c Chicago 70/58/c 74/56/pc Cincinnati 67/59/r 69/58/c Cleveland 64/59/r 71/62/sh Dallas 80/67/c 83/67/pc Denver 86/55/pc 89/59/pc Detroit 65/60/r 68/57/sh Honolulu 90/75/pc 90/76/pc Houston 86/73/t 81/71/t Indianapolis 63/57/r 71/56/c Kansas City 72/55/c 77/59/s Las Vegas 106/78/s 104/75/s Los Angeles 91/67/s 86/65/pc Memphis 73/61/t 78/64/c Milwaukee 68/57/pc 71/54/s Minneapolis 72/53/pc 75/63/s Nashville 78/62/t 76/61/c New Orleans 88/75/t 86/75/t New York City 64/59/r 72/72/r Oklahoma City 74/57/pc 78/60/s Philadelphia 64/59/r 79/71/t Phoenix 106/84/s 105/83/s Pittsburgh 62/58/r 72/60/t St. Louis 69/56/c 77/60/pc Salt Lake City 88/62/s 91/64/s San Antonio 78/70/t 83/70/t San Diego 82/69/s 79/67/pc San Francisco 70/55/pc 71/54/pc Seattle 70/57/sh 67/55/c Topeka 74/54/c 79/58/s Tucson 100/76/s 100/75/s Wash., DC 69/63/r 84/72/cMondayTuesdayWednesdayThursday Gulf Temperature: 84 Today: Wind south at 4-8 knots. Seas less than a foot. Visibility clear. Wind southsouthwest 4-8 knots. Seas less than a foot. Spotty showers. Tomorrow: Wind from the south-southwest at 6-12 knots. Seas less than a foot. Visibility less than 2 miles in a thunderstorm; otherwise, clear.Partial sunshine today. Winds south-southwest 4-8 mph. Partly cloudy tonight with a couple of showers late. Winds southsouthwest 3-6 mph.High/low ......................... 87/73 Last year's high/low ....... 88/68 Normal high/low ............. 90/73 Record high ............. 94 (1980) Record low ............... 59 (1997)24 hours through 4 p.m. ... 0.01" Month to date .................. 2.89" Normal month to date ....... 1.65" Year to date .................... 41.43" Normal year to date ....... 44.61" Average humidity .............. 81%through 4 p.m. yesterdayHigh/low ......................... 87/75 Last year's high/low ....... 87/70 Normal high/low ............. 88/74 Record high ............. 96 (1980) Record low ............... 56 (1953)24 hours through 4 p.m. .. 0.00" Month to date .................. 2.83" Normal month to date ....... 1.07" Year to date ................... 42.61" Normal year to date ....... 45.26" Average humidity .............. 79%PANAMA CITY Port St. Joe Apalachicola Tallahassee Perry Quincy Monticello Marianna Chipley DeFuniak Springs Pensacola FORT WALTON BEACH Crestview Destin Carrabelle Mobile Bainbridge ValdostaFLORIDA CITIESCity Hi/Lo/W Hi/Lo/W City Hi/Lo/W Hi/Lo/W WORLD CITIESCity Hi/Lo/W Hi/Lo/W City Hi/Lo/W Hi/Lo/W NATIONAL CITIESCity Hi/Lo/W Hi/Lo/W City Hi/Lo/W Hi/Lo/W TODAY FIVE DAY FORECAST FOR NORTHWEST FLORIDAHigh LowREGIONAL WEATHERWeather(W): ssunny, pcpartly cloudy, ccloudy, shshowers, tthunderstorms, rrain, sfsnow ” urries, snsnow, iice. Shown is todays weather. Temperatures are todays highs and tonights lows.Shown are todays noon postions of weather systems and precipitation. Temperature bands are highs for the day.TIDESMARINE FORECASTBEACH FLAG WARNINGSThe higher the AccuWeather.com UV Index’ number, the greater the need for eye and skin protection.0-2 Low; 3-5 Moderate; 6-7 High; 8-10 Very High; 11+ Extreme10 a.m.Noon2 p.m.4 p.m.UV INDEX TODAYALMANACSUN AND MOON MOON PHASESRIVER LEVELS Offshore Northwest Florida Flood Level StageApalachicola Choctawhatchee Alabama Escambia Tombigbee Temperatures PrecipitationPanama CityTemperatures PrecipitationFort Walton Beach or through their Facebook page.There will also be a ceremony on Dec. 15 starting at 8:30 a.m. Attendees can sign in, and there will be a flag line and the playing of Taps.ŽThe national tribute started in Arlington. Wreaths Across America Bay County has been in existence two years,Ž said Nancy Castro, the local chapters treasurer and fundraising chair. But before that we were placing wreaths on Mount Hope Lynn Haven for nine years.ŽSeparate ceremonial wreaths representing different military brancheswill also be laid down at every cemetery volunteers visit. Volunteers will also say the name of each veteran and thank them for their service when laying down the wreath, Castro said.This may have been the first time their name has been said since they were laid to rest,Ž Castro said. Their family may have moved away or their family may be dead. Theres no one there to say their name.ŽThe event is always very emotional and patriotic and last year law enforcement, active duty and local JROTC students helped, Castro said. Paying tributes to veterans is important since they made the ultimate sacrifice, she said.Most of them that are buried now have been in World War II and the Korean War. All these men and women left their families and spent the opportunity to serve their country,Ž Castro said. As a military wife, my husband is retired Air Force, many times I was left when he was sent on temporary duty and it was my responsibility to keep pour home going. All these guys and girls left their families to support the United States. Its important to remember them.Ž WREATHSFrom Page B1Plus because his business often benefits from families visiting his store while waiting for their movie to start. The Buccaneer owner also said that although the new bars and restaurants seem to be thriving, he hopes to see more retail and specialty shops added to bring shoppers, not just diners, to the area.I know some locals are anti-touristy, but with the amount of people who come through downtown, they want to shop for gifts,Ž Ring said. We arent getting a lot of people here to stop before they get to the Okaloosa Island area.ŽRing might just get his wish, according to Fort Walton Beach City Manager Michael Beedie.Beedie said the citys master plan, which Nabors mentioned, could allow for more development and redevelopment downtown. The plan, according to Beedie, hopefully will include rerouting traffic away from Miracle Strip Park-way to theoretically tie into a new Brooks Bridge.Even though the bridge project is only in the planning phase and no construction date or funding has been established, Beedie said the city is working ahead to find ways to aid downtowns growth. It really hinders the devel-opment and redevelopment of downtown,Ž Beedie said of traffic on Miracle Strip Parkway.If successful, traffic would instead be diverted around the north side of the Indian Temple Mound Museum. Beedie said the city would then ask downtown property owners to consider creating a two-story building plan, with the second story reserved for residences.Were hoping that the master plan should be completed by early September or October,Ž Beedie said. We would then work to revise the land development code and start setting the stage for requiring multi-story mixed-use developments so you would have retail or commercial on the bottom and living space at the top.ŽRing said although hes indif-ferent to the highway project, he wants to make sure his patrons will not have to walk miles to visit his or other stores. He also said he fears rerouting the highway will deter tourists from visiting the area.For now, though, Ring said hes looking forward to the completion of the Home2 Suites by Hilton construction across the street, which he hopes will bring more tourists and parking spaces.Ill ultimately be happy with whatever happens to downtown,Ž Ring said. We can adapt. We can be a restau-rant. We can be a bar. We can be whatever we need to be. I think as long as the city wants to do the right thing, then it will work out.Ž DOWNTOWNFrom Page B1 the state in a socialistŽ direction; Scott said that he and Nelson have radical, liberal ideasŽ that will undo our work and hurt families and job creators.ŽScott used the terms socialistŽ or socialismŽ six times in describing Democrats in his remarks last Thursday at a GOP unityŽ rally in Orlando.Its a stark and clear choice,Ž Scott said. If you want job growth, vote Republican. If you want job losses, vote Democratic. If you want low unemployment, vote Republican. If you want high unemploy-ment, vote Democratic.ŽGillum, though, said that what hes proposing would bring more balance to a state now sharply divided by the economy. Over the next four years, were going to rebuild this state into one that works for everybody, not just for some of us, but for all of us,Ž Gillum said. Mixed recoveryOn the surface, it seems hard to find fault with Floridas 3.7 percent July unemployment rate, which is slightly better than the national average and nearing the states all-time low of 3.1 percent, reached in pre-recession, March 2006.More than 1.5 million jobs have been added across the state since Scott took office „ with the governor touting this as his signature, mission accomplishedŽ data point.But economists say the states rebound from the recession has been mixed.Close to half of Floridas 67 counties still have not regained the employment levels they had before the recession, which began in 2007 and officially ended in June 2009.Bustamantes research, conducted for Florida Inter-national University, also shows that almost half of the new jobs created in the state during Scotts tenure as governor are considered low-wage, paying $10 or less an hour.The percentage of Floridi-ans in low-wage jobs also has grown since the recession, to where it now represents one in five workers.Wages in Florida are 87 percent that of the national average and while jobs seem plentiful and growing, almost 3 million Floridians live in poverty „ earning less than $24,300 for a family of four.Poverty numbers peaked in 2012, but still have not dropped below pre-reces-sion levels, records show.The vast number of Flo-ridians living at the margins of the states economy are among the voters Gillum hopes to attract. Also, 46 percent of Florida voters are now under age 49, a cohort that could be willing to set the state on a new economic course.But these voters also tend to be those least inclined to cast ballots, analysts say.The message that the economy isnt working for everyone is one Democrats have tried to push nationally,Ž said Kevin Wagner, a political scientist at Florida Atlantic University.Theres an audience for that message. But is it a large enough one?Ž he added. Right messenger?Some progressives, though, question whether Gillum is the most effective messenger for their priorities.Kartik Krishnaiyer, a Bro-ward County Democratic activist, said he agrees with most of Gillums policy proposals.But Gillum, whose candi-dacy has been clouded by an FBI investigation into possi-ble corruption in Tallahassee city government during his time as mayor, may disappoint many initially drawn to his approach, he said.His message has been spot on for progressives,Ž Krishnaiyer said. But when they see his connections to lobbyists and developers interfering with government, a lot of progressives are going to say this is just the kind of stuff weve criticized Repub-licans in state government for doing.Ž GOPFrom Page B1

PAGE 22

** The News Herald | Sunday, September 9, 2018 B3 OBITUARIESGuidelines and deadlinesObituary notices are written by funeral homes and relatives of the deceased. The News Herald reserves the right to edit for AP style and format. Families submitting notices must type them in a typeface and font that can be scanned into a computer. Deadline for obituaries is 3 p.m. daily for the following days newspaper. Obituaries may be e-mailed to pcnhobits@pcnh.com or delivered to The News Herald, 501 W. 11th St., Panama City. View todays obituaries and sign the online guest books of your loved ones at newsherald.com/obituaries. PATRICK LOUIS LINDNERMr. Patrick Louis Lindner, 64, of Panama City Beach, Florida, passed away on Sept. 4, 2018. Patrick was a resident of Panama City Beach since 1984. He was raised in an Air Force family that lived in many cities in both Europe and the continental United States. In 1975, he earned a BS degree at the University of Southern Colorado. Upon graduation, he entered the U.S. Army Corps of Engineers where he served four years at Fort Rucker, Alabama. After military service, he earned a MS degree from Florida State University and then went on to work 34 years at the Panama City Naval Surface Warfare Center. Patrick was an avid skydiver, scuba diver and snow skier. Patrick was preceded in death by his wife, Donna F. Lindner. He is survived by his father, Melvin Lindner and wife Ida of Sarasota, Florida; three brothers, Blake Lindner and wife Enid of Colorado Springs, Colorado, Bruce Lindner and wife Kathy of Waseca, Minnesota, and Scott Lindner and wife Pamela of Georgetown, Kentucky; and one sister, Barbara Glenn and husband Greg of Wiesbaden, Germany. In lieu of flowers, Patrick has asked that donations be sent to The Donna Fenn Lindner Endowed Scholarship Fund, Gulf Coast State College Foundation, 5230 U.S. 98, Panama City, FL 32401, ATT: Ms. Margie Mazur. The Lindner family would like to thank everyone for their kind words and deeds since his passing. Expressions of sympathy may be viewed or submitted at www.southerlandfamily.com.Southerland Family Funeral Homes 100 E. 19th St. Panama City, Fla. 32405 850-785-8532 ROBERT YOUNG, JR.Robert Young, Jr., 73 of Panama City, Florida died Tuesday, September 4, 2018.Services and burial will take place privately at Barrancas National Cemetery in Pensacola, Florida. Kent-Forest Lawn Funeral Home is assisting the family with arrangements.BOBBIE JO RENCHBobbie Jo Rench, 48, of Panama City Beach, Florida, died on Friday, September 7, 2018. Arrangements are incomplete at this time and will be announced at a later date. Memorization will be by cremation. To extend condolences, please visit www.heritagefhllc.com.KENNETH L. HARRELLFuneral services for Kenneth L. Harrell, 63, of Panama City, Florida, who died Sept. 5, 2018, will begin at 3 p.m. Monday, Sept. 10, 2018, at First Assembly of God in Panama City Beach. The family will receive friends beginning at 2 p.m. Interment will follow in West Bay Cemetery. To extend condolences, visit www. heritagefhllc.com. Henry Slonina of Lynn Haven,Florida, passed peacefully from this life and into Heaven on September 6, 2018 at the age of 87 with his loving family by his side. Hank was born on February 24, 1931 in Pawtucket, Rhode Island, to Stanislaw & Marya Slonina, who had emigrated from Poland.Hank grew up & attended schools in Pawtucket, then joined the Air Force in 1950. He proudly served his nation in the Korean War, then traveled the world with his family including Japan and Panama Canal Zone. He retired as a Senior Master Sargeant after 24 years of honorable service.He then went to work at the Navy Base for Bell Aerospace & Textron Marine as Director of Quality Control for the Hovercraft programs. He retired again after 17 years of service.Hank was a dedicated family man and loved his family, loved animals, working on his boats and car projects, taking the kids to compete in horse shows, and liked spending time at his property at River Pond. He was a honest, straightforward and dependable man who did everything well. Hank is predeceased by his parents, his brother John, his sisters Helen, Jean and Stacia, his grandson Christopher Sturgill, and his granddaughter Ashley Slonina.He is survived by his loving wife of 64 years, Marjorie Anne Slonina, his son Jim Slonina (Rosemary), daughter Janice Slonina and grandson Jonathan Sturgill, son Steve Slonina, and daughter Susan Slonina (Ricky Harper). He will be so very missed. The family would like to thank the wonderful staff of Sims Veterans Home for their excellent care.A Funeral Mass will be held on at 10 a.m. on Tuesday, September 11, 2018 at St. Dominics Catholic Church. Visitation will start at 9 a.m.Kent-Forest Lawn Funeral Home 2403 Harrison Ave. Panama City, Fla. 32405 850-763-4694 www.kentforestlawn.com HENRY (HANK) SLONINA Mr. Jimmy Ray Kelley, 74, of Panama City, Florida, passed away Thursday, September 6, 2018. Mr. Kelley was born in Graceville, Florida on June 14, 1944. He was a member of The International Brotherhood of Boilermakers Local Lodge 112 for 36 years. Mr. Kelley served in The United States Army National Guard. He loved hunting, fishing, gardening, and reading. Mr. Kelley was a long-time member of Northside Baptist Church, where he dearly loved his Mens Sunday School Class. He is preceded in death by his son, Derek Kelley, parents, Elliot and Kathryn Kelley, brothers, Jerry and Mark Kelley, and sister, Jennifer Alford. He is survived by his wife of 51 years, Petra Kelley, son, Shannon Kelley, daughter, Jessica Sykes and husband, David; grandchildren, Devin Kelley, Grace Sykes, Seth Sykes, and Cora Sykes; brother, Gary Kelley; and beloved dogs, Max and Missy. Funeral services will be 6 p.m., Monday, September 10, 2018 at Southerland Family Funeral Home, with Rev. Lewis Miller officiating. Interment will be at Forest Lawn Memorial Cemetery. The family will receive friends one hour prior to service. Honorary Pallbearers are: Shannon Kelley, David Sykes, Devin Kelley, Seth Sykes, Allen Jelks, and Gary Kelley. The family would like to give a special thanks to Allen and Debbie Jelks. In lieu of flowers, donations can be made to Covenant Care Hospice in Jimmys name. Expressions of sympathy may be viewed or submitted at www. southerlandfamily.com Southerland Family Funeral Home 100 E. 19th St. Panama City FL 32405 850-785-8532 JIMMY RAY KELLEY SMSGT, retired, Richard Preston Campbell, USAF, age 68 of Panama City, Florida, passed away Saturday, September 1, 2018 at his residence. Richard was born February 5, 1950 in Sonoma, California to Floyd (USAF, retired) and Verdie (Neding) Campbell and moved to Panama City in 2015 upon his retirement from Vandenberg AFB. He was a graduate of the Community College of the Air Force. Richard served 26 years of active duty including Vietnam, until he retired in 1997, earning numerous service medals. He gave another 17 years to the USAF as a consultant until his official retirement in 2014. Richard was united in marriage to Patricia Louise Bilderback Oct 23, 1971 resulting in a 27 year union. Richard was passionate about life. He was a member of the NRA, a pro bass fisherman, loved cycling and participated in numerous 100 and 200 mile rides. He also competed in numerous biathlons and triathlons, was an avid photographer and astronomer. Richard is preceded in death by his parents and two brothers, David and Duane Campbell. He is survived by his children, Celeste (Wayne) Kegley of Rome, New York and Patrick (Jennifer) Campbell of Lehi, Utah; his sisters, Linda (Ronnie) Raffield of Panama City and Karen (Bill) Niemi of Lompoc, California and his grandchildren, Mason, Molly, Ethan, Keagan, Kainoa, and Beckam, as well as numerous nieces and nephews. Friends will be received from 3-4 p.m. on Monday, September 10, at the Kent-Forest Lawn Funeral Home where memorial services will take place that afternoon at 4 p.m. Kent-Forest Lawn Funeral Home 2403 Harrison Ave. Panama City, Fla. 32405 850-763-4694 www.kentforestlawn.com RICHARD PRESTON CAMPBELL DENISE ANN CARTWRIGHTDenise Ann Cartwright, 59, passed away Wednesday September 5, 2018. She was born June 5, 1959 in Ft. Wayne, Indiana. Denise was a kind hearted, God loving, beautiful spirited woman who would drop everything in a moment to be there to help others. She will be dearly missed by all those who knew her. She was preceded in death by her father, Neil Hike and mother, Alice Hike. Those left to cherish her memory include her children, Colleen Miller Hollis (Christopher Ryan Hollis), Mary Cartwright, Amos J. Miller (Katrina Miller) and Charlie Carlos; grandchildren, Hailey Miller, Sahara Kennedy, Cadence Hollis, Logan Cartwright and Hope Cartwright; sisters, Tina Webber and Penney Ader; special friends, ZZ Gavrun and wife Lorrie, John AnimalŽ Kirchens, and Big Mary Reyna. Those wishing to extend condolences may do so at www. heritagefhllc.com Heritage Funeral Home & Cremation Services. 247 N. Tyndall Parkway Panama City, Fla. 850-785-1316 RICHARD WAYNE SLAYTONRichard Wayne Slayton, 61, of Panama City, Florida, passed away on Friday, August 31, 2018. He was born April 21, 1957 in Greenville, South Carolina. He was a retired construction worker. He was preceded in death by his father, Charles Slayton. He is survived by his mother, Louise Harrison Slayton; sister, Lois Dean Janssen and husband, Edward G. Janssen Jr.; niece, Cynthia L. Janssen and a nephew, Charles E. Janssen. A memorial service will be held at 11 a.m. on Saturday, September 15, 2018 in the Cedar Grove Baptist Church with Rev. Charles Key officiating. Those desiring may make a memorial donation to Cedar Grove Baptist Church in memory of Richard Wayne Slayton. Wilson Funeral Home Family Owned Since 1911 214 Airport Road Panama City, Fla. 850-785-5272 MILDRED (FILLINGIM) GILLEYMildred was born in Geneva, Alabama on September 23, 1923, the daughter of Lena and Dock Fillingim. She passed peacefully at the age of 94. In 1941 she married M/Agt Bernice (Bern) J. Gilley and had three sons, Douglas L. Gilley, Ralph Dennis Gilley (Patricia) and Bernie Jerome Gilley (Kay). She is survived by sisters, Eunice Lewis, Mary Evelyn Grubbs and Mona Guilford and numerous grandchildren. Predeceased by sister Maxine Trawick, brothers Brady and Lindy Fillingim. Being a military spouse, she experienced many relocations and joy of moving with family, finally settling down in Panama City in 1956 and finally having a homeŽ. She enjoyed a long and happy life caring for her family. She enjoyed cooking, sewing, gardening and making a house a home. Flowers were her passion. She was a member of the Callaway First Baptist Church and sang with the Senior Choir. Funeral services will be on Thursday, September 13. Visitation will be at 10 a.m., funeral service at 11 a.m. with a reception at the church hall after the service. Kent-Forest Lawn Funeral Home is assisting the family with arrangements.Kent-Forest Lawn Funeral Home 2403 Harrison Ave. Panama City, Fla. 32405 850-763-4694 www.kentforestlawn.com See OBITUARIES, PAGE B4

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** B4 Sunday, September 9, 2018 | The News HeraldSome of the 800 or so people who showed up were allowed to share their viewsBy Alicia Adams315-4434 | @aliciaNWFDN aadams@nwfdailynews.comSANTA ROSA BEACH „ What was originally planned to be a public hearing on customary use Saturday morning turned into a time solely for public comment after Walton County commissioners were told that some beachfront property owners were not properly noti-fied of the meeting.We do fully understand that this is a pretentious and emotional issue,Ž Com-mission Chairman Bill Chapman said before the start of the meeting. No matter what side you may be on, we ask that everybody use proper decorum and respect our opposing views. No hacking or catcalls from the audi-ence; this is not the Senate.ŽHundreds of people formed a line out the door of South Walton High School where the meeting was held. At 9 a.m., about 200 people still hadnt made it through security check-points and into the auditorium that holds 750 people.The board unanimously voted to postpone the start of the hearing 30 minutes to allow more people to arrive, despite some opposition from the crowd. About 800 people were on hand when the session started.A public hearing is the first step of the process put forth by House Bill 631 for the county to show customary use of the beaches and have a judge decide where they should be open to everyone. The law requires that all beach-front property owners be notified of the hear-ing by certified mail.Officials discovered Friday that 13 out of about 1,000 affected property owners were not prop-erly notified. County Attorney Sidney Noyes recommended that commissioners listen to public comments but reschedule the actual hearing „ with attorneys' statements, evidence and a vote to accept the ordinance „ until Nov. 3.We thought that we had a mechanism to capture everyone, but unfortunately, 13 slipped through,Ž Noyes said. This is a fraction of 1 percent.ŽAlthough Commis-sioners Melanie Nipper and Tony Anderson were against postpon-ing the hearing at first, all members eventually agreed that it was best.The original hearing agenda included presentations by the County Attorney, the Special Land Use Attor-ney and James Miller „ a registered professional archaeologist who has been research-ing beaches in Florida for 50 years with his focus on the Gulf Coast. It also included time for public comments, com-ments from attorneys representing clients, and the possible vote by the commission on a formal notice of intent.However, more than a dozen people „ some of whom traveled from other states „ formed lines to address the board on both sides of the issue. Most of the more than 50 speakers favored allowing customary use of the county's beachesThe next public hear-ing will be at 9 a.m. Nov. 3 at South Walton High School.Customary use hearing postponedThese obituaries appeared in The News Herald during the past seven days: Patsy Aguiar, 62, Panama City, died Aug. 23. Kay Anderson, 55, Panama City, died Aug. 26. Willie Clarence Austin Sr., 96, died Aug. 28. Wilma Louise Beck, 63, died Aug. 24. Douglas Hunter Waller-Branham, 20, Youngstown, died Aug. 29. Micheal Lee Brown, 63, Panama City, died Aug. 23. Margaret Alice Buttacavoli, 95, Panama City Beach, died Aug. 27. Jacqueline Casey, 87, Lynn Haven, died Aug. 17. John Wayne Copeland, 71, Panama City, died Aug. 21. Robert Eanes, 56, Panama City, died Aug. 21. Jeremiah Michael Freudenreich, 10 days, died Aug. 29 Diane Godbeaux, Atlanta, Georgia, died Aug. 28. Ricky John Jacobs, 49, died Aug. 27. Rose Marie Judah Lewis, 74, Parker, died Aug. 23. Janet M. Kuchinski, 64, Panama City Beach, died Aug. 19. Andrew Stanley Mack, 77, Panama City Beach, died Aug. 27. David Lee McKee, 67, died Aug. 29. Hannah Lilly McLeod, 17, Callaway, died Aug. 28. Thomas Michael Reese died Aug. 18. Leo Nelson died Aug. 29. Linda Sue Riley, 63, Panama City, died Aug. 26. Noah Nelson Salyers, 86, Ebro, died Aug. 25. Bill Sapp, 78, Panama City, died Aug. 23. Bryan John Smallin, 51, Panama City, died Aug. 17. Brian E. Suhr, 63, Panama City, died Aug. 25. Raymond Speights, 60, Panama City, died Aug. 27. Crook Stewart Jr., 86, Panama City Beach, died Aug. 23. Nancy Mae Thompson died Aug. 27. Joyce Lee Gunn Vickers, 90, Panama City, died Aug. 26. Wallace C. White, 85, Panama City Beach, died Aug. 24. Patricia Marie Williams, 83, Southport, died Aug. 23. James Edward Yates, 85, Panama City Beach, died Aug. 29.NOT FORGOTTEN OBITUARIESFrom Page B3 JOHN WILLIAM HARRIS, JR.John William Harris, Jr., 87, of Geneva, Florida, passed away Sept. 2, 2018. John was born in Bonifay, Florida, on April 2, 1931, to John William Harris Sr. and Ina Pauline Harris (Vickery). John is survived by his beloved wife of 67 years, Louise Carmin (Franklin); his children, Linda Fowler, Glen Harris (Brandi) and Karen Whitezell; his grandchildren, Chris (Jennifer), Chad, Matthew (Lisa) and Tiffinie; his great-grandsons, Troy, Jonathan, Joshua, Jackson and Tanner; and his brother, Michael (Carolyn), who passed on Sept. 4, 2018. He was preceded in death by his parents; his son-in-law, Phillip Whitezell; and his brothers, Daniel Edgar, Robert, Tommy Jan, and Jerry Herman. Visitation will be held from 1-3 p.m. Saturday, Sept. 15, at 3627 County 2321, Panama City, FL 32409. Burial will be private.LUCAS RANDALL LAURITALucas Randall Laurita, 40, passed away Wednesday September 5, 2018. He was born May 21, 1978 in Charleston, South Carolina. Lucas enjoyed 4 wheeling, trucking, hunting, treasure collecting and refurbishing. He was preceded in death by his wife, Summer Gayle Laurita; grandfathers, Fred Brahier and Joseph Laurita. Those left to cherish his memory include his children, Tristen Harley Faith Laurita of Panama City, Florida and Hunter Gauge Carthel Laurita of Westminster, South Carolina; parents, Daniel and Maxine Laurita of Westminster, South Carolina; grandparents, Wayne Horace Williams, Jean Vandorpe and Bob, and Kay Johnson; his girlfriend, Ruth Heath; sisters, Chesilin Suek, Deva Anderson, Randy Kay Johnson; brother, Christian Laurita. Funeral services will begin 10 a.m.., on Tuesday, September 11, 2018 at Heritage Funeral Home Chapel. The family will receive friends beginning at 9 a.m. prior to the service. Interment will follow at Garden of Memories. Those wishing to extend condolences may do so at www. heritagefhllc.com. Heritage Funeral Home & Cremation Services. 247 N. Tyndall Parkway Panama City, Fla. 850-785-1316

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** The News Herald | Sunday, September 9, 2018 B5Drew Harwell The Washington PostThe militarys research arm said Friday it will invest up to $2 billion over the next five years toward new programs advancing artificial intelligence (AI), stepping up both a technological arms race with China and an ideological clash with Silicon Valley over the future of powerful machines.The Defense Advanced Research Projects Agency (DARPA), part of the Defense Department, said it will fund dozens of new research efforts as part of a Third WaveŽ campaign aimed at developing machines that can learn and adapt to changing environments.DARPA director Steven Walker announced the effort Friday to an audience from American academia, private industry and the military at a symposium outside Washing-ton, saying the agency wants to explore how machines can acquire human-like com-munication and reasoning capabilities.Ž This is a massive deal. Its the first indication that the United States is addressing advanced AI technology with the scale and funding and seriousness that the issue demands,Ž said Gregory C. Allen, an adjunct fellow specializing in AI and robotics for the Center for a New American Security, a Washington think tank. Weve seen China willing to devote billions to this issue, and this is the first time the U.S. has done the same.ŽBut DARPAs expansion comes at a time of tension between government agencies and the tech giants who employ some of the worlds most in-demand AI talent. In June, Google announced it would not renew its Defense Department contract to help develop AI that could analyze drone footage, known as Proj-ect Maven, following a worker uprising against what some inside the company called the business of war.ŽThe new DARPA money, some AI researchers said, appeared to convey a message: If Google doesnt want to help the military develop AI, someone else will.There are hundreds if not thousands of schools and companies that bid aggres-sively on the programs,Ž Peter Highnam, DARPAs deputy director, said in a June inter-view. They see incredibly interesting, challenging prob-lems. They see data sets they would never have access to. And they see ways to ... build the labs to do what theyre there for, which is hard sci-ence and engineering.ŽThe agency said the new money would fund projects on top of the more than 20 active programs exploring cutting-edge applications of AI, including in cybersecurity; the detection of AI-created fake audio or video; and in human-computer symbiosisŽ programs targeting the interaction between people and machines.Some proposals would use AI to tackle logistical chal-lenges, such as vetting people for security clearances or reducing the data or power needs of military machines. But others are more conceptual, including programs devoted to explainable AI,Ž a growing movement in the field devoted to designing software that can spell out how it came to a conclusion and justify its response.AI is a broad term for the sophisticated software that forms the backbone of technologies such as facialrecognition systems, virtual assistants and self-driving cars.One of Silicon Valleys most competitive arenas, its also of increasing prominence for Washington policymaking: The White House said in July that American leadership in AI was the federal governments second-highest budget priority for research and development, above American manufacturing, space exploration and medi-cal innovation.But military officials say AI also couldrevolutionize espionage, national security and the battlefield. In a June letter announcing the launch of the Joint Artificial Intelligence Center, a Pentagon hub for overseeing AI research across the military, Defense Department leaders said the technology will change society and, ultimately, the character of war.ŽThe new projects would mark a significant jump in federal AI spending: The government spent more than $2 billion on AI research and development during the 2017 fiscal year, according to White House estimates of unclassi-fied programs not including key Pentagon and intelligence budgets.The funding comes at a time of increasing U.S. caution over Chinas national AI strategy. The Chinese government has invested heavily in multi-year technological campaigns aimed at supercharging a domestic AI market the country has projected could be worth $150 billion by 2020. Chinese tech giants such as Alibaba and Baidu work closely with the government on AI that could have applications for autono-mous vehicles, health care and national security.China has unveiled detailed guidelines and regulations on AI„ some of which, U.S. researchers contend, echo a technological roadmap rolled out during the Obama administration„ and used AI such as facial recognition to empower national surveil-lance and expand government control. Quoting Chinas minister of science and tech-nology, Chinese state media reported in May that the country wanted to lead the world in AI by 2030.Founded to counter Soviet research during the Cold War, DARPA is credited with helping develop the modern Internet and the building blocks of commercial AI, including some of the first self-driving cars and early versions of Siri, the virtual assistant in Apple iPhones.The agency sponsors research challenges and solicits proposals from researchers whose work would bring forth transformational technologi-cal leaps. It has helped fund the work of a vast range of scientists and engineers across academia and private industry„ including Googles founders, Sergey Brin and Larry Page, who both benefited from DARPA funding during their graduate work.But workers at Google and tech giants have in recent months pushed back forcefully against collaborating with the government, military or law enforcement. Workers for Microsoft and Amazon, whose employees are developing facial-recognition software, have campaigned against the companys work with federal immigration officials and local police forces.DARPAs proposal offers traditionally have promised AI researchers a chance at tackling futuristic problems away from the commercial timelines and financial imperatives of private com-panies. And while researchers say the proposals have long appealed to senses of public service and patriotism, they also increasingly are offering AI experts the ability to work on issues of ethics, safety and privacy„ the kinds of topics increasingly in vogue among Silicon Valleys top AI minds.Still, however, this isnt a blue-sky place,Ž Highnam said. Everything we do, even the fundamental work, we know why were doing it. We work for defense.ŽDoD pledges billions toward AI researchU.S. Air Force Staff Sgt. Jerome Duhan, a network administrator with the 97th Communications Squadron, inserts a hard drive int o the network control center retina server at Altus Air Force Base, Okla., Jan. 24, 2014, in preparation for a command cyber readiness inspec tion. [DOD PHOTO BY SENIOR AIRMAN FRANKLIN R. RAMOS, U.S. AIR FORCE/RELEASED] By Rachel Weiner The Washington PostWASHINGTON „ A pair of military subcontractors from Florida sold expired body armor that could not protect from bullets as advertised to the government, according to an indictment in federal court.Dan Lounsbury Jr., 49, and Andres Lopez-Munoz, 34, appeared Friday in federal court in suburban Alexandria, Virginia, on charges of wire fraud, conspiracy to defraud the government and false claims. Both defendants pleaded not guilty.The amount of money involved in the contract is a mere $3,500 dollars, and the alleged fraud took place six years ago. But prosecutor Grace Hill argued in court Friday that the switch could have resulted in serious bodily injury or death.ŽProsecutors would not identify the government agency that got the body armor, and no details are offered in the indictment about where and how it was used.Lounsbury and LopezMunozs Tactical Products Group, headquartered in Boynton Beach, Florida, was a subcontractor working for the company Triple Canopy to supply body armor.According to the indictment, after ordering certain body-armor plates the government became aware that they had the potential to delaminate,Ž meaning the layers would separate in a way that compromised their effectiveness. So the govern-ment asked for a different brand and product.Instead of buying the new armor, prosecutors say, Lopez-Munoz directed their staff to make the plate stickers match the requested specificationsŽ „ putting false labels on the cheaper plates deemed unsatisfac-tory. Four of the 10 plates sent were six years out of warranty and werent designed to stop steel-core, armor-piercing bullets when worn alone, according to the indictment.Mr. Lopez-Munoz is innocent of these charges, and we look forward to con-fronting the government allegations at trial,Ž defense attorney Stuart Sears said after the hearing.In a statement, Lounsburys attorneys also declared their clients innocence.Dan has dedicated much of his professional life to serving our nation „ both in uniform and in other govern-ment positions „ and would never allow his company to sell a product he believed was unsafe,Ž lawyers Tim Belevetz and John Brown-lee said. He will vigorously defend himself against these charges and looks forward to his full exoneration.ŽIf convicted, both face up to 20 years in prison.Court documents show that an employee from Triple Canopy told Tactical Prod-ucts Group, Please note this is for our (unnamed agency) client, so there are NO SUBSTITUTIONS ALLOWED.ŽTriple Canopy recently agreed in the same federal court to pay $2.6 million after being accused of hiring unqualified guards to protect U.S. personnel in Iraq. The State Department has recently blamed the contrac-tor for the lack of emergency pain medication at the U.S. Embassy in Baghdad.A spokesperson for Triple Canopy declined to comment on the suit.Lawsuit: Subcontractors sold defective body armorThis is a massive deal. Its the rst indication that the United States is addressing advanced AI technoloy with the scale and funding and seriousness that the issue demands. Weve seen China willing to devote billions to this issue, and this is the rst time the U.S. has done the same.ŽGregory C. Allen, adjunct fellow specializing in AI and robotics for the Center for a New American Security

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** B6 Sunday, September 9, 2018 | The News Herald The News Herald | Sunday, September 9, 2018 B7

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** B8 Sunday, September 9, 2018 | The News Herald The Associated PressDAYTONA BEACH „ Authorities thought a U.S. Army veteran was killed on Veterans Day as he was robbed for his truck while trying to help a stranded motorist. But sheriffs investigators in Volusia County, Florida, now say Carlos Cruz-Echevarria was executedŽ last November to keep him from testifying in a road rage case.The Daytona Beach News-Journal reports that Cruz-Echevarria, 60, was killed after stopping to help someone in a disabled car. His truck was later found burned.Months later, DNA has linked Benjamin Bascom, 24, to the car. Investigators then learned that Kelsey McFoley, 28, hired him to kill the man. Deputies said Melissa Rios Roque, 21, assisted in planning the shooting and helped Bascom get away. All three were arrested on first-degree murder charges.Ive been a cop for 32 years and this is one of the most heinous, despicable, cowardly acts that Ive ever witnessed,Ž Volusia County Sheriff Mike Chitwood said during a media conference Thurs-day. Youve got a pack of animals, (who) once again illustrate that human life is cheap on the street. A road rage incident where a man does what hes supposed to do, notify the police (and) cooperate with the system. His thanks is to wind up with multiple bullets in his head.ŽCruz-Echevarria was killed weeks before had been scheduled to give a deposition in the road rage case against McFoley in December.The case began May 2, 2017, as Cruz-Echevarria was behind McFoley in traffic. McFoley didnt move when the light turned green. An arrest affidavit says Cruz-Echevarria honked his horn and passed McFoley.Sheri : Army vet killed in murder-for-hire plot

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** The News Herald | Sunday, September 9, 2018 B9

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** B10 Sunday, September 9, 2018 | The News Herald The Associated PressLARGO „ Five months before a Florida toddler was found dead, his court-appointed child advocate told a magistrate that the boy should not be returned to his mother.The Tampa Bay Times reported Friday that her objection was overruled.On Tuesday, 2-yearold Jordan Belliveaus body was found in the woods behind a baseball field. Police arrested his 21-year-old mother Charisse Stinson and charged her with first-degree murder. Investigators say she confessed to hitting Jordan in the head during a moment of frustration.The more details emerge about the boys short life, the clearer its become that he was extensively involved with Floridas complex child welfare system. Its raising multiple questions about why he was returned to his parents, and how he fell through the cracks. Even as Jordans guardian ad litem fought against his return to his mother out of foster care, records show, a case manager for a state contractor pushed for the boy to be given back to Stinson. Its a difficult decision sometimes,Ž said Irene Sullivan, a former judge and an adjunct professor of juvenile law at Stetson University College of Law. Im sure all the people in this case involved feel very sad about what happened, but its part of the process to make these calls.ŽJordans first contact with child protective investigators came in October 2016, just three months after he was born, the Tampa Bay Times reported citing Pinellas County Sheriffs Office and child protective services reports. Jordan was living in a home with his father, a known gang member also named Jordan, a grandmother and uncle, the reports said.The elder Jordan was shot in his driveway and then again at the end of his street, according to the reports, which also say that he threatened a woman with a gun that same night.A Clearwater police officer told child welfare investigators he had been to the home several times to respond to weapons complaints, track down wanted people, and recover stolen cars.The parents knowingly allow their infant son to reside in a dangerous environmentŽ and fail to understand the danger the baby is in when around gang members,Ž a child investigators report said, according to the Times.Even while in foster care, Jordan was allowed at least one unsupervised visit with his parents, on June 18, 2017, during which he got caught in the middle of a fight between his father and a rival that ended with Jordan getting hit in the lip and being treated by emergency medical technicians, the newspaper reported.At the time, a child protection investigator said in a written report that Jordan was calm and did not appear to be in any distress,Ž and Stinson declined to have her son taken to the hospital.Mariela Ollsen, the circuit director for the guardian ad litem program, said she couldnt comment on details of the case but said her agency plans to cooperate with a review being conducted by the Florida Department of Children and Families.Records from the Pinellas County Sheriffs Office, which conducts child protective investigations in the county, provide more details about the guardians trepidation.The guardian was always against the reunification,Ž an investigator wrote, but a social services case manager was for the mother and wanted her to go forward with reunification.ŽDetails of 2-year-olds short, troubled life emergeCharisse Stinson, 21, was charged with “ rst-degree murder in the death of her son Jordan Belliveau, 2. Investigators say Stinson struck Jordan in the face, knocking him into a wall hours before reporting him missing. His body was found in a wooded area. [AP PHOTO/PINELLAS COUNTY JAIL] The parents knowingly allow their infant son to reside in a dangerous environmentŽ and fail to understand the danger the baby is in when around gang members.Ž From an investigators report

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** The News Herald | Sunday, September 9, 2018 B11 News Service of FloridaTALLAHASSEE „ Flor-ida transportation officials this week offered an apol-ogy to motorists who were frustrated and faced finan-cial problems because of a project involving the SunPass toll-collection system.At the start of a Florida Transportation Commis-sion meeting Thursday, Department of Transpor-tation Secretary Mike Dew said motorists should not have endured the issues that arose from the $287 million project, which took longer than planned and created a processing backlog of several hundred million toll collections.This is not what they expect. This is not what they deserve,Ž Dew said. This is not what SunPass is supposed to do. And they had to endure a lot of complications over the course of the summer.ŽDew reiterated that the state has assessed nearly $800,000 in penalties against contractor Conduent State & Local Solutions and has requested Floridas chief inspector general to investigate Conduents management of the project.Conduent did not have a representative at the Transportation Commis-sion meeting to discuss the issue.Commissioner Ken Wright said the panel wants access to any findings, starting with the contract-selection process.State apologizes for SunPass problems

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** B12 Sunday, September 9, 2018 | The News HeraldBy Kelvin Chan The Associated PressSOUTHAMPTON „ All summer, the small boat drifted steadily eastward across the churning North Atlantic until it neared the Irish coast, where it made history by becoming the first unmanned sailboat to cross the Atlantic.The SB Met, built by Norwegian company Off-shore Sensing AS, reached the finish line of the Microtransat Challenge for robotic boats on Aug. 26, two and a half months after setting off from New-foundland, according to preliminary data.Its a milestone that shows the technology for unmanned boats is robust enough to carry out extended missions that can dramatically cut costs for ocean research, border security, and surveillance in rough or remote waters. Theyre part of wider efforts to develop autonomous marine vessels such as robotic ferries and cargo and container ships that could be operating by the end of the decade, outpacing attempts to commercialize self-driving cars.Weve proved that its possible to do,Ž said David Peddie, CEO of Offshore Sensing which created the oceangoing drones, known as Sailbuoys. The North Atlantic is one of the toughest areas to crossŽ and completing the challenge really proves that its a long endurance vehi-cle for pretty much any condition the sea can throw at you,Ž he said.Under the Microtransats rules, boats up to 2.6 yards long can sail between Europe and the Caribbean or North America and Ire-land. They must regularly transmit location data.The Sailbuoy competed in the unmannedŽ class, which allows operators to change its course along the way. Theres a separate autonomousŽ class that prohibits any such communication.While self-driving cars have to contend with pedestrians and other traf-fic, autonomous boats face storms that bring fierce gales and high waves as well as numerous seaborne hazards.More than 20 previous attempts by various teams to complete the Microtransat since it began in 2010 have ended in failure, with robot boats caught in fishing nets, retrieved by ships, or lost, according to the race website. Peddie said his biggest fear was that a passing boat would pick up the two-meter, 130 pound vessel as it neared the finish.The company is in a niche field with few other play-ers. U.S. startup Saildrone is building a fleet of seven-meter unmanned surface vehiclesŽ that can spend up to 12 months gathering ocean data. Liquid Robot-ics, owned by Boeing, makes the Wave Glider, a research platform that uses wave rather than wind power for propulsion.Bigger unmanned ships are coming, too, and the International Maritime Organization is reviewing the safety, security and environmen-tal implications.Offshore Sensing has built 14 Sailbuoys, which have a surfboard-shaped deck covered in solar panels that power the onboard technology and a rigid trapezoidal sail mounted near the bow that propels the vessel. In company videos, it looks like a toy tossed about by waves and passing ships, making its achievement all the more unlikely.Peddie says robotic sailboats offer important advantages. Unlike drifting buoys, they can loiter in one place, and theyre nimbler and cheaper than research vessels.These vehicles can do stuff which you cannot do with a traditional vehicle, especially in dangerous areas,Ž such as a hurri-canes path, Peddie said.Sailbuoys can be fitted with sensors to measure waves, ocean salinity and oxygen levels; echo sound-ers to look for fish eggs and larvae; or transmitters to communicate with under-sea equipment. They sell for about $175,000, similar to the cost of renting a research vessel for a few days.The great advantage is that you can collect an awful lot of data for very low cost,Ž Peddie said.A spinoff contest, the annual World Robot Sailing Championship held late Aug. in the English port city of Southampton, also showcased robotic sailing technology.Teams from British, French, Finnish and Chinese universities put their machines to the test in a series of challenges includ-ing collision avoidance and area scanning, in which vessels have to cover as much of an area as possible.Self-sailing boats oper-ate on similar principles to self-driving cars. They use sensors to scan their sur-roundings and feed the data to an artificial intelligence system that gives instruc-tions to the vehicle.A team from Frances ENSTA Bretagne graduate engineering research insti-tute dominated the first challenge, a race around a triangle-shaped course, with their sleek, angular fluorescent-green carbon fiber boat. Servo winches controlled the two transparent plastic sails and the rudder as wind, GPS and compass sensors fed readings to an onboard computer.Others didnt fare so well. One of the two Chinese teams couldnt stop their boat from being pushed way off course by the strong tide.Other ships are thin and long. Ours is too wide and fat,Ž said Hou Chunxiao of the Shanghai Jiaotong University team, a joint collaboration between students and staff from a maritime company run by their thesis supervisor. Smaller and lighter elec-tronics, better solar panels, 3D printing and other tech-nological advances are making it easier to build self-sailing boats, com-petitors said.We talk more about autonomous cars or drones, but sailboats are also a big thing,Ž said Ulysse Vautier, of the Plymouth University team. Theres so much to discover on the ocean. With the environmental and ecological problems we face today,Ž autonomous sailing boats are an energy-efficient way to do ocean research, Vautier said, adding that future uses could include swarms of sailing drones scanning the sea floor for the missing Malaysian Airlines flight MH370.Until Sailbuoys achieve-ment, the only unmanned watercraft to cross the Atlantic previously was a battery-powered under-water glider in 2009. Now, more milestones are quickly looming on the horizon line after its feat, said Colin Sauze, the Microtransats coordinator. A team from Canadas Dalhousie Uni-versity is making progress in achieving a trans-Atlan-tic crossing under the autonomousŽ rules, when the boats direction is not adjusted remotely during the trip.And there will be new variations of the contest to come.Now, Sauze said, the challenge is to do it faster, cheaper and do it with a smaller boat.ŽRobot boat sails into history by nishing Atlantic crossingMembers of the ZMART team from Chinas Zhejiang University prepare to launch their autonomous sailboat at the World Robot Sailing Championship in Southampton, England. The contest and a related competition, a trans-Atlantic race known as the Microtransat Challenge, are aimed at stimulating development of autonomous sailboat technology. [KELVIN CHAN/AP]

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** The News Herald | Sunday, September 9, 2018 B13By Jim Thompson 315-4445 | @Jimtnwfdn jthompson @nwfdailynews.comEGLIN AFB „ Barely two weeks after the Air Force awarded a nearly halfbillion-dollar contract for design and construction of a hypersonic missile„ under a program to be managed by the Air Force Armament Directorate at Eglin Air Force Base„ the directorate has issued an even broader call for development of hypersonic weapons.Hypersonic weapons, which can travel at up to five times the speed of sound, and can be launched from aircraft, present a couple of advantages over existing weapons. Their speed allows them to quickly penetrate deeply into enemy territory, and also means there is little time for enemies to defend against them.In a solicitation to poten-tial contractors issued Aug. 30, the Armament Directorate, whose mission is to equip warfighters by acquiring and supporting war-winning capabilities,Ž notes it is currently con-ducting market research on hypersonic weapon rapid development, production, and sustainment.ŽThe announcement, basically a request for interested vendors to out-line their qualifications in the hypersonic weapons realm, goes on to hint strongly at the possibility of multiple contract awards based on those responses.The solicitation comes on the heels of the Air Forces Aug. 13 award of a not-to-exceedŽ $480 million contract to Bethesda, Maryland-based defense contractor Lock-heed Martin. The contract, managed by the Armament Directorate, calls for the fast-tracked design and development of an airlaunched rapid response weaponŽ (ARRW) by Nov. 30, 2021. Work will be done at Lockheed Martins Missiles and Fire Control division in Orlando.That contract award fol-lowed the April award of a nearly $1 billion contract to Lockheed Martins Space Systems Division in Hunts-ville, Alabama, for the design and development of a hypersonic, conventional, air-launched, stand-off weaponŽ (HCSW). Like the ARRW program, the $928 million HCSW program is being managed through the Armament Directorate.The solicitation issued last week is looking specifically for contractors with expertise in hypersonic aerodynamicsŽ and advanced hypersonic guidance, navigation, and controlŽ among other qualifications.The all-out push for hypersonic weapons devel-opment in the U.S. Air Force comes as China and Russia are also developing hypersonic weapons.The Air Force has been interested in hypersonic weapons development for some time, dating back to the X-15 rocket plane program of the 1950s and 1960s. On Oct. 3, 1967, the X-15 set a world speed record of Mach 6.7, nearly seven times the speed of sound.The Air Forces latest interest in hypersonics can be traced to a May 2017 meeting among Air Force leadership. At that session, Lt. Gen. Arnold Bunch, an Air Force acquisitions offi-cial, said, We simply cant get where we need to go without continued science and technology investment ... that can meet our timelines for an operational capability.ŽArmament Directorate expands interest in hypersonicsAn artists conception shows a hypersonic missile mounted on an the wing of an aircraft. The Armament Directorate at Eglin AFB is taking a leading role in the Air Forces push to develop hypersonic weapons. [AIR FORCE GRAPHIC]

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** B14 Sunday, September 9, 2018 | The News Herald

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** The News Herald | Sunday, September 9, 2018 C1 SPORTS NCAAF | C5GAME DAY ACTIONTop 25 summaries, top performances, notes and more from Saturdays games FOOTBALL | C6NFL OUTLOOKSee previews, standings and stats for today's NFL action. By Howard FendrichThe Associated PressNEW YORK „ Serena Wil-liams was penalized a game for calling the chair umpire a thief during an extended argument as the U.S. Open womens final descended into chaos, with fans booing and play delayed before Naomi Osaka wrapped up a 6-2, 6-4 victory for her first Grand Slam title.The biggest issue for Williams on the scoreboard Saturday was that she was outplayed by a younger version of herself in Osaka, a 20-year-old who is the first player from Japan to win a major singles tennis title and idolizes the 36-year-old American.During the trophy ceremony in Arthur Ashe Stadium, thousands of fans jeered repeatedly, and both Osaka „ the champion „ and Williams „ the runner-up in her bid for a record-equaling 24thth Grand Slam trophy „ cried.Williams put an arm around Osakas shoulder and told the crowd: I know you guys were here rooting, and I was root-ing, too, but lets make this the best moment we can. ... Were going to get through this and lets be positive. So congratulations, Naomi. No more booing.ŽAdded Williams, with a laugh: I really hope to continue to go and play here again. Well see.ŽThis was the third high-profile conflict with an official Serena falls in US Open nalGeorgia running back Brian Herrien scores a touchdown against South Carolina. Georgia defeated South Carolina 41-17.[CURTIS COMPTON/ATLANTA JOURNAL-CONSTITUTION VIA AP] The Associated PressCOLUMBIA, S.C. „ Geor-gia quarterback Jake Fromm knew the third-ranked Bull-dogs were built to last after their run to last season's national title game. He believes the rest of the coun-try found that out Saturday. Fromm threw for 194 yards and a touchdown, all three of Georgia's latest running combo scored touchdowns and the Bulldogs turned an expected Southeastern Conference showdown into a 41-17 rout over No. 24 South Carolina on Saturday."We weren't going any-where," Fromm said. "We've worked too hard to stay where we are."That was evident at Wil-liams-Brice Stadium, where Georgia (2-0, 1-0 SEC) used dominating offense and suffocating defense to win its fourth straight over the Gamecocks (1-1, 0-1)."We thought if we were able to run the ball and pound it early, it would take its toll," coach Kirby Smart said.Fromm was 15-of-18 passing, including a 34-yard TD pass to Mecole Hardman. D'Andre Swift, Elijah Holyfield and Brian Herrien looked every bit as effective as NFL runners Nick Chubb and Sony Michel did a year ago in leading Georgia to the College Football Playoff.Holyfield led the way with 76 yards and a 5-yard score. Swift had a 17-yard TD run, and Herrien piled on with a 15-yard scoring burst in the third quarter as Georgia went up by 31 points. That's when many in the crowd of 83,140 began to file out in disappointment „ a familiar ritual against the Bulldogs.Cornerback Deandre Baker set the tone on defense early with an interception off a tipped ball in the opening minute that led to a quick, if unconventional, touchdown. Baker let the ball loose before crossing the goal line, but teammate Juwan Taylor picked it up and took it the final yard to complete the 56-yard play.Baker did not initially realize he came up short. "I Dawgs dayNo. 3 Georgia turns road test into rout of No. 24 South CarolinaThe News HeraldGulf Coast sophomore womens basketball player Keshawn Johnson was killed in a car accident while trav-eling on I-75 on Friday night.In a press release, Lady Commodores coach Roonie Scovel said: "Today our basketball family has lost a great friend and teammate in Keshawn Johnson. We will certainly miss that beaming smile and person-ality, but she will forever be in our hearts and minds. The coming days and weeks will be tough but we will work hard to make her proud of her Gulf Coast Commodores."Johnson, a 6-foot for-ward from Leesburg, played in 30 games last season as a freshman for Gulf Coast, starting three, and averaged 2.7 points and 2.7 rebounds per game.GC player Keshawn Johnson killed in car crashGeorgia head coach Kirby Smart celebrates with Brian Herrien (35) after Herriens touchdown. [AP PHOTO/SEAN RAYFORD] See OPEN, C3 See GEORGIA, C2The Associated Press GAINESVILLE „ Kentucky ended one of college football's longest losing streaks by upsetting No. 25 Florida 27-16 on Saturday night in the Swamp.Terry Wilson accounted for three touchdowns, Benny Snell ran for 175 yards and the Wildcats beat the Gators for the first time since 1986. Kentucky hadn't won in Gainesville since 1979.The 31-game streak was the fourth-longest in NCAA history in an uninterrupted series, behind Notre Dame over Navy (43 games, 1964-2006), Nebraska over Kansas (36, 1969-2004) and Oklahoma over Kansas State (32, 1937-68).The Wildcats had lost three of the last four meetings by six points or less, a strong indication they were closing the gap.It probably should have ended sooner, too. Florida needed triple overtime to escape in 2014 and had to overcome a 13-point defi-cit in the fourth quarter last year in Lexington, a game in which the Gators scored twice because receivers were left uncovered. Coach Mark Stoops' team did it again Saturday, but that was about all that went wrong for the Wildcats.In fact, the Cats even got a break when Southeastern Conference officials ruled Evan McPherson's 36-yard field goal attempt was wide right. Replays showed Kentucky ends losing skid vs. UFSee FLORIDA, C2

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** C2 Sunday, September 9, 2018 | The News HeraldTAMPA „ Blake Barnett threw for a pair of touch-downs and ran for two more to help South Florida come from behind to beat Georgia Tech 49-38 on Saturday.The Bulls (2-0) rallied from a 10-point, fourthquarter deficit, drawing within 38-35 on Barnett's 3-yard TD pass to Ter-rence Horne and taking the lead for good on Barnett's 19-yard run with just over five minutes to go.The graduate transfer who started Alabama's season opener before leaving the Crimson Tide in September 2016 put the game out of reach three minutes later with a 5-yard TD run setup by linebacker Tico Sawtelle's interception.Horne also scored on first-quarter kickoff returns of 98 and 97 yards for USF, which continued an impressive stretch of success against Power 5 conference teams.TaQuon Marshall and Tobias Oliver keyed a 419-yard rushing attack for Georgia Tech (1-1), which was driving with a chance to restore a 10-point lead before Qua Searcy fum-bled inside the USF 15 and Sawtelle recovered the loose ball at the 12.Barnett took over from there, leading an 88-yard drive that ended with the 10th lead change of the game.Tennessee 59, ETSU 3 Banks and Madre London each rushed for two touchdowns and Tennessee followed a weather delay with a second-quarter scoring ” urry to trounce Football Championship Subdivision program East Tennessee State. Marquill Osborne scored on a blocked punt return and Darrin Kirkland Jr. scored on an interception return as Tennessee's Jeremy Pruitt earned his “ rst head coaching victory in his home debut. The Volunteers had lost 40-14 to No. 14 West Virginia in Pruitt's opening game last week at Charlotte, North Carolina. The Vols (1-1) put the game away by collecting 28 points in a stretch of under 6 minutes shortly after the threat of lightning caused a 48-minute delay. Tennessee scored three touchdowns in a span of 1 minute, 46 seconds. Mississippi 76, Southern Illinois 41 Jordan Ta'amu threw for 448 yards and “ ve touchdowns, Scottie Phillips ran for 107 yards and two more scores, and Mississippi survived an upset scare by beating Southern Illinois. SIU led 38-35 at halftime in a game that was much more competitive than originally anticipated. In fact, this one was downright bizarre. The Salukis (1-1) had never beaten a team from the Southeastern Conference and were 3-30 coming into the game against Football Bowl Subdivision opponents. But they pushed the Rebels (2-0) to the brink for three quarters on Saturday, ” inging the ball all over the “ eld against a completely unprepared Ole Miss defense. East Carolina 41, North Carolina 19 Freshman quarterback Holton Ahlers ran for two of East Carolina's four rushing touchdowns while Reid Herring threw for another score as the Pirates beat North Carolina. Herring threw for 290 yards while directing a turnoverfree performance for ECU (1-1), which was coming off a dispiriting home loss to Championship Subdivision opponent North Carolina A&T. That increased the pressure on third-year coach Scottie Montgomery to show progress after 19 losses in 25 games „ enough so that Montgomery noted this week's game was "very critical for our coaching career." His team responded in an emotional in-state matchup, while the Tar Heels (0-2) offered another display of bad penalties and offensive struggles. N.C. State 41, Georgia State 7 Ryan Finley threw two touchdown passes, and North Carolina State routed Georgia State. Finley was 31 of 38 for 370 yards with a 5-yard touchdown pass to Thayer Thomas and a 1-yard score to Trent Pennix. His yardage total was the second-best of his career, behind only his 415yard performance against South Carolina in last year's opener. Reggie Gallaspy II had a short scoring run, Brady Bodine (39 yards) and Matthew McKay (2 yards) added late TDs and Christopher Dunn kicked two “ eld goals. The Wolfpack (2-0) scored on their “ rst three possessions, scored the game's “ nal 41 points, rolled up 541 total yards and won their 12th straight home nonconference game. Vanderbilt 41, Nevada 10 Vanderbilt overcame two early red-zone disappointments and bottled up a high-scoring Nevada offense, winning a critical early-season nonconference game with a dominant second-half performance. Carrying on from last week's opener against Middle Tennessee, the Commodores (2-0) were rock-solid defensively from the start, holding the Wolf Pack to 124 yards in the “ rst half and 250 overall, a week after coach Jay Norvell's team scored 72 points on 636 yards against Portland State. Kyle Shurmur “ nished 23 for 32 for 258 yards passing with no interceptions for the second straight week. Senior linebacker Josh Smith “ nished with 10 tackles, three for loss, in a standout defensive performance for Vanderbilt. Duke 21, Northwestern 7 Daniel Jones threw for three touchdowns before leaving the game with an apparent injury, and Duke beat Northwestern. Jones passed for three TDs in the second quarter, propelling the Blue Devils (2-0) to another victory over the Wildcats (1-1) after pounding them at home last year. But he got driven to the turf on a sack by Joe Gaziano at the end of the third and was replaced by Quentin Harris early in the fourth. Jones completed 16 of 22 passes for 192 yards in another big game against Northwestern. He accounted for 413 total yards and four touchdowns in last year's 41-17 romp. Wake Forest 51, Towson 20 Greg Dortch returned two punts for touchdowns and caught a scoring pass, and Wake Forest beat FCS Towson. Dortch returned punts 60 and 70 yards for touchdowns in the second quarter and hauled in an 8-yard touchdown reception. He “ nished with 310 all-purpose yards „ 94 receiving, 85 on kick returns and 131 on punt returns „ and became the “ rst Wake Forest player with four consecutive games of at least 200 all-purpose yards. BC 62, Holy Cross 14 AJ Dillon ran for 149 yards and three touchdowns in less than a quarter, and Boston College beat old, in-state rival Holy Cross in the schools' “ rst meeting in 32 years. Dillon, the Atlantic Coast Conference's preseason player of the year, carried just six times before BC (2-0) went to its reserves late in the “ rst quarter. Quarterback Anthony Brown completed his only two passes for 53 yards. Syracuse 62, Wagner 10 Eric Dungey tied a school record by tossing “ ve touchdown passes to pace Syracuse University to a rout of Wagner. The Orange improved to 2-0 while FCS Wagner dropped to 1-1. Playing into the third quarter, Dungey completed 23 of 32 passes for 218 yards and threw one interception. He hit “ ve different receivers for scores: Sean Riley, Nykeim Johnson, Jamal Custis, Taj Harris and Ravian Pierce. Two previous SU quarterbacks have thrown “ ve touchdown passes in a game: Ryan Nassib (2010 vs. Maine) and Zack Mahoney (2016 vs. Pittsburgh). FAU 33, Air Force 27 Chris Robison completed 33-of-40 passes for a school-record 471 yards and three touchdowns and FAU notched its “ rst victory over a service academy, beating Air Force. Air Force's defense keyed on stopping Heisman Trophy candidate Devin Singletary, and save for his 36-yard touchdown run in the “ rst half, he had a quiet afternoon, “ nishing with 16 carries for 57 yards and the one touchdown But Robison spread the ball around economically to his receivers, with his favorite target, Jovon Durante, hauling in 12 passes for 174 yards, and he was in a rhythm from the opening drive. Navy 22, Memphis 21 Backup quarterback Zach Abey ran for a 3-yard touchdown in a driving rain with 2:37 left, capping a fourthquarter comeback that lifted Navy past error-prone Memphis. After a Memphis punt, the Midshipmen (1-1, 1-0 American Athletic Conference) moved 56 yards in 13 plays in a drive that Abey ended standing up in the end zone. Henderson “ nished with 212 yards and three TDs on just 13 carries. Army 38, Liberty 14 Darnell Woolfolk ran for 98 yards and two touchdowns as Army's triple option began to return to form with 449 yards rushing, and the Black Knights beat Bowl Subdivision newcomer Liberty. Calen Holt scored on a 25-yard run and Woolfolk followed with a 26-yard scamper, both coming in the waning moments of the “ rst quarter, and the defense stymied the Flames the entire “ rst half as Army (1-1) built a commanding 17-point lead. The Flames (1-1) were playing their “ rst road game as a full-” edged FBS member.FBC ROUNDUPBarnett lifts USF over Georgia TechGeorgia running back Elijah Holy“ eld breaks the tackle of South Carolina linebacker T.J. Brunson and dives into the endzone for a touchdown. (CURTIS COMPTON/ATLANTA JOURNAL-CONSTITUTION VIA AP) just hoped someone on my team picked it up," he said, smiling.From there, Georgia's defense and run game took over „ as they have so often against South Carolina. The Bulldogs outrushed South Caro-lina 271 yards to 54.When South Carolina had a chance to tie it after Rashad Fenton's interception deep in Georgia territory, the Bulldogs allowed just a yard on the next four plays. They took over on downs after Bentley's fourth-down incompletion."That was big," Smart said. "We always talk about putting out the fire on defense after a turnover."Georgia rarely let up. South Carolina drove 70 yards to the Bulldogs' 5 in the fourth quarter before safety J.R. Reed's end-zone interception.South Carolina quarterback Jake Bentley threw for 269 yards with two touchdowns and two interceptions.Gamecocks coach Will Muschamp was disappointed, especially at his team's third quarter when Georgia outscored South Carolina 21-0."We've got a lot of football ahead of us. The big thing you do, we've got to be technical. Starting with me," Muschamp said. THE TAKEAWAYGeorgia: With its first significant test complete, Georgia again looks like the class of the SEC East and a likely participant in the league's title game. The Bulldogs' most chal-lenging league games are against West opponents „ at LSU on Oct. 13 and against Auburn on Nov. 11.South Carolina: The Gamecocks hoped a strong showing against Georgia would prove they belonged near the top of the SEC. South Carolina will try to regroup against Marshall at home before resuming SEC play.POLL IMPLICATIONSGeorgia strengthened its spot in the polls by easily putting away a ranked opponent. South Carolina's first stay in the polls since Septem-ber of 2014 will be a short one. KEY INJURYSouth Carolina defen-sive end D.J. Wonnum did not play because of an ankle injury sustained against Coastal Carolina last week. Wonnum was in sweats and had his leg elevated on a scooter during pregame warmups. UP NEXTGeorgia returns home to face Middle Tennessee next week.South Carolina plays its third straight home game to start the season when Marshall comes to town next week. GEORGIAFrom Page C1the kick hooking and appearing to cross inside the upright. Instead of trimming the lead to 21-13, the Gators trailed by two scores heading into the final 15 minutes.Feleipe Franks connected with Freddie Swain for a 4-yard score with 3:43 remaining that made it 21-16. But Franks missed a wide-open receiver for the 2-point conversion.Kentucky couldn't run out the clock, giving Florida one final shot. But Franks fumbled on a play the Gators thought was an incomplete pass, and it was returned for a touchdown on the final play.Snell and Wilson staked Kentucky to the 11-point lead, running wild as the Cats controlled both lines of scrimmage.Snell patiently waited for holes to open and averaged 6.5 yards a carry. Wilson added for 105 yards on the ground, including a 24-yard scor-ing run .Wilson also completed 11 of 16 passes for 151 yards, with two TDs and an interception.The victory was Stoops' first in six tries in the series, a signature win in conference play for sure. Stoops' biggest win: Upsetting rival and then-No. 11 Louisville in 2016.For Florida and first-year coach Dan Mullen, it was a reality check after roughing up Charleston Southern 53-6 in the opener.All the problems the Gators endured late last season „ inability to stop the run, indecision at quarterback and an inconsistent offensive line „ were evident again.The Gators also lost an SEC opener for the first time since 2004, a 13-year streak that had been the longest in school history. The TakeawayKentucky could have been up big early had Wilson not had two first-half turnovers. The sophomore also had three turnovers in the first half in the opener, a 35-20 victory against Central Michigan. FLORIDAFrom Page C1

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** The News Herald | Sunday, September 9, 2018 C3By Doug FergusonThe Associated PressNEWTOWN SQUARE, Pa. „ Ryder Cup captain Jim Furyk had an easy time deciding on three of his four picks for the Ryder Cup.Xander Schauffele is making the last one a little more difficult.Schauffele nearly holed a wedge on his second hole, rolled in a 40-foot birdie putt in the middle of his round Friday and wound up with a 6-under in the BMW Championship for the lowest 36-hole score of his career and a two-shot lead over Justin Rose.Im sort of in a position where I feel like a win is the only way Id even be in consider-ation,Ž Schauffele said.Im sort of in a position where I feel like a win is the only way Id even be in considerationHe also made it more difficult on Woods, who again goes into a weekend have to catch up to the leaders.One day after he opened with a 62 „ his lowest score since his last victory more than five years ago „ Woods went eight holes before his first birdie and didnt make many after that. He finished with two straight bogeys for a 70 and left him five shots behind in a tie for 12th.Very simple. I didnt make any putts,Ž Woods said. I hit a lot of beau-tiful putts that were on the top of the edge, and then obviously hit a couple bad ones on the last hole, but looked like all the putts were going to in. But they didnt go in today.ŽSchauffele was at 13-under 127 and will be paired in the third round Saturday with a familiar figure in Philadelphia. Rose, who played bogey-free for a 64, won the AT&T National at Aron-imink in 2010, and he captured his only major at nearby Merion in the 2013 U.S. Open.Cheese steaks, I guess,Ž Rose said. I played well. The crowd latched onto it, for sure. I get good support around here. Its nice when theyre reminding you all the time that its your town, as well. Its nice to have the added bit of enthusiasm from the crowd.ŽAronimink was even softer than the opening round from a burst of rain overnight. Starting times were moved up four hours because of a fore-cast for more rain. The trick Friday, when the average score was 67.33, was to avoid wedges that spun too much to back pin positions.Hideki Matsuyama, who started the FedEx Cup playoffs at No. 76, had a 64 and was in a group three shots behind that included Keegan Bradley, Alex Noren and Rickie Fowler. Mat-suyama suddenly is in position to be among the 30 players who advance to East Lake in Atlanta in two weeks for the Tour Championship.The same is true for Bradley and for Noren, the Swede who makes his Ryder Cup debut at the end of the month. Noren holed out for eagle on the par-5 ninth for a 66, while Bradley keeps flirting with contention in these playoff events.Rory McIlroy (67), FedEx Cup champion Justin Thomas (67) and Jason Day (64) were at 9-under 131.Schauffele also needs a good week to get to East Lake, though he would like to extend his season an additional week in France at the Ryder Cup.Schau ele in front at BMW by 2 shots while Woods falls backTiger Woods plays his shot from the 13th tee during the “ rst round of the BMW Championship at Aronimink Golf Club, on Thursday in Newtown Square, Pa. [JOSE F. MORENO/THE PHILADELPHIA INQUIRER VIA AP] By Jenna FryerThe Associated PressINDIANAPOLIS „ Jimmie Johnson doesnt have a playoff spot locked in as the seven-time NASCAR champion prepared for rain-drenched Indianapolis Motor Speedway and the final race of the regular season.Johnson is in a 48-race losing streak headed into the Brick-yard 400 and his Hendrick Motorsports team has been inconsistent all season. Its put him up by just 19 points over Hendrick Motorsports teammate Alex Bowman in the battle for the 15th position on the playoff grid. That should be enough to get Johnson into the playoffs, but a surprise race winner could jumble the final berths.Weve had a tough year,Ž Johnson said Saturday. Its been extremely frustrating and extremely difficult to live through, but we are all still very eager to turn it around and know that we will.ŽJohnson is a fourtime winner at Indianapolis and even in a crummy season, he doesnt discount how quickly things could flip for the No. 48 team. Johnson won his seventh title in 2016 and despite three wins last season, he peaked in the first quarter of the year and was 10th in the final standings. His last victory was at Dover on June 4, 2017.A win is the way to turn it around,Ž John-son said. Weve seen this team get hot at times and weve been unstoppable. A win would be the starting point.ŽNASCAR moved the regular-season finale this year to Indianapolis as officials from the sanctioning body and the track tried to make the Brickyard a bigger draw. The race has struggled for much of the last decade in its traditional summer slot in part because of heat, lack of on-track action and low stakes. As the 26th race on the sched-ule, though, the show has increased meaning because it will finalize the 16-driver playoff field.But expectations have been doused, first by the NFL scheduling a home game across the city for the Indianapolis Colts, then a torrent of rain that disrupted all activities at the Brickyard. All activity was washed out both Friday and Saturday, including Cup qualifying. The field was set by points with Kyle Busch, Kevin Harvick and Martin Truex Jr., the so-called Big 3Ž this season, lined up first through third.The washout Saturday prevented teams from getting any track time prior to the race and all will start with setups based off notes. But all previous expe-rience was during July, when the temperature made the surface of the track hot and slick. The move to September should favor drivers, particularly as they adjust their cars.Temperature just really makes the track less or more forgiving ... and its so less for-giving when were here in July and it feels like 150 degrees,Ž Johnson said. When I look at our practice sessions that are usually in the morning when we were here in July, the cars drive better. Its easier to tune them. In the morning qualify-ing sessions, cars drive a lot better. I feel that same trend will happen and hopefully it will allow us to race harder with one another since the cars are driving better.ŽJimmie Johnson rides 48-race losing streak into BrickyardThe car driven by NASCAR Monster Energy Cup Series driver Joey Logano (22) is pushed though the garage area as rain cancelled track activity for the Brickyard 400 race at Indianapolis Motor Speedway, on Saturday in Indianapolis. [AJ MAST/THE ASSOCIATED PRESS] By Howard FendrichThe Associated PressNEW YORK „ It was in 2015, the year of his fourth wrist operation, that Juan Martin del Potro was pretty sure hed had enough.Enough of the risks of surgery. Enough of work-ing his way back only to get injured yet again. Enough, really, of tennis.By then, so much time had passed since his crowning achievement, winning the 2009 U.S. Open at age 20 by beating Roger Federer in five sets in the final. So much of that time had felt wasted. And del Potro was in a dark place. As he prepares to play in his first Grand Slam final since that one nearly a decade ago, meeting 13-time major champion Novak Djokovic for the championship at Flushing Meadows on Sunday, del Potro seems at ease talk-ing about it all.I couldnt find a way to fix my wrist problems. I (was) suffering a lot. I got depressed for a couple of months, also. I didnt get the chance to feel better with myself, to do this again. That was the bad moment for me,Ž said the 6-foot-6 Argentine with the 100 mph forehand and 135 mph serves. But I think that is completely in the past. And now Im having a good present, looking forward for the future.ŽNow ranked a career-high No. 3, del Potro would establish a professional-era record for most major appearances from a first to a second such title, 22, if he wins Sunday.It was shortly after that triumph nine years ago in New York that del Potros surgery on his dominant right wrist happened. That was followed by three procedures on his left wrist, which sidelined him for 2 years worth of Grand Slam tournaments. When he returned, he had to rebuild his backhand, first by relying solely on a slice, and only recently able to strike meaningful two-handed shots with confidence. Ive been fighting with many, many problems to get (to) this moment. Im here now,Ž he said after advancing when defend-ing champion Rafael Nadal quit after two sets in their semifinal because of right knee tendinitis.For the better part of two years, he dealt with pain in his right elbow. Djokovic shut himself down for the last half of 2017, sitting out the U.S. Open among other events and, after a brief attempt to play at the start of this season, had an operation in February. Now he is one win from a second consecutive Grand Slam title, after his triumph at Wimbledon in July. It absolutely gives me empathy. Even before I went through the whole process of surgery, post-surgery recovery, I was still feeling for players that went through inju-ries,Ž Djokovic said.There was always part of me that believed I could come back rela-tively quickly to the level of tennis that I once was playing. But at the same time, I felt like the six months off served me very well to find new motivation, inspiration, to recharge my batteries, and also to understand how I want to continue playing tennis, in which way, whether there are certain changes that I want to make with my racket and my game itself,Ž he continued. I had more time to work on certain things.ŽA long wait is over for del Potro4 surgeries later, he meets Djokovic in Open nalfor Williams at Flushing M eadows, following her infamous tirade after a foot fault in the 2009 semifinals against Kim Clijsters, and a dispute over a hindrance call in the 2011 final against Sam Stosur.What the 2018 final will forever be remembered for is the way Williams clashed with chair umpire Carlos Ramos, demanding an apology after he initially issued a warning for a code viola-tion in the second sets second game for receiving coaching, which is not allowed during Grand Slam matches.Williams objected right away, saying she would never cheat. After the match ended, in an interview with ESPN, Williams coach, Patrick Mouratoglou, acknowledged he had tried to signal Williams, but said he didnt think she had seen him „ and added that he thinks every player gets coaching during matches.Briefly, Williams appeared to be working her way back into the match, breaking Osaka for the only time to go up 3-1 in the second set. But Williams played a poor game right after that to get broken immediately, and she smashed her racket on the court, destroying it. That drew a second code violation „ and, automatically, cost Williams a point. When she realized that the next game had started with Osaka ahead 15-love, Williams told Ramos he should have retracted the initial warning for coaching.I have never cheated in my life!Ž Williams said. You owe me an apology.Ž OPENFrom Page C1

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** C4 Sunday, September 9, 2018 | The News Herald SCOREBOARD Today AUTO RACING 1 p.m. NBCSN „ NASCAR, Monster Energy Cup Series, Big Machine Vodka 400 at The Brickyard, at Indianapolis 4 p.m. FS1 „ IMSA, WeatherTech SportsCar Championship, America's Tire 250, at Salinas, Calif. CYCLING 10 p.m. NBCSN „ Vuelta a Espaa, Stage 15, from Ribera de Arriba to Lagos de Covadonga, Spain (same-day tape) GOLF 5 a.m. GOLF „ European PGA Tour, Omega European Masters, “ nal round, at Crans Montana, Switzerland 11 a.m. GOLF „ PGA Tour, BMW Championship, “ nal round, at Newtown Square, Pa. 1 p.m. NBC „ PGA Tour, BMW Championship, “ nal round, at Newtown Square, Pa. MLB 12:30 p.m. TBS „ Chicago Cubs at Washington 3:30 p.m. MLB „ Regional coverage, Atlanta at Arizona OR Texas at Oakland (games joined in progress) 7 p.m. ESPN „ Houston at Boston NFL Noon CBS „ Regional coverage, Buffalo at Baltimore, Pittsburgh at Cleveland, Cincinnati at Indianapolis or Houston at New England FOX „ Regional coverage, Tennessee at Miami, San Francisco at Minnesota, Tampa Bay at New Orleans or Jacksonville at N.Y. Giants 3 p.m. CBS „ Regional coverage, Kansas City at L.A. Chargers 3:25 p.m. FOX „ Regional coverage, Washington at Arizona, Dallas at Carolina or Seattle at Denver 7:20 p.m. NBC „ Chicago at Green Bay RODEO 3 p.m. CBS „ PBR Bull Riding, PFIWESTERN.com Invitational, at Spring“ eld, Mo. (taped) RUNNING 11 a.m. NBC „ New Balance 5th Avenue Mile, at New York SOCCER 10:50 a.m. ESPNEWS „ UEFA Nations League, Bulgaria vs. Norway, at Sofia, Bulgaria 1:30 p.m. ESPNEWS „ UEFA Nations League, Cyprus vs. Slovenia, at Nicosia, Cyprus TENNIS Noon ESPN2 „ U.S. Open, women's doubles championship, at New York 3 p.m. ESPN „ U.S. Open, men's championship, at New York TRACK & FIELD 12 a.m. (Monday) NBCSN „ IAAF, Continental Cup, at Ostrava, Czech Republic (sameday tape) WNBA 2:30 p.m. ABC „ Finals (best-of 5 series), Game 2, Washington at SeattleAREA EVENTSThe News Herald will publish announcements of area interest concerning meetings or events. Announcements, which must be dated and contain contact information, can be mailed to the Sports Department, P.O. Box 1940, Panama City, FL 32402 or emailed to sports@pcnh.com. Events that require entry fees or registration costs that dont bene“ t charities or go toward the operating expenses of youth leagues or school booster clubs, or toward the purchase of trophies and awards are not eligible, and must run as an advertisement. BeachFab5K The “ ve annual BeachFab5K to support addicts, alcoholics and families who are ready to help themselves will be 8 a.m. Sept. 15 at Gayles Trails in Panama City Beach. Race day registration is from 7-7:45 a.m. Early discount registration is $25. Prices will increase Aug. 20 to $30, and race day registration increases by $5 for individuals and $10 for teams. Registration for teams 1-5 is $100 and for 6-10 is $225. School House Run The 8K School House Run, rescheduled from May, will be held 8 a.m. Sept. 22 at Conservation Park in Panama City Beach. Registration is $40. Proceeds will go to help fund a well at a school in Watoto, Uganda, Africa. Contact: Steve Beck 850896-7333 or becks1@mac.com Advocates for Children golf Advocates for Children, supporting Guardian ad Litem, is holding its fourth annual golf tournament on Oct. 26 at Holiday Golf Club in Panama City Beach. Lunch and registration is 11:30 a.m. with a 12:30 p.m. start. Entry fee is $100 per person with prizes for “ rst-, secondand third-place teams. All proceeds bene“ t children who have been removed from their homes because of abuse or neglect. Contact: www.guardianadlitem14. com or call 747-5180. BEJG junior golf The Break Even Junior Golf Tour will be at Nature Walk Golf Club in Lynn Haven on Saturday, Sept. 22. There will be a 1 p.m. start for the 9-hole event. Boys and girls age 12 and younger are eligible to participate. Entry fee is $12.05, payable at the pro shop. Parents have an option of renting a golf court for nine holes for $7 to be spectators or caddies. Contact: Call or text Lee Anderson 850-348-9431.ANNOUNCEMENTS EBRO Schedule Monday Matinee: Thoroughbred simulcast: Parx 11:55 a.m., Finger Lakes 12:10 p.m., Delaware 12:15 p.m. Greyhound simulcast: Derby Lane 11:30 a.m., Palm Beach noon. Evening: Greyhound simulcast: Jacksonville 6:45 p.m. Tuesday Matinee: Thoroughbred simulcast: Parx 11:25 a.m., Finger Lakes 12:10 p.m. Evening: Ebro live racing 6:30 p.m. Wednesday Matinee: Thoroughbred simulcast: Delaware 12:15 p.m. Greyhound simulcast: Derby Lane 11:30 a.m., Jacksonville 11:30 a.m., Palm Beach noon. Evening: Greyhound simulcast: Derby Lane 6:30 p.m., Jacksonville 6:45 p.m. Thursday Matinee: Thoroughbred simulcast: Gulfstream 1 p.m., Delaware 12:15 p.m., Finger Lakes 12:10 p.m. Greyhound simulcast: Derby Lane 11:30 a.m., Palm Beach noon. Evening: Dania Jai Alai 5:30 p.m. Greyhound simulcast: Jacksonville 6:45 p.m. Friday Matinee: Thoroughbred simulcast: Churchill 11:45 a.m., Belmont noon, Finger Lakes 12:10 p.m., Gulfstream 1:15 p.m. Greyhound simulcast: Derby Lane 11:30 p.m., Palm Beach noon. Evening: Ebro live racing 6:30 p.m. Greyhound simulcast: Derby Lane 6:30 p.m. Saturday Matinee: Thoroughbred simulcast:Gulfstream 11:45 a.m., Churchill 11:45 a.m., Belmont noon, Finger Lakes 12:10 p.m., Churchill 5 p.m. Greyhound simulcast: Derby Lane 11:30 a.m., Jacksonville 11:35 a.m., Palm Beach noon. Evening: Ebro live racing 6:30 p.m. Greyhound simulcast: Derby Lane 6:30 p.m. Sunday Matinee: Thoroughbred simulcast: Churchill 11:45 a.m., Monmouth 11:50 a.m., Parx 11:55 a.m., Belmont noon, Gulfstream 12:15 p.m. Greyhound simulcast: Palm Beach noon, Jacksonville 12:30 p.m. POKER ROOM … (Ext. 180) Open 9 a.m. to 3 a.m. Monday through Friday and 24 hours on weekends and holidays. LOCATION … Intersection of State 79 and State 20. INFORMATION …234-3943. COLLEGE FOOTBALL THE AP TOP 25 POLLThe Top 25 teams in The Associated Press college football poll, with “ rst-place votes in parentheses, records through Sept. 3, total points based on 25 points for a “ rst-place vote through one point for a 25th-place vote, and last weeks ranking (LW): RECORD PTS LW 1. Alabama (48) 1-0 1511 1 2. Clemson (12) 1-0 1467 2 3. Georgia 1-0 1350 3 4. Ohio State 1-0 1262 5 5. Wisconsin (1) 1-0 1258 4 6. Oklahoma 1-0 1251 7 7. Auburn 1-0 1236 9 8. Notre Dame 1-0 1080 12 9. Washington 0-1 870 6 10. Stanford 1-0 865 13 11. Louisiana State 1-0 801 25 12. Virginia Tech 1-0 777 20 13. Penn State 1-0 768 10 14. West Virginia 1-0 762 17 15. Michigan State 1-0 684 11 16. Texas Christian 1-0 632 16 17. Southern California 1-0 628 15 18. Mississippi State 1-0 538 18 19. Central Florida 1-0 407 21 20. Boise State 1-0 391 22 21. Michigan 0-1 318 14 22. Miami 0-1 241 8 23. Oregon 1-0 217 24 24. South Carolina 1-0 125 „ 25. Florida 1-0 89 „ Others receiving votes: Utah 71, Oklahoma St. 62, Boston College 31, Texas A&M 29, Northwestern 28, Maryland 12, Mississippi 11, NC State 9, Florida St. 8, Memphis 6, Houston 6, Washington St. 6, Iowa St. 4, Kansas St. 3, Iowa 3, Hawaii 3, BYU 3, Fresno St. 1, Arkansas St. 1. THE AP TOP 25 RESULTS/SCHEDULEAll times EasternWEEK 3 FridayNo. 16 Texas Christian 42, SMU 12SaturdayNo. 1 Alabama 57, Arkansas State 7 No. 2 Clemson at Texas A&M, late No. 3 Georgia 41, No. 24 South Carolina 17 No. 4 Ohio State 52, Rutgers 3 No. 5 Wisconsin 45, New Mexico 14 No. 6 Oklahoma 49, UCLA 21 No. 7 Auburn vs. Alabama State, late No. 8 Notre Dame 24, Ball State 16 No. 9 Washington 45, North Dakota 3 No. 10 Stanford vs. No. 17 Southern California, late No. 11 Louisiana State 31, SE Louisiana 0 No. 12 Virginia Tech 62, William & Mary 17 No. 13 Penn State at Pittsburgh, late No. 14 West Virginia 52, Youngstown State 17 No. 15 Michigan State at Arizona State, late No. 18 Mississippi State 31, Kansas State 10 No. 19 Central Florida 38, South Carolina State 0 No. 20 Boise State vs. UConn, late No. 21 Michigan 49, Western Michigan 3 No. 22 Miami 77, Savannah State 0 No. 23 Oregon 62, Portland State 14 No. 25 Florida vs. Kentucky, lateRESULTS/SCHEDULEWEEK 3 Sept. 6 SOUTHKennesaw State 49, Tennessee Tech 10MIDWESTMissouri State 52, Lincoln (Mo.) 24Fridays Games EASTCentral Connecticut 55, Lincoln (Pa.) 0 SOUTHWESTTCU 42, SMU 12Saturdays Games EASTArmy 38, Liberty 14 Boston College 62, Holy Cross 14 Buffalo 36, Temple 29 Campbell 13, Georgetown 8 Colgate 10, New Hampshire 3 Delaware 37, Lafayette 0 Duquesne 23, Valparaiso 21 Monmouth (NJ) 56, Hampton 28 Navy 22, Memphis 21 Rhode Island 45, Albany (NY) 26 Sacred Heart 30, Bucknell 14 St. Francis (Pa.) 45, Delaware St. 14 Stony Brook 50, Bryant 21 Syracuse 62, Wagner 10 Villanova 31, Lehigh 9 West Virginia 52, Youngstown St. 17 Penn State at Pittsburgh, lateSOUTHAlabama 57, Arkansas St. 7 Bethune-Cookman 79, Va. Lynchburg 16 Carson-Newman 33, Virginia Union 29 East Carolina 41, North Carolina 19 FAU 33, Air Force 27 Florida Tech 17, Newberry 10 Georgia 41, South Carolina 17 Mississippi 76, S. Illinois 41 NC State 41, Georgia St. 7 South Florida 49, Georgia Tech 38 Tennessee 59, ETSU 3 Vanderbilt 41, Nevada 10 Virginia Tech 62, William & Mary 17 Wake Forest 51, Towson 20 West Georgia 42, Limestone 14 Appalachian State at Charlotte, late Furman at Elon, late UMass at Georgia Southern, late Jacksonville at Mercer, late Savannah State at Miami, late Mount St. Joseph at Morehead State, late Gardner-Webb at NC A&T, late St. Augustines at NC Central, late James Madison at Norfolk State, late Fordham at Richmond, late Waldorf at Stetson, late Chattanooga at The Citadel, late SC State at UCF, late VMI at Wofford, late E. Kentucky at Marshall, late North Alabama at Alabama A&M, late Louisiana-Lafayette at Alcorn State, late Presbyterian at Austin Peay, late UAB at Coastal Carolina, late Chowan at Davidson, late MVSU at Jacksonville State, late SE Louisiana at LSU, late Southern U. at Louisiana Tech, late Indiana State at Louisville, late UT Martin at Middle Tennessee, late Grambling State at Northwestern State, late Louisiana-Monroe at Southern Miss., late Jackson State vs. Tenn. State, late Florida A&M at Troy, late Samford at Florida State, late Alabama State at Auburn, late Kentucky at Florida, late FIU at Old Dominion, late Maine at W. Kentucky, late Nicholls at Tulane, lateMIDWESTAkron 41, Morgan St. 7 Butler 45, Taylor 7 Colorado 33, Nebraska 28 Duke 21, Northwestern 7 E. Michigan 20, Purdue 19 Iowa 13, Iowa St. 3 Kansas 31, Cent. Michigan 7 Kent St. 54, Howard 14 Maryland 45, Bowling Green 14 Michigan 49, W. Michigan 3 Mississippi St. 31, Kansas St. 10 Notre Dame 24, Ball St. 16 Ohio St. 52, Rutgers 3 SE Missouri 40, Dayton 21 South Dakota 43, N. Colorado 28 Wisconsin 45, New Mexico 14 Wyoming at Missouri, late Montana State at S. Dakota State, late W. Illinois at Illinois, late E. Illinois at Illinois State, late Virginia at Indiana, late Fresno State at Minnesota, late Utah at N. Illinois, late Cincinnati at Miami (Ohio), lateSOUTHWESTHouston 45, Arizona 18 Oklahoma 49, UCLA 21 Texas Tech 77, Lamar 0 Angelo State at Abilene Christian, late Cumberland (Tenn.) at Ark.-Pine Bluff, late Murray State at Cent. Arkansas, late McNeese State at Houston Baptist, late Prairie View at Sam Houston State, late Tarleton State at Stephen F. Austin, late Clemson at Texas A&M, late Texas Southern at Texas State, late Baylor at UTSA, late Incarnate Word at North Texas, late South Alabama at Oklahoma State, late Tulsa at Texas, lateFAR WESTIdaho 56, W. New Mexico 10 Montana 48, Drake 16 Oregon 62, Portland St. 14 Washington 45, North Dakota 3 E. Washington at N. Arizona, late Arkansas at Colorado State, late S. Utah at Oregon State, late New Mexico State at Utah State, late Southern Cal at Stanford, late Sacramento State at San Diego State, late UTEP at UNLV, late Weber State at Cal Poly, late San Diego at UC Davis, late California at BYU, late UConn at Boise State, late Michigan State at Arizona State, late San Jose State at Washington State, late Rice at Hawaii, late ODDS PREGAME.COM LINEMAJOR LEAGUE BASEBALL Today National LeagueFAVORITE LINE UNDERDOG LINE Chicago -114 at Washington +104 at New York -172 Philadelphia +160 at Cincinnati -138 San Diego +128 at Pittsburgh -200 Miami +180 at Milwaukee -130 San Francisco +120 Los Angeles -120 at Colorado +110 at Arizona -140 Atlanta +130American Leagueat Chicago Off Los Angeles Off Cleveland -165 at Toronto +155 at Tampa Bay Off Baltimore Off at Minnesota Off Kansas City Off at Oakland -215 Texas +195 New York -128 at Seattle +118 at Boston -115 Houston +105InterleagueSt. Louis -125 at Detroit +115 NFL TodayFAVORITE OPEN TODAY O/U UNDERDOG Pittsburgh 6 4 41 at Cleveland at Minnesota 5 6 46 San Fran. at Indianapolis 1 2 48 Cincinnati at Baltimore 3 7 39 Buffalo Jacksonville 3 3 42 at N.Y. Giants at New Orleans 7 9 49 Tampa Bay at New England 6 6 49 Houston Tennessee 1 1 45 at Miami at L.A. Chargers 3 3 48 Kansas City at Denver 1 3 42 Seattle at Carolina 2 2 42 Dallas at Arizona Pk 1 44 Washington at Green Bay 8 7 47 ChicagoMondayat Detroit 6 6 45 NY Jets L.A. Rams 1 4 48 at OaklandUpdated odds available at Pregame.com TRANSACTIONS BASEBALLAmerican LeagueCHICAGO WHITE SOX „ Placed RHP Michael Kopech on the 60-day DL. Selected the contract of RHP Rob Scahill from Charlotte (IL). DETROIT TIGERS „ Released LHP Josh Smoker. HOUSTON ASTROS „ Reinstated RHP Charlie Morton from the 10-day DL. OAKLAND ATHLETICS „ Recalled RHP Chris Bassitt from Nashville (PCL). TORONTO BLUE JAYS „ Assigned RHP Mike Hauschild outright to Buffalo (IL).National LeagueARIZONA DIAMONDBACKS „ Reinstated RHP Zack Godley from paternity leave. LOS ANGELES DODGERS „ Sent RHP Dennis Santana to Rancho Cucamonga (Cal) for a rehab assignment. NEW YORK METS „ Selected the contract of C Jose Lobaton from Las Vegas (PCL). Transferred RHP Bobby Wahl to the 60-day DL. PHILADELPHIA PHILLIES „ Recalled C Andrew Knapp and 3B Mitch Walding from Lehigh Valley (IL). ST. LOUIS CARDINALS „ Sent RHPs Michael Wacha and Mike Mayers to Memphis (PCL) for rehab assignments.BASKETBALLNational Basketball AssociationCLEVELAND CAVALIERS „ Signed G David Nwaba to a one-year contract.FOOTBALLNational Football LeagueCINCINNATI BENGALS „ Signed WR Alex Erickson to a two-year contract extension. NEW YORK JETS „ Waived FB Lawrence Thomas. Signed LB Frankie Luvu from the practice squad. SAN FRANCISCO 49ERS „ Placed LB Dekoda Watson on injured reserve. SEATTLE SEAHAWKS „ Waived CB Simeon Thomas. Placed CB Dontae Johnson on injured reserve. Activated S Earl Thomas. Signed CB Akeem King from the practice squad. WASHINGTON REDSKINS „ Waived/injured DE Anthony Lanier. TENNIS ATP WORLD TOUR/WTA TOURU.S. OPENSaturdays results at USTA Billie Jean King National Tennis Center, New York (seedings in parentheses):Womens Singles ChampionshipNaomi Osaka (20, Japan, def. Serena Williams (17), United States, 6-2, 6-4. Mixed Doubles Championship Bethanie Mattek-Sands, United States and Jamie Murray, Britain, def. Nikola Mektic, Croatia and Alicja Rosolska, Poland, 2-6, 6-3, 11-9.FRIDAYS RESULTS Mens Singles Semi“ nalJuan Martin del Potro (3), Argentina, def. Rafael Nadal (1), Spain, 7-6 (3), 6-2, retired. Novak Djokovic (6), Serbia, def. Kei Nishikori (21), Japan, 6-3, 6-4, 6-2.Mens Doubles FinalMike Bryan, United States and Jack Sock (3), United States, def. Lukasz Kubot, Poland and Marcelo Melo (7), Brazil, 6-3, 6-1.U.S. OPEN SHOW COURT SCHEDULESToday at USTA Billie Jean King National Tennis Center, New YorkArthur Ashe StadiumCoco Vandeweghe, United States and Ashleigh Barty (13), Australia, vs. Kristina Mladenovic, France and Timea Babos (2), Hungary Juan Martin del Potro (3), Argentina, vs. Novak Djokovic (6), SerbiaRECENT U.S. OPEN WOMENS CHAMPIONS2018 „ Naomi Osaka 2017 „ Sloane Stephens 2016 „ Angelique Kerber 2015 „ Flavia Pennetta 2014 „ Serena Williams 2013 „ Serena Williams 2012 „ Serena Williams 2011 „ Sam Stosur 2010 „ Kim Clijsters 2009 „ Kim Clijsters 2008 „ Serena Williams 2007 „ Justine Henin 2006 „ Maria Sharapova 2005 „ Kim Clijsters 2004 „ Svetlana Kuznetsova 2003 „ Justine Henin-Hardenne 2002 „ Serena Williams 2001 „ Venus Williams 2000 „ Venus Williams 1999 „ Serena Williams 1998 „ Lindsay Davenport 1997 „ Martina Hingis 1996 „ Stef“ Graf 1995 „ Stef“ Graf 1994 „ Arantxa Sanchez Vicario 1993 „ Stef“ Graf 1992 „ Monica Seles 1991 „ Monica Seles 1990 „ Gabriela Sabatini GOLF PGA TOURBMW CHAMPIONSHIPSaturdays leaders at Aronimink GC, Newtown Square, Pa. Purse: $9 million. Yardage: 7,267; Par: 70 (35-35)Third RoundJustin Rose 66-63-64„193 Rory McIlroy 62-69-63„194 Xander Schauffele 63-64-67„194 Tommy Fleetwood 71-62-62„195 Rickie Fowler 65-65-65„195 Keegan Bradley 66-64-66„196 Francesco Molinari 70-63-64„197 Billy Horschel 64-67-66„197 Justin Thomas 64-67-66„197 Hideki Matsuyama 66-64-67„197 Patrick Reed 69-65-64„198 Gary Woodland 66-66-66„198 Webb Simpson 66-67-65„198 Tiger Woods 62-70-66„198 Scott Piercy 70-64-65„199 Andrew Putnam 67-66-66„199 Ted Potter, Jr. 68-64-67„199 Tony Finau 68-64-67„199 Kevin Na 70-62-67„199 Jason Day 67-64-68„199 Jon Rahm 66-69-65„200 Ryan Armour 65-67-68„200 Aaron Wise 65-67-68„200 Byeong Hun An 65-67-68„200 Alex Noren 64-66-70„200 Bubba Watson 71-65-65„201 Bryson DeChambeau 67-70-64„201 Keith Mitchell 67-67-67„201 Jason Kokrak 69-65-67„201 Austin Cook 71-67-63„201 Adam Hadwin 69-69-63„201 Charles Howell III 68-63-70„201 Brooks Koepka 69-68-65„202 Kyle Stanley 67-70-65„202 Henrik Stenson 66-69-67„202 Beau Hossler 67-67-68„202 Dustin Johnson 70-68-64„202 Luke List 70-66-67„203 Zach Johnson 68-68-68„204 J.J. Spaun 67-68-69„204 Brice Garnett 70-67-67„204 Andrew Landry 68-70-66„204 Jordan Spieth 67-71-66„204 Peter Uihlein 64-70-71„205 Abraham Ancer 69-68-68„205 C.T. Pan 67-67-71„205 Chez Reavie 68-70-67„205 Ian Poulter 68-70-67„205 Si Woo Kim 71-68-66„205 Patrick Cantlay 71-65-70„206 Paul Casey 69-68-69„206 Tyrrell Hatton 69-68-69„206 Chris Kirk 69-68-69„206 Brian Gay 66-71-69„206 Patton Kizzire 68-71-67„206 Marc Leishman 74-66-66„206 Pat Perez 69-70-68„207 Emiliano Grillo 67-70-71„208 Rafa Cabrera Bello 70-68-70„208 Kevin Kisner 72-67-69„208 Adam Scott 74-68-66„208 Chesson Hadley 69-69-71„209 Ryan Palmer 70-69-70„209 Louis Oosthuizen 73-68-68„209 Cameron Smith 71-71-68„210 Brandt Snedeker 71-69-71„211 Brendan Steele 74-69-69„212 Phil Mickelson 73-72-67„212 Brian Harman 69-72-76„217EUROPEAN TOUREUROPEAN MASTERSSaturdays leaders at Crans-sur-Sierre GC, Crans Montana, Switzerland Purse: $2.91 million. Yardage: 6,848; Par: 70Third RoundMatthew Fitzpatrick, England 69-64-63„196 Mike Lorenzo-Vera, France 68-66-64„198 Daniel Brooks, England 69-67-64„200 Wu Ashun, China 70-65-65„200 Haydn Porteous, South Africa 69-65-66„200 Lucas Bjerregaard, Denmark 68-65-67„200 Doug Ghim, United States 68-65-67„200 Gavin Green, Malaysia 69-69-63„201 Thomas Aiken, South Africa 68-67-66„201 Nino Bertasio, Italy 70-67-65„202 Nacho Elvira, Spain 66-69-67„202 Hideto Tanihara, Japan 65-66-71„202 Lee Westwood, England 68-69-66„203 David Lipsky, United States 68-70-66„204 Erik van Rooyen, South Africa 66-71-67„204 Charl Schwartzel, South Africa 67-69-68„204 Soren Kjeldsen, Denmark 65-70-69„204 Stephen Gallacher, Scotland 68-66-70„204 Andy Sullivan, England 65-72-68„205 Matthew Southgate, England 69-67-69„205 Chase Kopeka, United States 71-65-69„205AlsoKiradech Aphibarnrat, Thailand 71-67-70„208 AUTO RACING NASCAR MONSTER ENERGY CUPBIG MACHINE VODKA 400 LINEUPSaturday qualifying cancelled, race today, at Indianapolis Motor Speedway, Indianapolis Lap length: 2.5 miles(Car number in parentheses)1. (18) Kyle Busch, Toyota, charter team owner points 1st. 2. (4) Kevin Harvick, Ford, charter team owner points 2nd. 3. (78) Martin Truex Jr., Toyota, charter team owner points 3rd. 4. (41) Kurt Busch, Ford, charter team owner points 4th. 5. (22) Joey Logano, Ford, charter team owner points 5th. 6. (2) Brad Keselowski, Ford, charter team owner points 6th. 7. (42) Kyle Larson, Chevrolet, charter team owner points 7th. 8. (14) Clint Bowyer, Ford, charter team owner points 8th. 9. (12) Ryan Blaney, Ford, charter team owner points 9th. 10. (11) Denny Hamlin, Toyota, charter team owner points 10th. 11. (9) Chase Elliott, Chevrolet, charter team owner points 11th. 12. (10) Aric Almirola, Ford, charter team owner points 12th. 13. (20) Erik Jones, Toyota, charter team owner points 13th. 14. (48) Jimmie Johnson, Chevrolet, charter team owner points 14th. 15. (88) Alex Bowman, Chevrolet, charter team owner points 15th. 16. (17) Ricky Stenhouse Jr., Ford, charter team owner points 16th. 17. (31) Ryan Newman, Chevrolet, charter team owner points 17th. 18. (3) Austin Dillon, Chevrolet, charter team owner points 18th. 19. (21) Paul Menard, Ford, charter team owner points 19th. 20. (19) Daniel Suarez, Toyota, charter team owner points 20th. 21. (1) Jamie McMurray, Chevrolet, charter team owner points 21st. 22. (24) William Byron, Chevrolet, charter team owner points 22nd. 23. (37) Chris Buescher, Chevrolet, charter team owner points 23rd. 24. (47) AJ Allmendinger, Chevrolet, charter team owner points 24th. 25. (38) David Ragan, Ford, charter team owner points 25th. 26. (34) Michael McDowell, Ford, charter team owner points 26th. 27. (95) Regan Smith, Chevrolet, charter team owner points 27th. 28. (43) Bubba Wallace, Chevrolet, charter team owner points 28th. 29. (6) Matt Kenseth, Ford, charter team owner points 29th. 30. (13) Ty Dillon, Chevrolet, charter team owner points 30th. 31. (32) Matt DiBenedetto, Ford, charter team owner points 31st. 32. (15) Ross Chastain, Chevrolet, charter team owner points 32nd. 33. (72) Corey LaJoie, Chevrolet, charter team owner points 33rd. 34. (00) Landon Cassill, Chevrolet, charter team owner points 34th. 35. (23) JJ Yeley, Toyota, charter team owner points 35th. 36. (51) David Starr, Chevrolet, charter team owner points 36th. 37. (96) Jeffrey Earnhardt, Toyota, open team owner points 37th. 38. (7) Reed Sorenson, Chevrolet, open team owner points 38th. 39. (66) Timmy Hill, Toyota, open team owner points 42nd. 40. (52) BJ McLeod, Ford, open team owner points 44th. SOCCER MAJOR LEAGUE SOCCERAll times Eastern EASTERN CONFERENCE W L T PTS GF GA New York Red Bulls 17 7 4 55 50 29 Atlanta United FC 16 5 6 54 56 33 New York City FC 14 8 7 49 51 38 Columbus 12 8 7 43 35 34 Philadelphia 12 11 4 40 39 41 Montreal 11 14 3 36 37 45 New England 8 10 9 33 40 42 D.C. United 8 11 7 31 43 44 Toronto FC 7 14 6 27 45 52 Orlando City 7 16 3 24 40 61 Chicago 6 15 6 24 37 52 WESTERN CONFERENCE W L T PTS GF GA FC Dallas 14 6 7 49 47 37 Los Angeles FC 13 7 7 46 54 42 Sporting Kansas City 13 7 6 45 48 33 Real Salt Lake 13 10 5 44 48 46 Seattle 12 9 5 41 35 27 Portland 11 7 8 41 38 36 Vancouver 11 9 7 40 45 52 Los Angeles Galaxy 10 10 8 38 51 54 Minnesota United 9 15 2 29 38 52 Houston 7 13 7 28 43 42 Colorado 6 14 6 24 31 48 San Jose 4 15 8 20 41 52 3 points for victory, 1 point for tieSept. 5New England 1, New York City FC 0Saturdays GamesD.C. United 1, New York City FC 1, tie Orlando City at Sporting Kansas City, late Colorado at Portland, lateWednesdays GameMinnesota United at D.C. United, 7:30 p.m.Saturday, Sept. 15Atlanta United FC at Colorado, 3:30 p.m. Los Angeles Galaxy at Toronto FC, 7:30 p.m. Montreal at Philadelphia, 7:30 p.m. Columbus at FC Dallas, 8 p.m. Portland at Houston, 8:30 p.m. Minnesota United at Real Salt Lake, 9:30 p.m. Seattle at Vancouver, 10 p.m. New England at Los Angeles FC, 10:30 p.m. Sporting Kansas City at San Jose, 10:30 p.m.Sunday, Sept. 16New York Red Bulls at D.C. United, 1 p.m. Orlando City at Chicago, 5 p.m. NATIONAL WOMENS SOCCER LEAGUEAll times Eastern W L T PTS GF GA x-North Carolina 16 1 6 54 48 17 x-Portland 12 6 6 42 40 28 x-Seattle 11 5 8 41 27 19 x-Chicago 9 5 10 37 38 28 Utah 9 7 8 35 22 23 Houston 9 9 5 32 35 34 Orlando 8 10 6 30 30 37 Washington 2 17 5 11 12 35 Sky Blue FC 1 17 6 9 21 52 3 points for victory, 1 point for tie; xclinched playoff spotSept. 4Chicago 5, Sky Blue FC 0Fridays GamePortland 3, Seattle 1Saturdays GamesSky Blue FC 1, Orlando 0 Utah 2, Chicago 1 Houston at North Carolina, latePLAYOFFS Semi“ nalsSaturday, Sept. 15: Seattle at Portland, 3 p.m. Sunday, Sept. 16: Chicago at North Carolina, 3 p.m.ChampionshipSaturday, Sept. 22: TBD vs. TBD at Portland, 4:30 p.m. PRO BASKETBALL WNBA PLAYOFFSAll times Eastern FINALS SEATTLE 1, WASHINGTON 0 (Best-of-5, x -if necessary)Friday: Seattle 89, Washington 76 Today: Washington at Seattle, 3:30 p.m. Wednesday: Seattle at Washington, 8 p.m. x-Friday, Sept. 14: Seattle at Washington, 8 p.m. x-Sunday, Sept. 16: Washington at Seattle, 8 p.m.FRIDAYS BOX SCORE STORM 89, MYSTICS 76WASHINGTON (76) Atkins 10-14 2-2 23, Cloud 3-7 4-4 11, Delle Donne 4-11 2-2 10, Sanders 0-3 0-0 0, Toliver 2-11 0-0 5, Currie 1-1 0-0 2, Hawkins 1-4

PAGE 37

** The News Herald | Sunday, September 9, 2018 C5No.1ALABAMA57, ARKANSASSTATE7ARKANSASSTATE0070„7 ALABAMA1921107„57 FirstQuarter BAMA„Jeudy58passfromTagovailoa (A.Joneskick),13:19 BAMA„Ruggs31passfromTagovailoa (kickfailed),11:30 BAMA„D.Smith41passfromTagovailoa (kickfailed),3:00 SecondQuarter BAMA„I.Smith10passfromHurts(Bulovas kick),8:52 BAMA„Jeudy7passfromHurts(Bulovas kick),7:43 BAMA„S.Smith38interceptionreturn (Bulovaskick),6:44 ThirdQuarter ARKS„Ke.Edwards23passfromHansen (S.Williamskick),12:36 BAMA„FGBulovas39,9:46 BAMA„Kief14passfromTagovailoa (Bulovaskick),1:30 FourthQuarter BAMA„N.Harris1run(Bulovaskick),12:06 ARKSBAMA Firstdowns1926 Rushes-yards31-17344-278 Passing218321 Comp-Att-Int22-51-120-29-0 ReturnYards86-6 Punts-Avg.8-40.54-35.0 Fumbles-Lost0-02-1 Penalties-Yards10-844-35 TimeofPossession28:1631:44 INDIVIDUALSTATISTICS RUSHING„ArkansasState,Wand11-60, Weh-Weh4-45,Murray7-34,Lo.Bonner 3-28,Hansen6-6.Alabama,N.Harris13-135, D.Harris12-61,Hurts5-32,Tagovailoa4-20, Robinson5-16,Jo.Jacobs5-14. PASSING„ArkansasState,Da.Brown1-1-025,Hansen15-36-1-140,Lo.Bonner6-14-053.Alabama,Tagovailoa13-19-0-228,Hurts 7-9-0-93,M.Jones0-1-0-0. RECEIVING„ArkansasState,Merritt5-29, Bowling5-25,Bayless3-36,McInnis2-20, Wand2-19,Weh-Weh1-26,Hansen1-25, Ke.Edwards1-23,Isaac1-8,Tyler1-7. Alabama,Jeudy4-87,I.Smith4-41,D.Smith 3-77,Ruggs3-56,Jo.Jacobs3-23,D.Harris 1-14,Kief1-14,Waddle1-9. MISSEDFIELDGOALS„ArkansasState, S.Williams27.No.3GEORGIA41, No.24SOUTHCAROLINA17GEORGIA173210„41 SOUTHCAROLINA 7307„17 FirstQuarter UGA„Taylor1fumblerecovery (Blankenshipkick),14:13 UGA„Swift17run(Blankenshipkick),11:50 SC„Edwards13passfromSamuel(P.White kick),7:18 UGA„FGBlankenship45,:30 SecondQuarter SC„FGP.White26,5:57 UGA„FGBlankenship44,:00 ThirdQuarter UGA„Hardman34passfromFromm (Blankenshipkick),12:55 UGA„Holy“eld5run(Blankenshipkick), 9:12 UGA„Herrien15run(Blankenshipkick), 3:00 FourthQuarter SC„Edwards44passfromBentley(P.White kick),9:59 UGASC Firstdowns3019 Rushes-yards52-27120-54 Passing202282 Comp-Att-Int16-19-131-48-2 ReturnYards90 Punts-Avg.3-34.665-39.0 Fumbles-Lost1-00-0 Penalties-Yards4-473-40 TimeofPossession35:4324:17 INDIVIDUALSTATISTICS RUSHING„Georgia,Holy“eld9-76,Swift1264,Herrien7-45,James.Cook11-38,Hardman 1-30,Hudson5-19,Simmons1-5,Fields1-3, (Team)1-(minus4),Fromm4-(minus5). SouthCarolina,T.Williams6-26,Dowdle7-18, Bentley4-10,Turner1-3,Samuel1-(minus1), (Team)1-(minus2). PASSING„Georgia,Fromm15-18-1-194, Fields1-1-0-8.SouthCarolina,Samuel1-1-013,Bentley30-47-2-269. RECEIVING„Georgia,Hardman6-103, Ridley4-37,Holloman1-15,Simmons1-12, Godwin1-12,Nauta1-10,Blount1-8,Swift 1-5.SouthCarolina,Edwards7-111,Samuel 6-33,Dowdle4-36,Vann2-29,Crosby2-25, O.Smith2-14,T.Williams2-11,S.Smith2-11, Markway1-7,Pollard1-5,Turner1-4,R.Davis 1-(minus4). MISSEDFIELDGOALS„None.No.4OHIOSTATE52,RUTGERS3RUTGERS 0030„3 OHIOSTATE1421107„52 FirstQuarter OSU„Dixon38passfromHaskins (Nuernbergerkick),10:57 OSU„Campbell16passfromHaskins (Nuernbergerkick),3:22 SecondQuarter OSU„Farrell9passfromHaskins (Nuernbergerkick),13:28 OSU„McLaurin51passfromMartell (Nuernbergerkick),11:05 OSU„Dobbins2run(Nuernbergerkick),5:00 ThirdQuarter OSU„Dixon44passfromHaskins (Nuernbergerkick),12:49 RUT„FGDavidovicz41,8:02 OSU„FGNuernberger21,3:19 FourthQuarter OSU„Martell47run(Nuernbergerkick), 8:18 RUTOSU Firstdowns1231 Rushes-yards31-6940-225 Passing65354 Comp-Att-Int10-29-230-33-0 ReturnYards1381 Punts-Avg.9-37.884-43.75 Fumbles-Lost1-01-0 Penalties-Yards7-7211-120 TimeofPossession28:2331:37 INDIVIDUALSTATISTICS RUSHING„Rutgers,Blackshear9-31, Hilliman7-30,Pacheco10-21,Rescigno2-5, Melton1-0,Sitkowski2-(minus18).Ohio State,Martell8-95,Dobbins12-73,Weber 8-31,Teague5-25,Snead4-12,Campbell 1-(minus2),Haskins2-(minus9). PASSING„Rutgers,Sitkowski6-18-1-38, Rescigno4-11-1-27.OhioState,Haskins 20-23-0-233,Martell10-10-0-121. RECEIVING„Rutgers,Blackshear3-12, Vokolek1-13,Washington1-12,E.Lewis 1-7,Hilliman1-7,Melton1-7,H.Hayek1-5, S.Jones1-2.OhioState,Campbell5-64,Hill 5-25,Dixon4-89,Victor3-31,Mack3-20, McCall3-10,Saunders2-27,Farrell2-19, Dobbins2-18,McLaurin1-51. MISSEDFIELDGOALS„None.No.5WISCONSIN45, NEWMEXICO14NEWMEXICO 7007„14 WISCONSIN371421„45 FirstQuarter NM„Hart-Johnson11passfromTuioti (Shelleykick),7:22 WIS„FGGaglianone26,1:13 SecondQuarter WIS„J Taylor16run(Gaglianonekick),2:20 ThirdQuarter WIS„A.Taylor10passfromHornibrook (Gaglianonekick),7:52 WIS„J.Taylor5run(Gaglianonekick),2:52 FourthQuarter WIS„Ingold1run(Gaglianonekick),14:56 NM„Lilly5passfromS.Jones(Shelley kick),11:00 WIS„J.Taylor4run(Gaglianonekick),6:36 WIS„Mustapha3passfromVandenBoom (Gaglianonekick),:22 A„77,003. NMWIS Firstdowns1429 Rushes-yards30-7759-417 Passing134151 Comp-Att-Int14-24-29-13-1 ReturnYards5642 Punts-Avg.5-37.01-46.0 Fumbles-Lost1-12-1 Penalties-Yards1-104-39 TimeofPossession23:2636:34 INDIVIDUALSTATISTICS RUSHING„NewMexico,Owens13-57, Vigilant2-14,Shuler4-5,S.Jones7-5,Tuioti 1-4,A.Davis1-3,Lilly1-(minus3),(Team) 1-(minus8).Wisconsin,J.Taylor33-253,Deal 9-57,Ingold4-47,James6-29,Groshek3-21, Cruickshank1-11,Stokke2-6,Deiter0-0, Hornibrook1-(minus7). PASSING„NewMexico,Tuioti5-8-0-55, S.Jones9-16-2-79.Wisconsin,Hornibrook 8-11-1-148,VandenBoom1-1-0-3,(Team) 0-1-0-0. RECEIVING„NewMexico,Grif“n3-34, Hart-Johnson3-33,Lilly2-22,Umeh2-20, M.Williams2-16,Harris1-8,Dickey1-1. Wisconsin,A.Taylor5-134,Groshek1-7, Ferguson1-4,Neuville1-3,Mustapha1-3. MISSEDFIELDGOALS„None.No.6OKLAHOMA49,UCLA21UCLA70014„21 OKLAHOMA1471414„49 FirstQuarter UCLA„Olorunfunmi3run(Molsonkick),8:59 OKL„R.Anderson3run(Seibertkick),7:20 OKL„M.Brown58passfromKy.Murray (Seibertkick),3:17 SecondQuarter OKL„Ky.Murray10run(Seibertkick),14:55 ThirdQuarter OKL„Sutton11run(Seibertkick),7:34 OKL„Miller10passfromKy.Murray(Seibert kick),5:19 FourthQuarter OKL„Lamb35passfromKy.Murray(Seibert kick),13:27 UCLA„Olorunfunmi2run(Molsonkick), 11:11 OKL„Ky.Murray2run(Seibertkick),7:40 UCLA„Ezeike9passfromThompsonRobinson(Molsonkick),3:44 A„86,402. UCLAOKL Firstdowns2027 Rushes-yards50-12935-179 Passing254306 Comp-Att-Int16-26-019-35-1 ReturnYards15184 Punts-Avg.8-32.374-35.75 Fumbles-Lost0-00-0 Penalties-Yards6-776-40 TimeofPossession31:1628:44 INDIVIDUALSTATISTICS RUSHING„UCLA,Olorunfunmi15-56,Allen 10-42,Irby10-36,Jos.Kelley5-7,Pabico 2-2,Thompson-Robinson8-(minus14). Oklahoma,Ky.Murray10-69,Pledger7-45, Sutton5-33,R.Anderson6-19,Sermon7-13. PASSING„UCLA,Thompson-Robinson1626-0-254.Oklahoma,Ky.Murray19-33-1-306, Mordecai0-2-0-0. RECEIVING„UCLA,C.Wilson4-92,Cota4-45, Lee3-28,Howard2-53,Pabico1-22,Ezeike 1-9,Jo.Wilson1-5.Oklahoma,Lamb7-146, M.Brown4-88,Calcaterra3-26,Miller2-25, J.Robinson1-11,Morris1-8,Sermon1-2. MISSEDFIELDGOALS„None.No.8NOTREDAME24, BALLSTATE16BALLSTATE33010„16 NOTREDAME77100„24 FirstQuarter ND„Armstrong1run(Yoonkick),13:06 BALL„FGHagee25,6:17 SecondQuarter ND„T.Jones31run(Yoonkick),8:14 BALL„FGHagee23,2:30 ThirdQuarter ND„T.Jones1run(Yoonkick),10:37 ND„FGYoon46,2:01 FourthQuarter BALL„Givan10passfromNeal(Hagee kick),12:01 BALL„FGHagee49,1:30 BALLND Firstdowns2420 Rushes-yards47-16941-117 Passing180297 Comp-Att-Int23-50-217-31-3 ReturnYards4789 Punts-Avg.7-38.145-35.4 Fumbles-Lost0-01-0 Penalties-Yards3-102-20 TimeofPossession34:2225:38 INDIVIDUALSTATISTICS RUSHING„BallState,Gilbert19-72,Neal 7-35,Huntley12-31,Dunner5-23,J.Hall2-6, Pinter1-3,(Team)1-(minus1).NotreDame, Armstrong13-66,T.Jones13-61,Av.Davis 2-1,Mustipher0-0,(Team)2-(minus4), Wimbush11-(minus7). PASSING„BallState,Neal23-50-2-180. NotreDame,Wimbush17-31-3-297. RECEIVING„BallState,J.Hall6-71,R.Miller 6-51,Lacanaria5-45,Givan2-7,Huntley2-1, Gilbert1-8,Dunner1-(minus3).NotreDame, M.Boykin6-119,Armstrong3-61,Claypool 3-36,Finke2-40,Mack2-23,Kmet1-18. MISSEDFIELDGOALS„BallState,Hagee 46.NotreDame,Yoon43.No.9WASHINGTON45, NORTHDAKOTA3NORTHDAKOTA0030„3 WASHINGTON107721„45 FirstQuarter WAS„Jones4passfromBrowning(Henry kick),8:00 WAS„FGHenry29,3:30 SecondQuarter WAS„Gaskin2run(Henrykick),6:52 ThirdQuarter UND„FGLeach20,6:09 WAS„Otton1passfromBrowning(Henry kick),3:35 FourthQuarter WAS„McGrew23run(Henrykick),12:50 WAS„Jones12passfromHaener(Henry kick),8:24 WAS„Pleasant23run(Henrykick),2:13 A„68,093. UNDWAS Firstdowns1025 Rushes-yards33-16134-195 Passing101437 Comp-Att-Int17-33-031-45-2 ReturnYards10448 Punts-Avg.11-33.64-41.0 Fumbles-Lost1-10-0 Penalties-Yards0-05-45 TimeofPossession28:5731:03 INDIVIDUALSTATISTICS RUSHING„NorthDakota,Santiago 18-139,Oliveira3-10,Johannesson4-9, Ketteringham7-3,Sherva1-0.Washington, Gaskin15-53,Pleasant5-47,Ahmed4-44, McGrew3-23,Browning5-21,Braxton2-7. PASSING„NorthDakota,Zimmerman1-2-05,Ketteringham16-30-0-96,(Team)0-1-0-0. Washington,Baccellia1-1-0-14,Haener 7-7-0-110,Browning23-37-2-313. RECEIVING„NorthDakota,Toivonen5-14, Wanzek3-23,Johannesson2-8,Adeoti 2-7,Santiago1-17,Maag1-17,Fiedler1-6, Paulson1-5,Cloyd1-4.Washington,Fuller 6-74,Ahmed5-39,Jones4-76,McClatcher 4-72,Pounds3-98,Sample3-25,Baccellia 2-15,Cook1-26,McGrew1-9,Gaskin1-2, Otton1-1. MISSEDFIELDGOALS„NorthDakota, Leach43.No.11LSU31, SOUTHEASTERNLOUISIANA0SOUTHEASTERNLA. 0000„0 LSU141007„31 FirstQuarter LSU_Chase9passfromBurrow(Tracy kick),7:15 LSU_Burrow1run(Tracykick),3:20 SecondQuarter LSU_FGTracy50,11:21 LSU_Sullivan40passfromBurrow(Tracy kick),:00 FourthQuarter LSU_Edwards-Helaire7run(Tracykick), 2:03 SELLSU Firstdowns1815 Rushes-yards42-6535-184 Passing189151 Comp-Att-Int23-34-110-20-0 ReturnYards1220 Punts-Avg.6-39.166-42.33 Fumbles-Lost1-10-0 Penalties-Yards9-457-84 TimeofPossession34:5625:04 INDIVIDUALSTATISTICS RUSHING_SoutheasternLouisiana,Nunez 11-64,D.Johnson8-32,D.Williams10-10, Becnel1-5,T.Jones2-4,(Team)1-(minus 15),Virgil9-(minus35).LSU,Brossette19137,Edwards-Helaire8-27,Burrow8-20. PASSING_SoutheasternLouisiana,Nunez 0-2-0-0,Virgil23-32-1-189.LSU,Burrow 10-20-0-151. RECEIVING_SoutheasternLouisiana,PetitFrere5-60,D.Johnson5-17,Schwebel4-26, Jackson4-24,M.Williams2-38,D.Williams 2-10,Turner1-14.LSU,Chase3-25,Sullivan 2-54,Moreau2-47,Brossette1-12,Marshall 1-8,Jefferson1-5. MISSEDFIELDGOALS_None.No.12VIRGINIATECH62, WILLIAM&MARY17WILLIAM&MARY 0773„17 VIRGINIATECH1721177„62 FirstQuarter VT„S.Peoples6run(B.Johnsonkick),11:47 VT„FGB.Johnson31,6:54 VT„Hazelton39passfromJ.Jackson (B.Johnsonkick),2:15 SecondQuarter VT„J.Jackson8run(B.Johnsonkick),11:04 WM„Evans4run(Hooperkick),10:15 VT„S.Peoples4run(B.Johnsonkick),4:19 VT„McClease1run(B.Johnsonkick),:39 ThirdQuarter VT„Wheatley1run(B.Johnsonkick),9:50 WM„Dedmon59passfromS.Mitchell (Hooperkick),8:23 VT„FGB.Johnson45,4:51 VT„Willis7run(Stoutkick),2:28 FourthQuarter WM„FGHooper35,7:38 VT„Hooker69run(Stoutkick),6:10 A„65,632. WMVT Firstdowns1231 Rushes-yards29-3446-305 Passing232281 Comp-Att-Int18-30-016-23-0 ReturnYards0125 Punts-Avg.5-34.60-null Fumbles-Lost2-23-1 Penalties-Yards4-222-20 TimeofPossession29:1430:46 INDIVIDUALSTATISTICS RUSHING„William&Mary,Funderburke 8-19,Wright10-19,Evans7-9,Anderson 1-0,(Team)1-(minus5),S.Mitchell 2-(minus8).VirginiaTech,Hooker1-69, Wheatley7-58,S.Peoples6-55,Holston 10-47,McClease10-35,J.Jackson3-21, Grimsley3-18,Savoy2-15,Willis1-7, (Team)3-(minus20). PASSING„William&Mary,Michael0-1-0-0, S.Mitchell14-24-0-208,Hefter4-5-0-24. VirginiaTech,Willis4-7-0-64,J.Jackson 12-16-0-217. RECEIVING„William&Mary,Dedmon6-96, Muse4-92,Klaus3-22,Armstrong3-18, Anderson1-6,Evans1-(minus2).Virginia Tech,Hazelton4-107,Grimsley3-68, S.Peoples2-34,Kumah2-23,P.Patterson 1-16,Gaines1-15,Savoy1-14,Keene1-7, Holston1-(minus3). MISSEDFIELDGOALS„None.No.14WESTVIRGINIA52, YOUNGSTOWNSTATE17YOUNGSTOWNSTATE07100„17 WESTVIRGINIA7142110„52 FirstQuarter WVU„Sink“eld9run(Staleykick),3:50 SecondQuarter WVU„Jennings11passfromGrier(Staley kick),12:52 YSU„Joiner4passfromVanGorder (Kennedykick),9:01 WVU„Jennings24passfromGrier(Staley kick),1:00 ThirdQuarter WVU„Jennings33passfromGrier(Staley kick),12:19 YSU„McCaster13run(Kennedykick),9:29 WVU„L.Brown1run(Staleykick),4:02 WVU„McKoy8run(Staleykick),3:20 YSU„FGKennedy45,:01 FourthQuarter WVU„Maiden40passfromGrier(Staley kick),14:37 WVU„FGStaley32,8:37 YSUWVU Firstdowns1929 Rushes-yards36-13646-288 Passing157336 Comp-Att-Int11-24-122-29-1 ReturnYards5990 Punts-Avg.6-41.01-49.0 Fumbles-Lost4-03-0 Penalties-Yards8-6512-114 TimeofPossession30:4529:15 INDIVIDUALSTATISTICS RUSHING„YoungstownState,McCaster1472,C.Turner10-48,VanGorder12-16.West Virginia,L.Brown15-115,Pettaway12-77, McKoy11-76,Sink“eld5-24,Chandler0-0, Watson1-(minus1),Grier2-(minus3). PASSING„YoungstownState,VanGorder 11-24-1-157.WestVirginia,Grier21-26-1332,Allison1-3-0-4. RECEIVING„YoungstownState,Farrar 6-135,Cummings2-15,McCaster1-8,Joiner 1-4,C.Turner1-(minus5).WestVirginia, Simms8-119,Jennings6-97,D.Sills2-33, Simmons2-23,Maiden1-40,McKoy1-11, Bush1-9,Haskins1-4. MISSEDFIELDGOALS„None.No.18MISSISSIPPISTATE31, KANSASSTATE10MISSISSIPPISTATE31477„31 KANSASSTATE 3070„10 FirstQuarter MSST„FGChristmann30,9:07 KST„FGLynch26,3:53 SecondQuarter MSST„Hill16passfromFitzgerald (Christmannkick),14:20 MSST„Hill28run(Christmannkick),3:33 ThirdQuarter MSST„Au.Williams13passfromFitzgerald (Christmannkick),10:18 KST„Schoen23passfromS.Thompson (Lynchkick),2:20 FourthQuarter MSST„Hill16run(Christmannkick),13:16 A„49,784. MSSTKST Firstdowns2415 Rushes-yards39-38435-113 Passing154100 Comp-Att-Int11-27-19-21-1 ReturnYards68127 Punts-Avg.1-34.06-36.5 Fumbles-Lost0-00-0 Penalties-Yards11-842-15 TimeofPossession30:3429:26 INDIVIDUALSTATISTICS RUSHING„MississippiState,Hill17-211, Fitzgerald19-159,Gibson3-14.Kansas State,Barnes17-75,S.Thompson12-34, Delton6-4. PASSING„MississippiState,Fitzgerald 11-27-1-154.KansasState,Delton2-4-1-14, S.Thompson7-17-0-86. RECEIVING„MississippiState,S.Guidry 2-42,Ju.Johnson2-37,D.Jones1-21, Hill1-16,Au.Williams1-13,Gibson1-9, Je.Jackson1-6,F.Green1-5,O.Mitchell1-5. KansasState,Schoen2-34,D.Warmack 2-21,Barnes2-19,Zuber2-11,Reuter1-15. MISSEDFIELDGOALS„MississippiState, Christmann44.KansasState,Lynch52.No.19UCF38,SCSTATE0SCSTATE0000„0 UCF1410140„38 FirstQuarter UCF„Killins3run(Wrightkick),11:26 UCF„Killins24run(Wrightkick),3:06 SecondQuarter UCF„FGWright25,11:02 UCF„O.Anderson1run(Wrightkick),:10 ThirdQuarter UCF„G.Davis13passfromMilton(Wright kick),8:08 UCF„McCrae32run(Wrightkick),5:39 SCSUCF Firstdowns1429 Rushes-yards52-17746-293 Passing80250 Comp-Att-Int6-19-322-43-3 ReturnYards4794 Punts-Avg.8-33.373-29.66 Fumbles-Lost0-00-0 Penalties-Yards7-4911-101 TimeofPossession36:2523:35 INDIVIDUALSTATISTICS RUSHING„SCState,Nick22-78,James 14-51,Morris5-18,Grier6-17,Jenkins1-9, Cummings3-5,(Team)1-(minus1).UCF, Killins8-89,McCrae5-62,O.Anderson8-42, Thompson7-34,McGowan9-33,Milton 3-16,Mack4-11,Mar.Williams2-6. PASSING„SCState,De.Ford1-6-2-26,Nick 5-13-1-54.UCF,Milton21-39-3-243,Mack 1-4-0-7. RECEIVING„SCState,Burroughs1-26, Ruger1-20,Vereen1-16,Schadewald1-7, Grier1-7,James1-4.UCF,G.Davis9-111, Snelson5-45,Nixon3-53,Mar.Williams 2-27,O.Anderson2-9,Killins1-5. MISSEDFIELDGOALS„SCState,Bredson 46.No.21MICHIGAN49, W.MICHIGAN3W.MICHIGAN 0003„3 MICHIGAN211477„49 FirstQuarter MICH„McKeon17passfromPatterson (Nordinkick),7:05 MICH„Higdon67run(Nordinkick),4:11 MICH„Evans27run(Nordinkick),:52 SecondQuarter MICH„Evans2run(Nordinkick),9:35 MICH„Collins44passfromPatterson (Nordinkick),6:55 ThirdQuarter MICH„Peoples-Jones5passfromPatterson (Nordinkick),6:21 FourthQuarter MICH„J.McCurry18passfromMcCaffrey (Nordinkick),8:51 WMC„FGGrant35,2:34 WMCMICH Firstdowns1720 Rushes-yards40-12335-308 Passing85143 Comp-Att-Int16-34-113-18-0 ReturnYards3156 Punts-Avg.5-37.03-43.66 Fumbles-Lost0-01-0 Penalties-Yards4-307-55 TimeofPossession34:1125:49 INDIVIDUALSTATISTICS RUSHING„W.Michigan,Bellamy11-65, C.Brown7-34,Bogan7-13,Tucker6-10, Wassink9-1.Michigan,Higdon13-156, Evans10-86,Wilson6-54,McCaffrey2-8, Samuels1-4,Edwards1-0,Patterson2-0. PASSING„W.Michigan,Wassink16-341-85.Michigan,Patterson12-17-0-125, McCaffrey1-1-0-18. RECEIVING„W.Michigan,Harris3-16, Bellamy3-3,Eskridge2-20,J.Reed 2-17,K.Watson2-12,Ricci1-8,Arnett 1-8,O.Miller1-4,C.Brown1-(minus3). Michigan,Peoples-Jones4-31,McKeon 2-23,Collins1-44,J.McCurry1-18,Gentry 1-10,O.Martin1-9,Am.Thomas1-5,Wilson 1-3,Evans1-0. MISSEDFIELDGOALS„Michigan,Nordin 40.No.22MIAMI77,SAVANNAHST.0SAVANNAHST.0000„0 MIAMI7212128„77 FirstQuarter MFL„Mallory2passfromRosier(Baxa kick),3:57 SecondQuarter MFL„Rosier1run(Baxakick),13:44 MFL„J.Thomas67passfromRosier(Baxa kick),11:22 MFL„Cager8passfromN.Perry(Baxa kick),9:08 ThirdQuarter MFL„Jordan3passfromN.Perry(Baxa kick),11:34 MFL„Jordan7passfromN.Perry(Baxa kick),3:39 MFL„Weldon16run(Baxakick),:52 FourthQuarter MFL„Lingard8run(Baxakick),13:05 MFL„(Baxakick) MFL„J.Williams1run(Cardenaskick),5:32 MFL„Lingard64run(Cardenaskick),2:58 SVSMFL Firstdowns520 Rushes-yards46-3037-239 Passing48255 Comp-Att-Int6-12-219-31-1 ReturnYards74132 Punts-Avg.9-25.43-40.66 Fumbles-Lost2-21-1 Penalties-Yards3-281-15 TimeofPossession33:5226:08 INDIVIDUALSTATISTICS RUSHING„SavannahSt.,Saxton10-19, C.Cole10-8,Kicklighter1-4,Durham8-4, J.McCloud2-3,Bell2-(minus2),Gibbons 13-(minus6).Miami,Lingard4-82,Homer 13-70,Dallas5-48,Weldon1-16,R.Burns 2-10,Gray4-10,C.Davis1-3,J.Williams2-2, Rosier1-1,N.Perry4-(minus3). PASSING„SavannahSt.,Gibbons3-5-1-19, Bell3-7-1-29.Miami,Rosier8-12-0-131, N.Perry9-14-1-93,Weldon1-2-0-14, J.Williams1-3-0-17. RECEIVING„SavannahSt.,Kicklighter 2-12,Snead1-13,Baldwin1-11,Beneby 1-7,Stevens1-5.Miami,Jordan7-52,Cager 2-22,Harley2-12,J.Thomas1-67,Langham 1-38,Ezzard1-17,Dallas1-15,Polendey 1-14,Gray1-9,Homer1-7,Mallory1-2. MISSEDFIELDGOALS„SavannahSt., Lugo36.No.23OREGON62, PORTLANDSTATE14PORTLANDSTATE0707„14 OREGON14211413„62 FirstQuarter ORE„Redd18passfromHerbert(Emerson kick),8:33 ORE„Hines9passfromHerbert(Emerson kick),3:37 SecondQuarter ORE„Dillon20passfromHerbert(Emerson kick),9:22 PRST„Taumopeau71passfromEason (C.Williamskick),7:44 ORE„Habibi-Likio1run(Emersonkick), 5:54 ORE„JohnsonIII11passfromHerbert (Emersonkick),:27 ThirdQuarter ORE„Brooks-James1run(Emersonkick), 11:47 ORE„Tra.Dye49run(Emersonkick),6:24 FourthQuarter PRST„Taumopeau4passfromEason (C.Williamskick),12:02 ORE„Brooks-James1run(Emersonkick), 11:47 ORE„Verdell2run(kickfailed),1:38 A„47,210. PRSTORE Firstdowns1032 Rushes-yards40-6647-296 Passing158266 Comp-Att-Int8-16-023-29-0 ReturnYards031 Punts-Avg.8-36.123-48.33 Fumbles-Lost0-02-0 Penalties-Yards8-555-55 TimeofPossession32:4427:16 INDIVIDUALSTATISTICS RUSHING„PortlandState,Hoffman10-40, Eason13-19,Martin4-5,Velasquez3-3, Morrison1-2,Taumopeau1-0,(Team) 1-(minus1),Green3-(minus1),A.Williams 4-(minus1).Oregon,Brooks-James21-107, Verdell11-106,Tra.Dye4-58,Grif“n3-19, Burmeister2-8,Habibi-Likio2-3,Herbert 4-(minus5). PASSING„PortlandState,Kelly1-1-0-47, Alexander0-1-0-0,Eason7-14-0-111. Oregon,Burmeister3-3-0-16,Herbert 20-26-0-250. RECEIVING„PortlandState,Taumopeau 5-125,Daigbe1-17,Kelly1-12,Green1-4. Oregon,Schooler4-30,Dillon3-41,Redd 3-36,Hines3-32,D.Mitchell2-55,Johnson III2-24,Tra.Dye2-17,Addison1-12,BrooksJames1-9,Grif“n1-6,Kampmoyer1-4. MISSEDFIELDGOALS„None.SUMMARIES AROUNDTHE TOP25 ALOOKATSATURDAYSACTIONAMONGTHENATIONSTOPTEAMS | THEASSOCIATEDPRESS T OPPERFORMERSPASSING €JordanTaamu,Mis sissippi: Completed 23of33passesfor448 yardsand2TDsina 76-41winoverSouthernIllinois. €JustinHerbert, Oregon: threwfor 250yardsandfour touchdownsina62-14 victoryoverPortland State. RUSHING €JonathanTaylor, Wisconsin: Rushedfor 253yardson33carries, bothcareerhighs,in avictoryoverNew Mexico. €DarrellHenderson, Memphis: Ranfor212 on13carriesand3TDs ina22-21losstoNavy. RECEIVING €LaviskaShenaultJr., Colorado: Nabbed10 for177yardsinawin over33-28Nebraska. €CeeDeeLamb, Oklahoma: Grabbed 7catchesforin146 yardsand1TDina 49-21winoverUCLA. SPECIALTEAMS €GregDortch,Wake Forest: returnedtwo punts(60yards,70) fortouchdownsand caughtascoringpass toleadhisteamtoa 51-20winoverTowson. He“nishedwith310 all-purposeyards„94 receiving,85onkick returnsand131on puntreturns„and becamethe“rstWake Forestplayerwithfour consecutivegamesof atleast200all-purpose yards.NOTESBethune-Cookman setsscoringmarkAkeviousWilliamsthrew forfourtouchdowns andranforanotherand Bethune-Cookmanrolled toprogram-recordpoint totalina79-16victory overVirginiaUniver sityofLynchburgon Saturday.TheWildcats (1-1)ledbythe“nal marginenteringthe fourthquarter,which wasshortenedtoeight minutes.Themargin ofvictoryisthelargest sincea74-0winover Cla”inin1962.Williams “nishedwith297yards passing.DavidIsrael threwfortwomore touchdownsandthe Wildcats“nishedwith 477yardspassingand 606yardsoffense.The specialteamsadded QueshaunByrds88-yard kickoffreturnforascore andthedefensecon tributedTydariusPeters 38-yardpick-6along withasafety.Byrdalso hadarushingtouchdownanda70-yard touchdowncatch.FAUsRobisonhas recorddayvs.AirForceFreshmanChrisRobison completed33-of-40 passesforaschoolrecord471yardsand threetouchdownsand FAUnotchedits“rst victoryoveraservice academy,beatingAir ForceintheOwlshome openerSaturday.TheAssociatedPress Breakingfree AlabamarunningbackDamienHarris(34)getsaroundArkansasStatelinebacker CalebBonner(22)ashecarriestheballduringthe“rsthalfSaturdayinTuscaloosa, Ala.[BUTCHDILL/THEASSOCIATEDPRESS]

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** C6 Sunday, September 9, 2018 | The News HeraldWEEK 1 Thursdays gameEagles 18, Falcons 12: The defending world champs held Matt Ryan and Co. out of the end zone on the “nal play. E AST T eam W L T Pct PF PA Home Away AFC NFC Div Buffalo 0 0 0 .000 0 0 0-0-0 0-0-0 0-0-0 0-0-0 0-0-0 Miami 0 0 0 .000 0 0 0-0-0 0-0-0 0-0-0 0-0-0 0-0-0 New England 0 0 0 .000 0 0 0-0-0 0-0-0 0-0-0 0-0-0 0-0-0 N.Y. Jets 0 0 0 .000 0 0 0-0-0 0-0-0 0-0-0 0-0-0 0-0-0 S OUTH T eam W L T Pct PF PA Home Away AFC NFC Div Houston 0 0 0 .000 0 0 0-0-0 0-0-0 0-0-0 0-0-0 0-0-0 Indianapolis 0 0 0 .000 0 0 0-0-0 0-0-0 0-0-0 0-0-0 0-0-0 J acksonville 0 0 0 .000 0 0 0-0-0 0-0-0 0-0-0 0-0-0 0-0-0 T ennessee 0 0 0 .000 0 0 0-0-0 0-0-0 0-0-0 0-0-0 0-0-0 N ORTH T eam W L T Pct PF PA Home Away AFC NFC Div Baltimore 0 0 0 .000 0 0 0-0-0 0-0-0 0-0-0 0-0-0 0-0-0 C incinnati 0 0 0 .000 0 0 0-0-0 0-0-0 0-0-0 0-0-0 0-0-0 C leveland 0 0 0 .000 0 0 0-0-0 0-0-0 0-0-0 0-0-0 0-0-0 Pittsburgh 0 0 0 .000 0 0 0-0-0 0-0-0 0-0-0 0-0-0 0-0-0 W EST T eam W L T Pct PF PA Home Away AFC NFC Div Denver 0 0 0 .000 0 0 0-0-0 0-0-0 0-0-0 0-0-0 0-0-0 Kansas City 0 0 0 .000 0 0 0-0-0 0-0-0 0-0-0 0-0-0 0-0-0 L.A. Chargers 0 0 0 .000 0 0 0-0-0 0-0-0 0-0-0 0-0-0 0-0-0 O akland 0 0 0 .000 0 0 0-0-0 0-0-0 0-0-0 0-0-0 0-0-0AFC AT A GLANCE Q UARTERBACKS N ame Att Com Yds TD Int Brady, NE 544 367 4387 30 8 Rthlsbrgr, PIT 561 360 4251 28 14 Rivers, LAC 538 332 4128 25 10 A l. Smith, KC 505 341 4042 26 5 Bortles, JAC 489 300 3529 21 11 D. Carr, OAK 487 304 3253 21 12 Dalton, CIN 452 274 3098 22 12 Mariota, TEN 432 269 3098 12 15 Brissett, IND 444 261 2984 12 7 Flacco, BAL 502 327 2938 16 12 R USHERS N ame Att Yds Avg LG TD K. Hunt, KC 271 1292 4.8 69t 7 L. Bell, PIT 321 1291 4.0 27 9 McCoy, BUF 276 1128 4.1 48t 6 G ordon, LAC 267 1012 3.8 87t 8 F ournette, JAC 249 971 3.9 90t 9 A ndrson, DEN 227 946 4.2 40 3 A Collins, BAL 192 895 4.7 50 5 G ore, IND 237 861 3.6 21 3 L Miller, HOU 230 851 3.7 21 3 C rowell, CLE 191 832 4.4 59 2 R ECEIVERS N ame No Yds Avg LG TD A Brown, PIT 101 1533 15.2 57 9 H opkins, HOU 96 1378 14.4 72t 13 K Allen, LAC 93 1260 13.5 51 5 T Hill, KC 75 1183 15.8 79t 7 G rnkwski, NE 69 1084 15.7 53t 8 A Green, CIN 73 1061 14.5 77t 8 K elce, KC 83 1038 12.5 44 8 C ooks, NE 60 1003 16.7 64t 6 T Hilton, IND 54 952 17.6 80t 4 A ndrson, NYJ 62 939 15.1 69t 7 PUNT RETURNERS Name No Yds Avg LG TD Mickens, JAC 23 274 11.9 72 1 Cmpnro, BAL 21 249 11.9 77t 1 Benjamin, LAC 27 257 9.5 65t 1 Jackson, TEN 30 271 9.0 46 0 Amendola, NE 23 207 9.0 40 0 McKnze, DEN 21 183 8.7 44 0 T. Hill, KC 25 204 8.2 82t 1 J. Grant, MIA 23 178 7.7 27 0 Erickson, CIN 35 253 7.2 29 0 Peppers, CLE 29 182 6.3 25 0 KICKOFF RETURNERS Name No Yds Avg LG TD D. Lewis, NE 23 570 24.8 103t 1 A. Hunt, KC 25 611 24.4 42 0 Jackson, TEN 25 578 23.1 57 0 J. Grant, MIA 21 479 22.8 31 0 Erickson, CIN 31 646 20.8 41 0 Tate, BUF 27 527 19.5 29 0 SCORING Touchdowns Name TD Rush Rec Ret Pts Hopkins, HOU 13 0 13 0 78 Gordon, LAC 12 8 4 0 72 L. Bell, PIT 11 9 2 0 66 Fournette, JAC 10 9 1 0 60 K. Hunt, KC 10 7 3 0 60 A. Brown, PIT 9 0 9 0 56 Crabtree, OAK 8 0 8 0 52 Grnkwski, NE 8 0 8 0 50AFC STAT LEADERS (2017 statistics) EAST T eam W L T Pct PF PA Home Away NFC AFC Div Philadelphia 1 0 0 1.000 18 12 1-0-0 0-0-0 1-0-0 0-0-0 0-0-0 Dallas 0 0 0 .000 0 0 0-0-0 0-0-0 0-0-0 0-0-0 0-0-0 N.Y. Giants 0 0 0 .000 0 0 0-0-0 0-0-0 0-0-0 0-0-0 0-0-0 W ashington 0 0 0 .000 0 0 0-0-0 0-0-0 0-0-0 0-0-0 0-0-0 S OUTH T eam W L T Pct PF PA Home Away NFC AFC Div Carolina 0 0 0 .000 0 0 0-0-0 0-0-0 0-0-0 0-0-0 0-0-0 New Orleans 0 0 0 .000 0 0 0-0-0 0-0-0 0-0-0 0-0-0 0-0-0 T ampa Bay 0 0 0 .000 0 0 0-0-0 0-0-0 0-0-0 0-0-0 0-0-0 A tlanta 0 1 0 .000 12 18 0-0-0 0-1-0 0-1-0 0-0-0 0-0-0 NORTH T eam W L T Pct PF PA Home Away NFC AFC Div Chicago 0 0 0 .000 0 0 0-0-0 0-0-0 0-0-0 0-0-0 0-0-0 Detroit 0 0 0 .000 0 0 0-0-0 0-0-0 0-0-0 0-0-0 0-0-0 Green Bay 0 0 0 .000 0 0 0-0-0 0-0-0 0-0-0 0-0-0 0-0-0 Minnesota 0 0 0 .000 0 0 0-0-0 0-0-0 0-0-0 0-0-0 0-0-0 W EST T eam W L T Pct PF PA Home Away NFC AFC Div A rizona 0 0 0 .000 0 0 0-0-0 0-0-0 0-0-0 0-0-0 0-0-0 L.A. Rams 0 0 0 .000 0 0 0-0-0 0-0-0 0-0-0 0-0-0 0-0-0 S an Francisco 0 0 0 .000 0 0 0-0-0 0-0-0 0-0-0 0-0-0 0-0-0 S eattle 0 0 0 .000 0 0 0-0-0 0-0-0 0-0-0 0-0-0 0-0-0NFC AT A GLANCE Q UARTERBACKS Name Att Com Yds TD Int S tafford, DET 536 351 4123 26 10 Brees, NOR 506 364 4089 22 8 Cousins, WAS 503 327 3935 27 10 Goff, LA 477 296 3804 28 7 M. Ryan, ATL 484 314 3778 19 12 R. Wilson, SEA 524 321 3762 32 11 Keenum, MIN 452 304 3358 21 7 Manning, NYG 543 342 3336 18 12 W entz, PHL 440 265 3296 33 7 Prescott, DAL 460 291 3145 21 13 RUSHERS Name Att Yds Avg LG TD Gurley, LA 279 1305 4.7 57t 13 Howard, CHI 267 1113 4.2 53 9 Ingram, NOR 217 1089 5.0 72 12 E. Elliott, DAL 215 880 4.1 30 7 Hyde, SNF 225 850 3.8 61 6 Freeman, ATL 185 842 4.6 44 7 Murray, MIN 196 731 3.7 46 6 Blount, PHL 164 729 4.4 68 2 Newton, CAR 128 695 5.4 69 6 Kamara, NOR 111 684 6.2 74t 7 RECEIVERS Name No Yds Avg LG TD J u. Jones, ATL 83 1364 16.4 53 3 T hielen, MIN 85 1215 14.3 65t 4 T homas, NOR 98 1151 11.7 35 5 Ftzgrald, ARI 101 1101 10.9 37 6 M. Jones, DET 57 1020 17.9 58 8 Evans, TAM 66 946 14.3 42t 5 G oodwin, SNF 54 934 17.3 83t 1 Baldwin, SEA 71 901 12.7 54 6 T ate, DET 85 899 10.6 45t 4 PUNT RETURNERS Name No Yds Avg LG TD Agnew, DET 26 416 16.0 88t 2 P. Cooper, LA 30 393 13.1 53 0 Tr. Davis, GBY 22 243 11.0 65 0 Sherels, MIN 32 321 10.0 46 0 Barner, PHL 24 229 9.5 76 0 Cohen, CHI 28 259 9.2 61t 1 T. Taylor, SNF 27 249 9.2 39 0 Switzer, DAL 28 244 8.7 83t 1 Roberts, ATL 23 183 8.0 27 0 McCffry, CAR 22 162 7.4 25 0 KICKOFF RETURNERS Name No Yds Avg LG TD P. Cooper, LA 34 932 27.4 103t 1 Switzer, DAL 23 586 25.5 61 0 Lockett, SEA 33 793 24.0 57 0 Tr. Davis, GBY 28 671 24.0 34 0 Roberts, ATL 38 860 22.6 61 0 Cohen, CHI 23 516 22.4 46 0 Bolden, SNF 19 396 20.8 34 0 SCORING Touchdowns Name TD Rush Rec Ret Pts Gurley, LA 19 13 6 0 114 Kamara, NOR 12 7 5 0 74 Ingram, NOR 12 12 0 0 72 Graham, SEA 10 0 10 0 62 Adams, GBY 10 0 10 0 60 Jeffery, PHL 9 0 9 0 60 Agholor, PHL 9 0 8 0 54 E. Elliott, DAL 9 7 2 0 54 J. Howard, CHI 9 9 0 0 54NFC STAT LEADERS (2017 statistics)GAME PREVIEWS For broadcast information on teams of area interest, check TV/radio listings.49ers at VikingsWhen: Sunday, 1 p.m. ET TV: Fox Opening line: Vikings by 5 Series record: 49ers lead 23-22-1 Last meeting: 49ers beat Vikings 20-3, Sept. 14, 2015 Notes: Vikings have won “ve straight games at home vs. 49ers since losing 20-17 on Dec. 13, 1992.Texans at PatriotsWhen: Sunday, 1 p.m. ET TV: CBS Opening line: Patriots by 6 Series record: Patriots lead 9-1 Last meeting: Patriots beat Texans 36-33, Sept. 24, 2017 Notes: Facing off for fourth straight year in regular season. ... Patriots have won last “ve regularseason meetings and are 4-0 at home vs. Texans.Steelers at BrownsWhen: Sunday, 1 p.m. ET TV: CBS Opening line: Steelers by 6 Series record: Steelers lead 73-58 Last meeting: Steelers beat Browns 28-24, Dec. 31, 2017 Notes: One-sided rivalry for two decades, Steelers are 33-6 against Browns since 1999.Bengals at ColtsWhen: Sunday, 1 p.m. ET TV: CBS Opening line: Colts by 1 Series record: Colts lead 19-11 Last meeting: Bengals won 24-23, Oct. 29, 2017 Notes: Bengals and Colts meet for second time in 11 days, marking “rst time since 2014 NFL teams have squared off in preseason “nale and regular-season opener.Jaguars at N.Y. GiantsWhen: Sunday, 1 p.m. ET TV: Fox Opening line: Jaguars by 3 Series record: Tied 3-3 Last meeting: Jaguars beat Giants 25-24, Nov. 30, 2014 Notes: Jags VP Tom Coughlin returns for “rst game against Giants. He led New York to two Super Bowls titles in 12 years as coach (2004-15).Buccaneers at SaintsWhen: Sunday, 1 p.m. ET TV: Fox Opening line: Saints by 7 Series record: Saints lead 32-20 Last meeting: Buccaneers beat Saints 31-24, Dec. 31, 2017 Notes: Teams split two meetings in 2017, with each winning at home. ... incumbent starting QB Jameis Winston suspended.Bills at RavensWhen: Sunday, 1 p.m. ET TV: CBS Opening line: Ravens by 7 Series record: Ravens lead 4-3 Last meeting: Ravens beat Bills, 13-7, Sept. 11, 2016 Notes: Both teams “nished 9-7 last season. Bills reached postseason for “rst time since 1999 after Ravens lost “nale to Cincinnati.Titans at DolphinsWhen: Sunday, 1 p.m. ET TV: Fox Opening line: Titans by 1 Series record: Dolphins lead 20-17 Last meeting: Dolphins beat Titans 16-10, Oct. 8, 2017 Notes: Dolphins totaled six sacks and two fumble recoveries, including one in end zone, to beat Titans last year. Chiefs at ChargersWhen: Sunday, 4:05 p.m. ET TV: CBS Opening line: Chargers by 3 Series record: Chiefs lead 60-54-1 Last meeting: Chiefs beat Chargers 30-13, Dec. 16, 2017 Notes: This marks fourth time Chargers will host Chiefs in season opener but “rst since 1992.Cowboys at PanthersWhen: Sunday, 4:25 p.m. ET TV: Fox Opening line: Panthers by 2 Series record: Cowboys lead series 9-4 Last meeting: Panthers beat Cowboys 33-14, Nov. 26, 2015 Notes: Cowboys went 6-2 on road in 2017; Panthers were 6-2 at home. ... Dallas is 38-19-1 in season openers.Seahawks at BroncosWhen: Sunday, 4:25 p.m. ET TV: Fox Opening line: Denver by 1 Series record: Broncos lead 34-21 Last meeting: Seahawks beat Broncos 26-20 in OT, Sept. 22, 2014 Notes: Seattle QB Russell Wilsons 34 TD passes led league in 17, including NFL-record 19 in fourth quarter.Redskins at CardinalsWhen: Sunday, 4:25 p.m. ET TV: Fox Opening line: Pick em Series record: Redskins lead 75-46-2 Last meeting: Redskins beat Cardinals 20-15, Dec. 17, 2017 Notes: Teams have met dating to 1932, when Redskins were Boston Braves and Cardinals were in Chicago. Bears at PackersWhen: Sunday, 8:20 p.m. ET TV: NBC Opening line: Packers by 7 Series record: Packers lead 96-94-6 Last meeting: Packers beat Bears 23-16, Nov. 12, 2017 Notes: 197th meeting in NFLs oldest rivalry, dating to 1923.Jets at LionsWhen: Monday, 7:10 p.m. ET TV: ESPN Opening line: Lions by 6 Series record: Lions lead 7-6 Last meeting: Lions beat Jets 24-17, Sept. 28, 2014. Notes: Jets 21-year-old rookie Sam Darnold to become youngest QB to start opener since 1970 AFL-NFL merger.Rams at RaidersWhen: Monday, 10:25 p.m. ET TV: ESPN Opening line: Rams by 1 Series record: Raiders lead 8-5 Last meeting: Rams beat Raiders 52-0, Nov. 30, 2014 Notes: Jon Gruden coaches “rst regularseason home game for Raiders since Jan. 6, 2001. NUMBER TO KNOW 4: Number of losses in a row for Chicago Bears in their rivalry with the Green Bay Packers. Bears have lost eight of the past nine. The teams renew the rivalry Sunday night at Lambeau Field.FANTASY PLAYSSTART Alex Collins, RB, Ravens: A potential breakout performer, Collins faces a Bills run defense that allowed 4.49 yards per carry to opposing backs last season. SIT John Conner, RB, Steelers: Waiver wires went hot upon news that LeVeon Bell would not get the start at the Browns, giving the nod to Conner. Clevelands run defense ranked among the leagues best last year.

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** The News Herald | Sunday, September 9, 2018 C7 MAJOR LEAGUE BASEBALLAMERICAN LEAGUENATIONAL LEAGUEEAST DIVISION TEAM W L PCT. GB WCGB L10 STR HOME AWAY Boston 97 46 .678 „ „ 6-4 L-2 48-20 49-26 New York 88 53 .624 8 „ 5-5 W-1 48-24 40-29 Tampa Bay 77 64 .546 19 8 7-3 W-2 43-24 34-40 Toronto 64 78 .451 32 21 4-6 L-1 36-37 28-41 Baltimore 41 101 .289 55 44 3-7 L-3 24-44 17-57 CENTRAL DIVISION TEAM W L PCT GB WCGB L10 STR HOME AWAY Cleveland 81 61 .570 „ „ 6-4 W-1 44-28 37-33 Minnesota 64 77 .454 16 21 3-7 L-1 40-30 24-47 Detroit 59 83 .415 22 26 6-4 W-4 36-34 23-49 Chicago 56 85 .397 24 29 4-6 L-3 28-45 28-40 Kansas City 47 94 .333 33 38 7-3 W-1 25-45 22-49 WEST DIVISION TEAM W L PCT GB WCGB L10 STR HOME AWAY Houston 89 53 .627 „ „ 8-2 W-7 40-32 49-21 Oakland 86 57 .601 3 „ 6-4 W-3 45-29 41-28 Seattle 78 63 .553 10 7 4-6 L-1 40-30 38-33 Los Angeles 69 72 .489 19 16 6-4 W-2 34-34 35-38 Texas 61 81 .430 28 24 3-7 L-3 32-43 29-38 EAST DIVISION TEAM W L PCT. GB WCGB L10 STR HOME AWAY Atlanta 77 64 .546 „ „ 3-7 L-1 37-34 40-30 Philadelphia 74 67 .525 3 3 4-6 L-1 43-26 31-41 Washington 70 72 .493 7 8 4-6 W-1 36-36 34-36 New York 64 77 .454 13 13 6-4 W-1 29-41 35-36 Miami 56 86 .394 21 22 3-7 L-2 34-41 22-45 CENTRAL DIVISION TEAM W L PCT. GB WCGB L10 STR HOME AWAY Chicago 83 58 .589 „ „ 5-5 L-1 44-24 39-34 Milwaukee 81 62 .566 3 „ 8-2 W-2 44-27 37-35 St. Louis 78 64 .549 5 „ 4-6 L-2 37-31 41-33 Pittsburgh 71 71 .500 12 7 7-3 W-5 40-34 31-37 Cincinnati 61 82 .427 23 17 4-6 W-2 34-38 27-44 WEST DIVISION TEAM W L PCT. GB WCGB L10 STR HOME AWAY Colorado 77 63 .550 „ „ 6-4 L-1 37-31 40-32 Los Angeles 77 64 .546 7-3 W-1 39-36 38-28 Arizona 76 65 .539 1 1 4-6 W-1 37-33 39-32 San Francisco 68 75 .476 10 10 2-8 L-7 39-30 29-45 San Diego 56 88 .389 23 23 5-5 L-2 27-45 29-43PIRATES 5, MARLINS 1MIAMI AB R H BI BB SO AVG. Rojas ss 3 1 1 0 1 1 .253 Castro 2b 4 0 1 0 0 0 .288 A nderson 3b 2 0 0 0 2 2 .270 Brinson cf 4 0 0 0 0 2 .206 Dean lf 4 0 1 0 0 0 .206 OBrien 1b 4 0 1 0 0 2 .111 Holaday c 4 0 1 0 0 2 .201 S ierra rf 3 0 0 0 0 2 .160 Hernandez p 0 0 0 0 0 0 .000 Guerra p 0 0 0 0 0 0 --c-Galloway ph 1 0 0 0 0 1 .238 Chen p 1 0 0 0 0 0 .139 a-Dietrich ph 1 0 0 0 0 0 .266 Graves p 0 0 0 0 0 0 .000 Ortega rf 2 0 0 0 0 1 .265 T OTALS 33 1 5 0 3 13 PITTSBURGH AB R H BI BB SO AVG. Frazier 2b 4 1 2 0 0 1 .289 Marte cf 4 0 1 1 0 1 .278 Luplow lf 3 0 1 0 0 0 .204 Bell 1b 2 2 1 1 2 1 .256 Osuna 3b 4 2 2 0 0 1 .200 Kingham p 0 0 0 0 0 0 .091 Reyes rf 3 0 0 0 1 1 .222 Newman ss 4 0 1 1 0 2 .128 S tallings c 4 0 1 1 0 0 .200 Nova p 2 0 0 0 0 2 .020 Neverauskas p 0 0 0 0 0 0 --b-Moran ph 1 0 0 0 0 0 .276 Kramer 3b 0 0 0 0 0 0 .400 T OTALS 31 5 9 4 3 9 MIAMI 000 000 010„1 5 2 PITTSBURGH 010 201 10X„5 9 1 a-”ied out for Chen in the 5th. b-grounded out for Neverauskas in the 7th. c-struck out f or Guerra in the 9th. E „ Brinson 2 (9), Nova (5). LOB „ Miami 8, Pittsburgh 6. 2B „ Castro (30), OBrien (1), Frazier (18), Marte (25), Luplow (1), Osuna (4). HR „ Bell (10), off G raves. RBIs „ Marte (64), Bell (57), Newman (1), Stallings (1). Runners left in scoring position „ Miami 4 (Rojas, Dean 2, Ortega); Pittsburgh 5 (Bell, Osuna 2, Nova 2). RISP „ Miami 0 for 7; Pittsburgh 2 for 10. Runners moved up „ Stallings. GIDP „ Stallings. DP „ Miami 1 (Chen, Castro, OBrien). MIAMI IP H R ER BB SO NP ERA Chen, L, 6-10 4 5 3 3 2 6 86 4.72 Graves 2 2 1 1 0 1 32 5.08 Hernandez 1 2 1 1 1 1 23 5.34 Guerra 1 0 0 0 0 1 11 5.59 PITTSBURGH IP H R ER BB SO NP ERA Nova, W, 8-9 6 3 0 0 1 9 90 4.17 Neverauskas 1 0 0 0 0 2 13 9.50 Kingham 2 2 1 1 2 2 52 4.69 HBP „ Hernandez (Luplow). WP „ Chen, Nova, Kingham. Umpires „ Home, Jerry Layne; First, Roberto Ortiz; Second, Greg Gibson; Third, Vic Carapazza. T „ 3:00. A „ 16,110 (38,362).REDS 7, PADRES 2 S AN DIEGO AB R H BI BB SO AVG. Galvis ss 3 0 0 0 0 3 .235 Myers 3b 3 0 0 0 0 1 .251 Renfroe lf 3 1 1 0 0 2 .259 Hosmer 1b 3 1 1 2 0 0 .252 Reyes rf 3 0 1 0 0 1 .259 Hedges c 2 0 1 0 1 0 .242 S pangenberg 2b 2 0 0 0 1 1 .233 Perdomo p 0 0 0 0 0 0 .286 Margot cf 2 0 0 0 1 0 .251 Erlin p 1 0 0 0 0 1 .211 a-Mejia ph 1 0 0 0 0 1 .250 S tock p 0 0 0 0 0 0 --Pirela 2b 1 0 1 0 0 0 .250 T OTALS 24 2 5 2 3 10 CINCINNATI AB R H BI BB SO AVG. S chebler rf 3 1 1 1 0 1 .274 Peraza ss 3 1 1 0 0 0 .289 V otto 1b 2 1 1 4 1 0 .283 S uarez 3b 3 1 2 0 0 0 .292 Ervin lf 3 0 0 0 0 1 .274 Casali c 3 1 1 0 0 0 .304 Dixon 2b 3 1 1 1 0 1 .202 Harvey p 2 1 1 0 0 0 .083 b-Federowicz ph 0 0 0 0 1 0 .206 Hughes p 0 0 0 0 0 0 --Hamilton cf 2 0 0 1 0 0 .236 T OTALS 24 7 8 7 2 3 S AN DIEGO 000 200 0„2 5 0 CINCINNATI 070 000 X„7 8 0 a-struck out for Erlin in the 4th. b-walked for Harvey in the 6th. LOB „ San Diego 6, Cincinnati 2. 3B „ Hedges (2). HR „ Hosmer (15), off Harvey; V otto (10), off Erlin. RBIs „ Hosmer 2 (61), Schebler (46), Votto 4 (61), Dixon (9), Hamilton (29). SF „ Hamilton. Runners left in scoring position „ San Diego 3 (Galvis 2, Margot). RISP „ San Diego 0 for 4; Cincinnati 5 for 5. GIDP „ Suarez. DP „ San Diego 1 (Myers, Spangenberg, Hosmer). S AN DIEGO IP H R ER BB SO NP ERA Erlin, L, 3-6 3 8 7 7 0 0 52 4.42 S tock 2 0 0 0 1 2 18 2.38 Perdomo 1 0 0 0 1 1 20 7.75 CINCINNATI IP H R ER BB SO NP ERA Harvey, W, 7-8 6 4 2 2 3 10 98 4.87 Hughes .1 1 0 0 0 0 7 1.94 Umpires „ Home, Chris Segal; First, Alfonso Marquez; Second, Sam Holbrook; Third, D.J. Reyburn. T „ 1:44. A „ 20,977 (42,319). A STROS 5, RED SOX 3HOUSTON AB R H BI BB SO AVG. S pringer rf 4 1 2 0 1 1 .262 A ltuve 2b 4 0 1 0 0 1 .316 Bregman 3b 4 1 1 1 1 2 .299 Gurriel 1b 4 0 1 1 0 1 .277 Correa ss 5 1 1 0 0 1 .242 W hite dh 3 1 1 1 2 1 .296 1-Gonzalez pr-pr-dh 0 0 0 0 0 0 .247 Marisnick cf 4 0 0 1 0 0 .207 Maldonado c 3 1 2 1 1 1 .226 Kemp lf 4 0 2 0 0 0 .283 Reddick lf 0 0 0 0 0 0 .240 T OTALS 35 5 11 5 5 8 BOSTON AB R H BI BB SO AVG. Betts rf 3 1 2 0 2 1 .341 Benintendi lf 5 0 2 1 0 0 .293 Martinez dh 5 0 0 0 0 0 .332 Bogaerts ss 4 1 3 2 0 1 .285 Moreland 1b 4 0 1 0 0 2 .247 Kinsler 2b 4 0 0 0 0 1 .249 Devers 3b 4 0 0 0 0 1 .239 V azquez c 2 0 0 0 1 1 .214 a-Swihart ph 1 1 1 0 0 0 .229 Bradley Jr. cf 4 0 1 0 0 1 .229 T OTALS 36 3 10 3 3 8 HOUSTON 021 200 000„5 11 0 BOSTON 100 010 001„3 10 1 a-singled for Vazquez in the 9th. 1-ran for White in the 9th. E „ Devers (22). LOB „ Houston 11, Boston 9 2B „ Correa (18), Betts (40), Moreland (21). 3B „ White (3). HR „ Bregman (30), off Rodriguez; Maldonado (9), off Rodriguez; Bogaerts (21), off Morton. RBIs „ Bregman (97), Gurriel (70), White (32), Marisnick (24), Maldonado (43), Benintendi (79), Bogaerts 2 (92). SF „ Gurriel, Marisnick. Runners left in scoring position „ Houston 6 (Springer, Gurriel 2, Correa 2, Marisnick); Boston 5 (Benintendi 2, Moreland, Kinsler, Devers). RISP „ Houston 1 for 10; Boston 3 for 13. Runners moved up „ Martinez. GIDP „ Marisnick, Martinez. DP „ Houston 1 (Correa, Altuve, Gurriel); Boston 1 (Devers, Kinsler, Moreland). HOUSTON IP H R ER BB SO NP ERA Morton, W, 14-3 5 7 2 2 2 3 94 3.15 James, H, 1 2.2 1 0 0 0 4 41 3.52 Pressly, H, 15 .1 0 0 0 0 1 5 2.80 Osuna, S, 15-16 1 2 1 1 1 0 15 2.59 BOSTON IP H R ER BB SO NP ERA Rodriguez, L, 12-4 3.1 6 5 5 3 4 78 3.64 Workman 1.2 2 0 0 1 0 20 2.48 Poyner 2 1 0 0 0 3 28 1.76 Thornburg 2 2 0 0 1 1 22 4.63 Inherited runners-scored „ Pressly 1-0, Workman 1-1. HBP „ Poyner (Altuve). WP „ Osuna. Umpires „ Home, Dave Rackley; First, Quinn Wolcott; Second, Paul Nauert; Third, James Hoye. T „ 3:25. A „ 36,684 (37,731).ATHLETICS 8, RANGERS 6TEXAS AB R H BI BB SO AVG. Choo lf 4 1 2 0 1 0 .273 Odor 2b 4 0 1 0 0 3 .265 Andrus ss 4 0 0 0 0 2 .266 Mazara rf 4 1 2 2 0 0 .272 Beltre dh 4 2 2 3 0 0 .279 Profar 3b 4 1 1 1 0 0 .255 Gallo 1b 4 0 0 0 0 4 .207 Chirinos c 4 0 0 0 0 1 .211 DeShields cf 3 1 1 0 0 1 .206 a-Calhoun ph 1 0 0 0 0 1 .271 TOTALS 36 6 9 6 1 12 OAKLAND AB R H BI BB SO AVG. Laureano cf 4 1 0 0 1 3 .294 Chapman 3b 5 1 2 1 0 1 .282 Lowrie 2b 3 1 1 2 2 0 .274 Davis dh 2 1 1 2 2 1 .248 Piscotty rf 4 0 1 1 0 0 .265 Semien ss 3 0 0 0 1 1 .261 Canha 1b 3 0 0 0 0 0 .242 Olson 1b 1 1 1 1 0 0 .239 Pinder lf 4 1 1 1 0 1 .255 Lucroy c 4 2 2 0 0 0 .244 TOTALS 33 8 9 8 6 7 TEXAS 012 100 020„6 9 1 OAKLAND 200 021 12X„8 9 0 a-struck out for DeShields in the 9th. E „ Andrus (9). LOB „ Texas 4, Oakland 7. 2B „ Odor (23), Mazara (22), Chapman 2 (37), Lowrie (36), Piscotty (38). HR „ Beltre (11), off Jackson; Profar (16), off Jackson; Beltre (12), off Rodney; Davis (41), off Mendez; Pinder (11), off Perez; Olson (25), off Martin. RBIs „ Mazara 2 (73), Beltre 3 (54), Profar (70), Chapman (59), Lowrie 2 (89), Davis 2 (108), Piscotty (73), Pinder (25), Olson (69). Runners left in scoring position „ Texas 3 (Beltre 3); Oakland 5 (Lowrie, Piscotty, Semien 2, Canha). RISP „ Texas 1 for 7; Oakland 2 for 7. Runners moved up „ Chapman. TEXAS IP H R ER BB SO NP ERA Mendez 4 1 2 2 3 3 87 5.27 Perez 2 4 3 3 1 2 29 6.84 Claudio .1 0 1 1 2 0 17 4.98 Butler .2 1 0 0 0 1 11 6.26 Martin, L, 1-4 1 3 2 2 0 1 24 4.82 OAKLAND IP H R ER BB SO NP ERA Jackson 3 5 4 4 1 5 68 3.26 Kelley 1 0 0 0 0 2 14 2.57 Gearrin 1 2 0 0 0 0 17 3.64 Hendriks 1 0 0 0 0 1 15 6.32 Trivino, H, 21 1 0 0 0 0 1 15 2.09 Rodney, BS, 7-3 2.2 2 2 2 0 0 14 3.26 Buchter, W, 4-0 .1 0 0 0 0 1 4 3.09 Treinen, S, 37-41 1 0 0 0 0 2 13 0.88 Jackson pitched to 1 batter in the 4th. Inherited runners-scored „ Butler 2-1. WP „ Jackson. Umpires „ Home, Gabe Morales; First, Ramon De Jesus; Second, Jerry Meals; Third, Ed Hickox. T „ 3:25. A „ 20,504 (46,765).INDIANS 9, BLUE JAYS 8CLEVELAND AB R H BI BB SO AVG. Lindor ss 6 0 1 0 0 0 .284 Brantley lf 4 1 2 2 2 0 .304 Ramirez 3b 5 1 1 0 0 1 .285 Encarnacion dh 4 1 0 0 1 2 .235 Alonso 1b 4 1 1 0 1 2 .241 Cabrera rf 2 1 1 0 2 0 .281 1-Barnes pr-rf 1 0 1 0 0 0 .500 Kipnis 2b 4 1 1 1 1 0 .229 R.Perez c 4 2 2 4 1 2 .157 G.Allen cf 4 1 1 1 1 1 .239 TOTALS 38 9 11 8 9 8 TORONTO AB R H BI BB SO AVG. McKinney lf 4 1 2 0 0 0 .354 a-Travis ph 1 0 0 0 0 0 .238 Davis lf 0 0 0 0 0 0 .000 c-Smith Jr. ph 1 0 0 0 0 0 .250 Gurriel Jr. ss 5 1 2 0 1 1 .291 Morales dh 5 0 1 2 0 1 .257 Grichuk rf 5 2 3 2 0 1 .248 Tellez 1b 4 1 2 1 1 1 .571 Pillar cf 5 1 2 0 0 0 .249 Jansen c 4 1 1 0 0 1 .269 b-Smoak ph 1 0 0 0 0 1 .246 Maile c 0 0 0 0 0 0 .244 Urena 2b 5 1 1 1 0 1 .250 Diaz 3b 5 0 4 2 0 0 .260 TOTALS 45 8 18 8 2 7 CLEVELAND 001 071 000„9 11 0 TORONTO 021 022 100„8 18 1 a-grounded out for McKinney in the 7th. b-struck out for Jansen in the 8th. c-”ied out for Davis in the 9th. 1-ran for Cabrera in the 6th. E „ Diaz (8). LOB „ Cleveland 11, Toronto 12. 2B „ R.Perez (7), G.Allen (8), Gurriel Jr. (7), Pillar 2 (37), Jansen (6), Urena (4), Diaz 3 (22). HR „ R.Perez (2), off Reid-Foley; Brantley (15), off Reid-Foley; Grichuk (20), off Plutko; Grichuk (21), off Plutko; Tellez (1), off Plutko. RBIs „ Brantley 2 (72), Kipnis (64), R.Perez 4 (12), G.Allen (18), Morales 2 (57), Grichuk 2 (51), Tellez (4), Urena (5), Diaz 2 (48). Runners left in scoring position „ Cleveland 6 (Ramirez 2, Kipnis 2, R.Perez, G.Allen); Toronto 7 (McKinney, Gurriel Jr., Morales, Tellez, Pillar 2, Jansen). RISP „ Cleveland 1 for 10; Toronto 4 for 16. Runners moved up „ Urena. CLEVELAND IP H R ER BB SO NP ERA Plutko 4.2 9 5 5 0 4 95 5.35 Otero 1 5 2 2 0 0 29 5.64 Olson 0 0 0 0 1 0 6 6.23 Ramirez, H, 12 .2 2 1 1 0 0 12 4.75 O.Perez, H, 14 1 1 0 0 1 1 13 1.00 Tomlin, W, 1-5 .2 0 0 0 0 1 7 6.63 C.Allen, S, 26-31 1 1 0 0 0 1 17 4.23 TORONTO IP H R ER BB SO NP ERA Reid-Foley, L, 1-3 4.2 5 6 6 5 3 106 6.86 Shafer .1 1 2 2 2 0 16 2.84 Leiter Jr. 1 1 1 0 2 0 26 5.95 Mayza 1 2 0 0 0 1 18 3.86 Clippard 1 2 0 0 0 3 19 3.73 Guerrieri 1 0 0 0 0 1 10 1.80 Olson pitched to 1 batter in the 6th. Inherited runners-scored „ Olson 2-0, Ramirez 3-0, O.Perez 1-0, Tomlin 1-0, Shafer 2-2. WP „ Leiter Jr.. Umpires „ Home, Angel Hernandez; First, Todd Tichenor; Second, Chad Whitson; Third, Alan Porter. T „ 3:38. A „ 35,353 (53,506).NATIONALS 10, CUBS 3CHICAGO AB R H BI BB SO AVG. Murphy 2b 3 0 1 0 0 1 .302 d-Bote ph-2b 1 0 0 0 0 1 .252 La Stella 3b 4 0 1 0 0 0 .269 Rizzo 1b 2 0 0 0 0 0 .285 b-Caratini ph-1b 2 2 2 0 0 0 .252 Zobrist rf 3 0 1 0 0 0 .313 Gore lf 1 1 1 0 0 0 .500 Almora cf 4 0 1 0 0 2 .291 Contreras c 3 0 1 1 0 0 .259 Davis c 0 0 0 1 0 0 .500 Russell ss 4 0 1 1 0 2 .257 Garcia p 0 0 0 0 0 0 .000 Kintzler p 1 0 0 0 0 1 .000 De La Rosa p 0 0 0 0 0 0 .000 a-Schwarber ph 1 0 0 0 0 1 .238 Rosario p 0 0 0 0 0 0 1.000 Norwood p 0 0 0 0 0 0 .000 c-Baez ph 1 0 0 0 0 0 .295 Chatwood p 0 0 0 0 0 0 .160 e-Bryant ph 1 0 0 0 0 1 .276 Happ lf-rf 3 0 0 0 0 2 .238 TOTALS 34 3 9 3 0 11 WASHINGTON AB R H BI BB SO AVG. Turner ss 3 2 0 2 2 0 .270 Rendon 3b 5 1 1 1 0 1 .296 Taylor cf 0 0 0 0 0 0 .227 Harper rf 2 1 1 0 2 0 .249 Difo 2b 0 0 0 0 1 0 .242 Reynolds 1b 3 1 0 1 2 0 .263 Soto lf 5 0 1 2 0 1 .298 Robles cf-rf 3 0 0 0 0 0 .143 Wieters c 3 2 1 1 1 0 .228 Sanchez 2b-3b 3 2 1 0 1 1 .192 Scherzer p 4 1 1 1 0 1 .270 TOTALS 31 10 6 8 9 4 CHICAGO 000 000 102„3 9 3 WASHINGTON 300 005 20X„10 6 0 a-struck out for De La Rosa in the 6th. bsingled for Rizzo in the 7th. c-popped out for Norwood in the 7th. d-struck out for Murphy in the 8th. e-struck out for Chatwood in the 9th. E „ Murphy (6), La Stella (4), Contreras (12). LOB „ Chicago 6, Washington 7. 2B „ La Stella (7). RBIs „ Contreras (50), Russell (38), Davis (2), Turner 2 (61), Rendon (69), Reynolds (39), Soto 2 (56), Wieters (23), Scherzer (6). SB „ Turner 2 (37), Harper (12). SF „ Davis. Runners left in scoring position „ Chicago 3 (Zobrist, Happ, Baez); Washington 2 (Reynolds, Sanchez). RISP „ Chicago 3 for 11; Washington 4 for 12. Runners moved up „ Rizzo, Rendon. GIDP „ La Stella, Reynolds, Soto. DP „ Chicago 2 (Russell, Murphy, Rizzo), (Russell, Bote, Caratini); Washington 1 (Turner, Reynolds). CHICAGO IP H R ER BB SO NP ERA Garcia, L, 3-7 .1 1 3 3 3 1 23 6.27 Kintzler 1.2 1 0 0 1 2 27 4.50 De La Rosa 3 1 0 0 1 0 40 3.83 Rosario .1 1 4 2 2 0 14 3.35 Norwood .2 1 1 0 0 1 17 5.87 Chatwood 2 1 2 2 2 0 37 5.30 WASHINGTON IP H R ER BB SO NP ERA Scherzer, W, 17-6 9 9 3 3 0 11 111 2.31 Inherited runners-scored „ Kintzler 2-1, Norwood 3-3. HBP „ Scherzer (Happ), Chatwood (Robles). WP „ Norwood, Chatwood. Umpires „ Home, Mike Winters; First, Carlos Torres; Second, Tim Timmons; Third, Mike Muchlinski. T „ 2:45.RAYS 10, ORIOLES 5BALTIMORE AB R H BI BB SO AVG. Mullins cf 4 1 1 0 1 1 .270 Rickard rf 5 1 3 0 0 1 .249 Villar 2b 2 0 2 3 2 0 .269 Mancini dh 3 0 1 0 0 0 .242 Davis 1b 4 0 0 0 0 1 .178 Beckham ss 4 1 2 0 0 1 .225 Sisco c 4 0 0 0 0 1 .185 Nunez 3b 4 2 2 2 0 1 .235 Andreoli lf 3 0 0 0 0 3 .205 d-Joseph ph 1 0 0 0 0 1 .091 TOTALS 34 5 11 5 3 10 TAMPA BAY AB R H BI BB SO AVG. Smith rf 5 1 2 1 0 0 .302 Wendle 3b-2b 3 0 0 2 0 0 .294 Pham lf 5 1 1 0 0 2 .257 Choi dh 2 0 1 1 0 1 .275 b-Cron ph-dh 2 1 1 0 0 1 .255 Kiermaier cf 5 2 2 0 0 0 .220 Adames ss 4 2 2 0 0 2 .262 Bauers 1b 2 1 1 1 1 0 .194 Lowe 2b 2 1 1 0 0 0 .261 a-Duffy ph-3b 2 1 2 2 0 0 .297 Ciuffo c 2 0 1 0 0 0 .308 c-Gomez ph 1 0 0 0 0 1 .219 Sucre c 0 0 0 0 0 0 .195 TOTALS 35 10 14 7 1 7 BALTIMORE 001 200 200„5 11 1 TAMPA BAY 410 002 30X„10 14 1 a-singled for Lowe in the 6th. b-singled for Choi in the 7th. c-struck out for Ciuffo in the 7th. d-struck out for Andreoli in the 9th. E „ Nunez (10), Duffy (13). LOB „ Baltimore 6, Tampa Bay 7. 2B „ Rickard (7), Choi (13), Adames (6), Lowe (4). 3B „ Pham (3). HR „ Nunez (5), off Yarbrough. RBIs „ Villar 3 (41), Nunez 2 (14), Smith (36), Wendle 2 (51), Choi (24), Bauers (37), Duffy 2 (42). SB „ Rickard (4), Villar 2 (26), Smith (30), Wendle (13). CS „ Villar (4), Bauers (5). SF „ Wendle, Choi. S „ Wendle, Bauers. Runners left in scoring position „ Baltimore 2 (Mancini, Davis); Tampa Bay 5 (Wendle, Pham, Choi 2, Kiermaier). RISP „ Baltimore 2 for 5; Tampa Bay 4 for 13. Runners moved up „ Wendle. GIDP „ Rickard, Mancini. DP „ Tampa Bay 2 (Wendle, Lowe, Bauers), (Duffy, Wendle, Bauers). BALTIMORE IP H R ER BB SO NP ERA Hess, L, 3-10 5 7 6 2 0 3 86 5.17 Scott 1 3 1 1 0 1 19 5.80 Fry .1 3 3 3 1 1 27 4.00 Wright Jr. .2 1 0 0 0 1 8 5.66 Givens 1 0 0 0 0 1 13 4.57 TAMPA BAY IP H R ER BB SO NP ERA Castillo 1 1 0 0 1 1 19 3.40 Yarbrough, W, 14-5 3.2 6 3 3 2 3 58 3.78 Stanek .1 0 0 0 0 0 5 2.65 Kolarek, H, 6 1.2 1 1 1 0 2 28 3.67 Roe 0 2 1 1 0 0 9 3.98 Alvarado, H, 29 .1 0 0 0 0 1 6 2.17 Schultz 1 0 0 0 0 2 11 3.86 Kittredge 1 1 0 0 0 1 7 7.18 Hess pitched to 1 batter in the 6th. Roe pitched to 3 batters in the 7th. Inherited runners-scored „ Scott 1-1, Wright Jr. 2-1, Stanek 1-0, Roe 1-1, Alvarado 2-0. HBP „ Hess (Ciuffo), Roe (Mancini). WP „ Hess, Scott. Umpires „ Home, Chris Conroy; First, Nic Lentz; Second, CB Bucknor; Third, Fieldin Culbreth. T „ 3:00. A „ 10,275 (42,735).TIGERS 4, CARDINALS 3ST. LOUIS AB R H BI BB SO AVG. Carpenter 1b 4 1 1 0 0 2 .272 Martinez dh 4 0 0 0 0 3 .303 ONeill rf 4 0 0 0 0 3 .245 Ozuna lf 4 1 1 2 0 1 .278 Garcia lf 0 0 0 0 0 0 .077 DeJong ss 4 1 1 1 0 0 .228 Munoz 2b 2 0 1 0 1 0 .281 Bader cf 3 0 0 0 0 2 .274 Wisdom 3b 3 0 0 0 0 1 .194 Pena c 2 0 0 0 0 2 .200 a-Adams ph 1 0 0 0 0 0 .249 Kelly c 0 0 0 0 0 0 .080 TOTALS 31 3 4 3 1 14 DETROIT AB R H BI BB SO AVG. Candelario 3b 3 1 1 1 2 1 .230 Adduci 1b 4 1 1 0 0 2 .298 Castellanos rf 3 0 1 0 2 0 .293 Martinez dh 2 0 0 1 1 0 .249 Goodrum ss 2 0 0 0 2 1 .236 Mahtook lf 4 0 0 0 0 2 .213 Greiner c 3 0 1 0 1 1 .240 Lugo 2b 4 0 0 0 0 0 .278 Reyes cf 4 2 2 0 0 0 .241 TOTALS 29 4 6 2 8 7 ST. LOUIS 000 000 012„3 4 2 DETROIT 200 100 001„4 6 0 One out when winning run scored. a-lined out for Pena in the 8th. E „ Carpenter (14), Wisdom (2). LOB „ St. Louis 2, Detroit 10. 2B „ Munoz (15). HR „ DeJong (17), off Boyd; Ozuna (21), off Greene. RBIs „ Ozuna 2 (75), DeJong (52), Candelario (51), Martinez (52). SF „ Martinez. S „ Adduci. Runners left in scoring position „ St. Louis 1 (Bader); Detroit 3 (Adduci 2, Mahtook). RISP „ St. Louis 0 for 1; Detroit 0 for 5. GIDP „ Lugo, Reyes. DP „ St. Louis 2 (Carpenter, DeJong, Poncedeleon), (Wisdom, Munoz, Carpenter); Detroit 1 (Goodrum, Lugo). ST. LOUIS IP H R ER BB SO NP ERA Flaherty 5 4 3 3 4 6 92 2.92 Poncedeleon 2 1 0 0 1 1 27 2.67 Cecil .1 1 0 0 1 0 14 6.59 Brebbia .2 0 0 0 0 0 2 3.64 Norris, L, 3-5 .1 0 1 0 2 0 15 3.58 DETROIT IP H R ER BB SO NP ERA Boyd 7 2 1 1 1 11 98 4.11 Wilson, H, 12 .2 0 0 0 0 1 7 3.58 Stumpf, H, 11 .1 0 0 0 0 0 3 5.29 Greene, W, 4-6, BS, 6-34 1 2 2 2 0 2 23 4.87 Boyd pitched to 2 batters in the 8th. Inherited runners-scored „ Brebbia 2-0, Wilson 1-0, Stumpf 1-0. WP „ Flaherty 2, Norris. Umpires „ Home, Ryan Additon; First, Lance Barrett; Second, Bill Welke; Third, Tony Randazzo. T „ 2:56. A „ 30,268 (41,297).ROYALS 4, TWINS 1KANSAS CITY AB R H BI BB SO AVG. Merri“eld 2b 5 1 2 1 0 0 .304 Mondesi ss 5 2 2 1 0 1 .270 Gordon lf 5 0 1 1 0 2 .239 Dozier 3b 4 0 1 1 0 2 .236 OHearn 1b 3 0 1 0 0 0 .261 Perez c 3 0 0 0 1 0 .233 Bonifacio rf 4 1 1 0 0 2 .244 Goodwin cf 3 0 0 0 1 2 .245 Herrera dh 3 0 0 0 1 0 .224 TOTALS 35 4 8 4 3 9 MINNESOTA AB R H BI BB SO AVG. Mauer 1b 4 0 0 0 0 1 .271 Polanco ss 4 0 0 0 0 0 .271 Rosario dh 3 0 0 0 0 0 .292 Forsythe 2b 3 0 0 0 0 0 .239 Cave cf 3 0 0 0 0 1 .261 Garver c 3 0 0 0 0 1 .260 Kepler rf 2 1 0 0 1 1 .226 Grossman lf 3 0 1 0 0 0 .261 Adrianza 3b 2 0 0 1 0 0 .249 TOTALS 27 1 1 1 1 4 KANSAS CITY 000 001 300„4 8 0 MINNESOTA 000 000 001„1 1 0 LOB „ Kansas City 8, Minnesota 1. 2B „ Mondesi (10), Bonifacio (13). RBIs „ Merri“eld (52), Mondesi (21), Gordon (40), Dozier (27), Adrianza (31). SB „ Merri“eld (31), Mondesi 2 (20). SF „ Adrianza. Runners left in scoring position „ Kansas City 5 (Gordon 2, Perez, Herrera 2). RISP „ Kansas City 3 for 11; Runners moved up „ Herrera. KANSAS CITY IP H R ER BB SO NP ERA Lopez, W, 2-4 8 1 1 1 1 4 110 3.72 Peralta, S, 9-9 1 0 0 0 0 0 9 3.96 MINNESOTA IP H R ER BB SO NP ERA Berrios, L, 11-11 6 3 1 1 2 5 95 3.83 Duffey .2 3 3 3 0 1 20 9.00 Vasquez .2 1 0 0 0 1 14 0.00 Curtiss .2 0 0 0 0 1 7 15.43 Reed 1 1 0 0 1 1 22 4.70 Lopez pitched to 2 batters in the 9th. Inherited runners-scored „ Peralta 2-1, Vasquez 1-1. HBP „ Berrios (OHearn). PB „ Garver (9). Umpires „ Home, Bruce Dreckman; First, John Libka; Second, Chad Fairchild; Third, Kerwin Danley. T „ 2:42. A „ 25,814 (38,649).BREWERS 4, GIANTS 3SAN FRANCISCO AB R H BI BB SO AVG. dArnaud 1b 3 1 0 0 0 2 .235 e-Jones ph-1b 1 1 1 2 0 0 .429 Tomlinson 2b 2 0 0 0 1 0 .217 f-Panik ph-2b 1 0 0 0 0 0 .243 Slater rf 3 0 1 1 0 1 .280 Blach p 0 0 0 0 0 0 .034 g-Crawford ph 0 0 0 0 1 0 .257 Smith p 0 0 0 0 0 0 --Longoria 3b 4 0 1 0 0 0 .244 Pence lf 4 0 1 0 0 2 .216 Garcia c 3 0 1 0 0 2 .455 h-Belt ph 1 0 0 0 0 1 .259 Avelino ss 2 0 0 0 0 2 .000 c-Hanson ph-ss 2 0 0 0 0 1 .265 Hernandez cf 3 0 0 0 0 1 .240 i-C.Shaw ph 0 0 0 0 1 0 .059 Stratton p 1 0 0 0 0 1 .105 a-Blanco ph-rf 3 1 1 0 0 0 .237 TOTALS 33 3 6 3 3 13 MILWAUKEE AB R H BI BB SO AVG. Cain cf 4 0 0 0 0 1 .306 Yelich lf 4 1 2 1 0 1 .316 T.Shaw 2b-1b 4 1 1 1 0 1 .242 Aguilar 1b 3 1 1 0 1 1 .276 Perez 2b 0 0 0 0 0 0 .261 Granderson rf 1 1 0 0 1 1 .247 b-Broxton ph-rf 2 0 0 0 0 1 .188 Moustakas 3b 3 0 1 1 0 0 .252 Pina c 3 0 0 0 0 1 .254 Arcia ss 1 0 0 1 1 0 .217 Gonzalez p 2 0 0 0 0 2 .065 Knebel p 0 0 0 0 0 0 --d-Santana ph 1 0 0 0 0 0 .247 Soria p 0 0 0 0 0 0 --Cedeno p 0 0 0 0 0 0 --Jeffress p 0 0 0 0 0 0 --TOTALS 28 4 5 4 3 9 SAN FRANCISCO 000 001 020„3 6 0 MILWAUKEE 100 210 00X„4 5 1 a-reached on error for Stratton in the 6th. b-struck out for Granderson in the 6th. cstruck out for Avelino in the 7th. d-grounded out for Knebel in the 7th. e-homered for dArnaud in the 8th. f-grounded out for Tomlinson in the 8th. g-walked for Blach in the 8th. h-struck out for Garcia in the 9th. i-walked for Hernandez in the 9th. E „ Aguilar (4). LOB „ San Francisco 6, Milwaukee 4. 2B „ Pence (8), Aguilar (23), Moustakas (30). HR „ Jones (2), off Soria; T.Shaw (28), off Stratton; Yelich (28), off Stratton. RBIs „ Slater (17), Jones 2 (3), Yelich (86), T.Shaw (77), Moustakas (85), Arcia (23). SB „ Yelich (17). CS „ Tomlinson (2). SF „ Arcia. Runners left in scoring position „ San Francisco 3 (Pence 2, Hernandez); Milwaukee 3 (Granderson, Gonzalez, Broxton). RISP „ San Francisco 1 for 5; Milwaukee 1 for 5. Runners moved up „ Tomlinson. SAN FRANCISCO IP H R ER BB SO NP ERA Stratton, L, 9-9 5 4 4 4 3 6 85 4.99 Blach 2 0 0 0 0 1 25 4.25 Smith 1 1 0 0 0 2 13 1.72 MILWAUKEE IP H R ER BB SO NP ERA Gonzalez, W, 8-11 5.2 3 1 0 1 7 89 4.40 Knebel, H, 2 1.1 0 0 0 0 3 17 4.64 Soria, H, 10 .2 2 2 2 0 1 16 3.33 Cedeno 0 0 0 0 1 0 6 2.60 Jeffress, S, 10-15 1.1 1 0 0 1 2 32 1.43 Cedeno pitched to 1 batter in the 8th. Inherited runners-scored „ Knebel 1-0, Jeffress 1-0. WP „ Jeffress. Umpires „ Home, Phil Cuzzi; First, Tom Hallion; Second, Dan Bellino; Third, Adam Hamari. T „ 2:53. A „ 40,686 (41,900).THIS DATE IN BASEBALLSEPT. 9 1914: George Davis of the Boston Braves pitched a 7-0 no-hitter against the Philadelphia Phillies in the second game of a doubleheader. Davis no-hitter was the “rst thrown at Fenway Park, home of the Red Sox. 1922: Baby Doll Jacobson hit three triples to lead the St. Louis Browns to a 16-0 victory over the Detroit Tigers. 1936: The New York Yankees clinched their eighth American League pennant with a doubleheader sweep of the Cleveland Indians, 11-3 and 12-9. The Yankees “nished 19 games ahead of the Detroit Tigers for the largest margin in team history. 1945: Dick Fowler of the Philadelphia Athletics pitched a 1-0 no-hitter against the St. Louis Browns in the second game of a doubleheader. 1948: Rex Barney of the Brooklyn Dodgers pitched a 2-0 no-hit victory against the New York Giants on a rainy day at the Polo Grounds. He walked two and struck out four. 1965: Sandy Koufax of the Los Angeles Dodgers tossed his fourth no-hitter, a perfect game, against the Chicago Cubs. Koufax fanned 14 in the 1-0 victory while Cubs pitcher Bob Hendley allowed one hit: a double by Lou Johnson. 1987: Nolan Ryan struck out 16 to pass 4,500 for his career as the Houston Astros beat the San Francisco Giants 4-2. 1988: Atlantas Bruce Sutter joined Rollie Fingers and Rich Gossage as the only pitchers to save 300 games as the Braves beat the San Diego Padres, 5-4 in 11 innings. 1992: Robin Yount became the 17th player to reach 3,000 hits in the Milwaukee Brewers 5-4 loss to the Cleveland Indians. Yount singled to right center off Clevelands Jose Mesa in the seventh inning. 1998: The New York Yankees of“cially clinched the AL East title, the earliest in AL history, beating the Boston Red Sox 7-5. The Yankees improved to 102-41: 20 games ahead of secondplace Boston. 2001: Barry Bonds hit three home runs to give him 63 for the season. The third homer was a three-run shot in the 11th inning lifting San Francisco over the Colorado Rockies 9-4. 2003: Tomas Perez and Jason Michaels hit grand slams as Philadelphia routed Atlanta 18-5. 2004: Joe Randa had six hits and tied a major league record with six runs, and Alex Berroa hit a threerun homer and drove in a career-high “ve runs in Kansas Citys 26-5 victory over Detroit in the “rst game of a doubleheader. Randa became the “rst AL player to have six hits and six runs in the same nineinning game.BOX SCORES ROUNDUP/MATCHUPSPirates 5, Marlins 1: Josh Bell homered for the second game in a row. Reds 7, Padres 2, 6 innings, rain: Joey Votto ended his two-month homer drought with Cincinnatis 11th grand slam „ one shy of the NL record. Astros 5, Red Sox 3: Alex Bregman hit his 30th home run. Indians 9, Blue Jays 8: Roberto Perez homered and drove in four. Nationals 10, Cubs 3, “rst game: Max Scherzer pitched a complete game. Athletics 8, Rangers 6: Khris Davis hit his major league-leading 41st home run. Rays 10, Orioles 5: Ryan Yarbrough struggled but got his 14th win, most among major league rookies, and the Tampa Bay Rays won their 10th straight home game by beating the Baltimore Orioles. Tigers 4, Cardinals 3: Victor Reyes scored on a game-ending wild pitch with one out in the ninth inning, and the Detroit Tigers beat the St. Louis Cardinals. Brewers 4, Giants 3: Gio Gonzalez received a standing ovation following an impressive “rst start with Milwaukee, and the Brewers beat the slumping San Francisco Giants. Royals 4, Twins 1: Kansas City rookie Jorge Lopez came within three outs of a perfect game before Max Kepler walked leading off the ninth inning and Robbie Grossman followed with a single in the Royals win over the Minnesota Twins. LATE L.A. Angels at Chicago White Sox N.Y. Yankees at Seattle, Philadelphia at N.Y. Mets Atlanta at Arizona L.A. Dodgers at Colorado Chicago Cubs at Washington, 2nd gameTODAYS PITCHING COMPARISONNATIONAL LEAGUE 2018 TEAM LAST THREE STARTS TEAMS PITCHERS TIME W-L ERA REC W-L IP ERA Philadelphia Velasquez (R) 9-10 4.10 11-15 1-1 14.0 3.86 New York deGrom (R) 1:10p 8-8 1.68 12-16 0-1 20.0 1.35 San Diego Nix (R) 2-3 4.85 2-3 1-2 19.1 4.19 Cincinnati Mahle (R) 1:10p 7-9 4.95 11-11 0-2 8.1 16.20 Miami Brigham (R) 0-1 9.00 0-1 0-1 3.0 9.00 Pittsburgh Williams (R) 1:35p 12-9 3.15 14-13 2-0 18.2 0.48 Chicago Montgomery (L) 4-5 3.85 7-8 1-1 14.1 3.77 Washington Fedde (R) 1:35p 1-3 6.00 2-5 1-0 11.0 7.36 San Francisco Bumgarner (L) 5-5 3.07 8-9 1-0 20.0 3.15 Milwaukee Davies (R) 2:10p 2-5 4.88 3-6 0-2 14.0 6.43 Los Angeles Hill (L) 7-5 3.73 10-10 2-1 17.0 3.71 Colorado Anderson (L) 3:10p 6-7 4.80 11-17 0-2 12.1 9.49 Atlanta Toussaint (R) 1-1 3.37 1-1 1-1 10.2 3.38 Arizona Ray (L) 4:10p 5-2 4.25 9-10 2-0 16.2 1.08AMERICAN LEAGUE 2018 TEAM LAST THREE STARTS TEAMS PITCHERS TIME W-L ERA REC W-L IP ERA Cleveland Clevinger (R) 11-7 3.11 13-15 2-0 18.2 1.93 Toronto Pannone (L) 1:07p 1-1 4.59 1-1 1-1 10.1 6.10 Baltimore Rogers (L) 1-1 4.35 1-1 1-1 10.1 4.35 Tampa Bay TBD ( ) 1:10p 0-0 0.00 0-0 0-0 0.0 0.00 Kansas City Kennedy (R) 1-8 5.13 4-14 0-1 15.0 4.20 Minnesota Littell (R) 2:10p 0-2 11.05 0-1 0-1 3.0 18.00 Los Angeles Heaney (L) 8-9 4.16 13-13 1-2 18.0 4.50 Chicago Lopez (R) 2:10p 5-9 4.37 11-17 1-0 19.2 1.83 Texas Springs (L) 0-0 2.29 0-1 0-0 2.0 0.00 Oakland Cahill (R) 4:05p 6-3 3.60 11-7 1-1 13.1 6.75 New York Sabathia (L) 7-6 3.54 14-11 0-2 15.1 5.28 Seattle Ramirez (R) 4:10p 2-3 5.56 4-3 2-1 14.1 5.65 Houston Keuchel (L) 11-10 3.46 17-12 2-0 19.0 2.37 Boston Porcello (R) 8:05p 16-7 4.20 19-10 1-1 15.0 4.80INTERLEAGUE 2018 TEAM LAST THREE STARTS TEAMS PITCHERS TIME W-L ERA REC W-L IP ERA St. Louis Gant (R) 6-5 3.19 6-9 1-0 17.0 0.53 Detroit Fulmer (R) 1:10p 3-10 4.57 5-17 0-1 14.0 5.14 KEY: TEAM REC-Teams Record in games started by todays pitcher. FRIDAYS GAMES American League Toronto 3, Cleveland 2, 11 inn. Tampa Bay 14, Baltimore 2 Houston 6, Boston 3 Minnesota 10, Kansas City 6 L.A. Angels 5, Chicago White Sox 2 Oakland 8, Texas 4 N.Y. Yankees 4, Seattle 0 National League Chicago Cubs at Washington, ppd. Cincinnati 12, San Diego 6 Pittsburgh 5, Miami 3 Philadelphia 4, N.Y. Mets 3 Milwaukee 4, San Francisco 2 L.A. Dodgers 4, Colorado 2 Arizona 5, Atlanta 3 Interleague Detroit 5, St. Louis 3 MONDAYS GAMES American League Houston at Detroit, 6:10 p.m. Cleveland at Tampa Bay, 7:10 p.m. N.Y. Yankees at Minnesota, 8:10 p.m. Chi. White Sox at Kansas City, 8:15 p.m. Texas at L.A. Angels, 10:07 p.m. National League L.A. Dodgers at Cincinnati, 6:40 p.m. Washington at Philadelphia, 7:05 p.m. Miami at N.Y. Mets, 7:10 p.m. Milwaukee at Chicago Cubs, 8:05 p.m. Pittsburgh at St. Louis, 8:15 p.m. Arizona at Colorado, 8:40 p.m. Atlanta at San Francisco, 10:15 p.m. NATIONAL LEAGUE 2018 TEAM LAST THREE STARTS TEAMS PITCHERS TIME W-L ERA REC W-L IP ERA Philadelphia Velasquez (R) 9-10 4.10 11-15 1-1 14.0 3.86 New York deGrom (R) 12:10p 8-8 1.68 12-16 0-1 20.0 1.35 San Diego Nix (R) 2-3 4.85 2-3 1-2 19.1 4.19 Cincinnati Mahle (R) 12:10p 7-9 4.95 11-11 0-2 8.1 16.20 Miami Brigham (R) 0-1 9.00 0-1 0-1 3.0 9.00 Pittsburgh Williams (R) 12:35p 12-9 3.15 14-13 2-0 18.2 0.48 Chicago Montgomery (L) 4-5 3.85 7-8 1-1 14.1 3.77 Washington Fedde (R) 12:35p 1-3 6.00 2-5 1-0 11.0 7.36 San Francisco Bumgarner (L) 5-5 3.07 8-9 1-0 20.0 3.15 Milwaukee Davies (R) 1:10p 2-5 4.88 3-6 0-2 14.0 6.43 Los Angeles Hill (L) 7-5 3.73 10-10 2-1 17.0 3.71 Colorado Anderson (L) 2:10p 6-7 4.80 11-17 0-2 12.1 9.49 Atlanta Toussaint (R) 1-1 3.37 1-1 1-1 10.2 3.38 Arizona Ray (L) 3:10p 5-2 4.25 9-10 2-0 16.2 1.08AMERICAN LEAGUE 2018 TEAM LAST THREE STARTS TEAMS PITCHERS TIME W-L ERA REC W-L IP ERA Cleveland Clevinger (R) 11-7 3.11 13-15 2-0 18.2 1.93 Toronto Pannone (L) 12:07p 1-1 4.59 1-1 1-1 10.1 6.10 Baltimore Rogers (L) 1-1 4.35 1-1 1-1 10.1 4.35 Tampa Bay TBD ( ) 12:10p 0-0 0.00 0-0 0-0 0.0 0.00 Kansas City Kennedy (R) 1-8 5.13 4-14 0-1 15.0 4.20 Minnesota Littell (R) 1:10p 0-2 11.05 0-1 0-1 3.0 18.00 Los Angeles Heaney (L) 8-9 4.16 13-13 1-2 18.0 4.50 Chicago Lopez (R) 1:10p 5-9 4.37 11-17 1-0 19.2 1.83 Texas Springs (L) 0-0 2.29 0-1 0-0 2.0 0.00 Oakland Cahill (R) 3:05p 6-3 3.60 11-7 1-1 13.1 6.75 New York Sabathia (L) 7-6 3.54 14-11 0-2 15.1 5.28 Seattle Ramirez (R) 3:10p 2-3 5.56 4-3 2-1 14.1 5.65 Houston Keuchel (L) 11-10 3.46 17-12 2-0 19.0 2.37 Boston Porcello (R) 7:05p 16-7 4.20 19-10 1-1 15.0 4.80INTERLEAGUE 2018 TEAM LAST THREE STARTS TEAMS PITCHERS TIME W-L ERA REC W-L IP ERA St. Louis Gant (R) 6-5 3.19 6-9 1-0 17.0 0.53 Detroit Fulmer (R) 12:10p 3-10 4.57 5-17 0-1 14.0 5.14 KEY: TEAM REC-Teams Record in games started by todays pitcher.FRIDAYS GAMES American League Toronto 3, Cleveland 2, 11 inn. Tampa Bay 14, Baltimore 2 Houston 6, Boston 3 Minnesota 10, Kansas City 6 L.A. Angels 5, Chicago White Sox 2 Oakland 8, Texas 4 N.Y. Yankees 4, Seattle 0 National League Chicago Cubs at Washington, ppd. Cincinnati 12, San Diego 6 Pittsburgh 5, Miami 3 Philadelphia 4, N.Y. Mets 3 Milwaukee 4, San Francisco 2 L.A. Dodgers 4, Colorado 2 Arizona 5, Atlanta 3 Interleague Detroit 5, St. Louis 3 MONDAYS GAMES American League Houston at Detroit, 5:10 p.m. Cleveland at Tampa Bay, 6:10 p.m. N.Y. Yankees at Minnesota, 7:10 p.m. Chi. White Sox at Kansas City, 7:15 p.m. Texas at L.A. Angels, 9:07 p.m. National League L.A. Dodgers at Cincinnati, 5:40 p.m. Washington at Philadelphia, 6:05 p.m. Miami at N.Y. Mets, 6:10 p.m. Milwaukee at Chicago Cubs, 7:05 p.m. Pittsburgh at St. Louis, 7:15 p.m. Arizona at Colorado, 7:40 p.m. Atlanta at San Francisco, 9:15 p.m.

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** C8 Sunday, September 9, 2018 | The News Herald TV LISTINGS SUNDAY MORNING C COMCAST W WOW! S1 DISH NETWORK S2 DIRECTV SEPTEMBER 9 C W S1 S27 AM7:308 AM8:309 AM9:3010 AM10:3011 AM11:3012 PM12:30 WJHG (7) 3 3 7 7 Sunday Today W/ Willie GeistSpringfield Community ChurchMeet the Press (N) Paid ProgramPaid ProgramTrack & FieldRyder CupPGA Special CW (7.2) 99 9 8 8 TomorrowIn Touch W/Charles StanleyKey of DavidCampmeeting: InspirationBill PurvisSeventh Day Adventist ChurchPaid ProgramPaid P rogramPaid Program WMBB (13) 2 2 13 13 Good Morning America This Week With George ...Hlnd Pk BptstCatholicSt. Dominics Catholic ChurchFirst Baptist ChurchPaid ProgramMake Healthier METV (13.2) 209 133 2 BeakmanBeakmanBill NyeBill NyeSaved by BellSaved by BellSaved by BellSaved by BellBrady BunchBrady BunchBrady BunchBrady Bunch WECP (18) 4 4 4 18 Paid ProgramPaid ProgramCBS News Sunday Morning (N) Face the Nation (N) Bill PurvisThe NFL Today (N) (L) NFL Football MNT (18.2) 227 13 Into the WildAnimal AdvWild AnimalsExplorationAnimal RescueReal Life 1011st United Methodist ChurchPaid ProgramPaid ProgramPaid ProgramPaid Program WPGX (28) 8 8 28 28 Force of FaithBethel BaptistPaid ProgramPhilips KitchenCity Church at NorthsideFox News SundayFOX NFL Sunday (N) (L) NFL Football WFSG (56) 11 11 56 56 PinkaliciousSplashBiz Kid$ Nature CatLocal RoutesCapitol UpdateCrossroadsRick StevesNature Ancient Invisible Cities CairoŽ A&E 34 43 118 265 Hoarders Debra & PattyŽ Hoarders Stacey; RoiŽ ‰‰‚ Limitless (11) Bradley Cooper, Robert De Niro. ‰‰‚ Prince of Persia: The Sands of Time (10) AMC 30 62 131 254 (:11) M*A*S*H (:41) M*A*S*H (:11) M*A*S*H (:41) M*A*S*H (:11) M*A*S*H (:41) M*A*S*H (:11) M*A*S*H (:41) ‰‚ Ghost Rider: Spirit of Vengeance (12) Nicolas Cage, Idris Elba. ANPL 46 69 184 282 Lone Star Law Lone Star Law Lone Star Law Border BustŽ Lone Star Law Northwest Law Northwest Law BET 53 46 124 329 House/PayneHouse/PayneHouse/Payne ‰‰‚ Why Did I Get Married? (07) Tyler Perry, Janet Jackson, Jill Scott.(:35) ‰‚ Obsessed (09) Idris Elba, Ali Larter. COM 64 53 107 249 The Office (:35) The Office (:10) The Office (:40) The Office (:15) The Office The Office (:20) The OfficeThe Office (:25) The OfficeThe Office (:35) The Office DISC 36 39 182 278 Local KnowUnchart. WaterTreasure Quest: Snake IslandExpedition Unknown (N) Building Off the Grid: EdgeBuilding Off the GridBuilding Off the Grid: Yurts E! 63 57 114 236 The KardashiansThe KardashiansThe KardashiansThe KardashiansThe KardashiansThe Kardashians ESPN 9 23 140 206 SportsCenter (N) (L) SportsCenter (N) (L) Sunday NFL Countdown (N) (L) Boxing ESPN2 47 24 144 209 College Football FinalE:60 (N) Fantasy Football Now (N) (L) 2018 U.S. Open Tennis FOOD 38 45 110 231 BarbecueValerie HomeLets Eat (N) The BobbyThe BobbyThe BobbyThe BobbyTrishas Sou.Trishas Sou.Beach BitesThe Kitchen Game NightŽ FREE 59 65 180 311 (6:00) ‰‰ Daddy Day Care (:10) ‰‰‚ Ace Ventura: Pet Detective (94) Jim Carrey. (:15) ‰‰ Ace Ventura: When Nature Calls (95) Jim Carrey, Ian McNeice. Pretty Woman FS1 24 27 150 219 College FootballBeyond the Wheel 2018NASCAR Race NASCAR RaceDay (N) (L) Monster Jam (N) Red Bull Signature Series (N) Red Bull FX 45 51 136 248 Mike & MollyMike & Molly ‰‰‰ Rise of the Planet of the Apes (11) James Franco. ‰‰‰ Dawn of the Planet of the Apes (14) Andy Serkis, Jason Clarke, Gary Oldman. HALL 23 59 185 312 (6:00) Love on a Limb (16) Love by Chance (16) Ben Ayers, Beau Garrett, Brenda Strong. Home by Spring (18) Poppy Drayton, Steven R. McQueen. Love, Once and Always (18) HGTV 32 38 112 229 Flea Market Flea Market Flea Market Flea Market Flea Market Flea Market Property BrothersProperty BrothersFixer Upper HIST 35 42 120 269 Top Gear Off Road Big RigsŽ Counting CarsCounting CarsCounting CarsCounting CarsCounting CarsCounting CarsAmerican Pickers American Pickers LIFE 56 56 108 252 Amazing FactsJeremiahJoel OsteenIT CosmeticsMarried to a Murderer (17) Anna Hutchison, Aaron Arnold. Ill Be Watching (18) Janel Parrish, Rob Estes, Michael Welch. PARMT 28 48 241 241 Paid ProgramAirfryer OvenEngine PowerXtreme OffTruck Tech (N) Detroit MuscleBar Rescue (:44) Bar Rescue Hard Heads and SoftballsŽ(11:55) Bar Rescue SUN 49 422 656 SportsFootball WeekGolf AmericaGolf LifeGolf Dest.Endless GolfJimmy HanlinTee Time FlorInside RaysRays PregameMLB Baseball: Orioles at Rays SYFY 70 52 122 244 The Twilight Zone Lake Placid 2 (07) John Schneider, Sam McMurray. ‰ Anaconda (97) Jennifer Lopez, Ice Cube, Jon Voight. Lake Placid vs. Anaconda (15) TBS 31 15 139 247 Love-RaymondKingKingKingKingFriends ‰‰‚ Tomorrowland (15) George Clooney, Hugh Laurie, Britt Robertson. MLB Baseball TCM 25 70 132 256 (6:45) ‰‰‰ Maytime (37) Jeanette MacDonald, Nelson Eddy. ‰‰ Desperate (47) Steve Brodie, Audrey Long, Raymond Burr. ‰‰‰ A Family Affair (37) Lionel Barrymore. Secret Garden TLC 37 40 183 280 Say YesSay YesSay YesSay YesSay YesSay YesSay YesSay YesSay YesSay YesUnexpected TNT 29 54 138 245 NCIS: New Orleans NCIS: New Orleans ‰‰‰ The Hunger Games (12) Jennifer Lawrence, Josh Hutcherson.(:45) ‰‰‰ The Hunger Games: Catching Fire USA 62 55 105 242 In TouchJoel Osteen ‰‰‰ Avengers: Age of Ultron (15) Robert Downey Jr., Chris Hemsworth, Mark Ruffalo. Law & Order: SVULaw & Order: SVU WGN-A 13 239 307 YouseffBeyond TodayCops AtlantaŽ Cops AtlantaŽ Cops AtlantaŽ Cops AtlantaŽ Cops AtlantaŽ Cops AtlantaŽ Cops AtlantaŽ Cops AtlantaŽ Cops AtlantaŽ Cops AtlantaŽ SUNDAY LATE NIGHT C COMCAST W WOW! S1 DISH NETWORK S2 DIRECTV SEPTEMBER 9 C W S1 S21 AM1:302 AM2:303 AM3:304 AM4:305 AM5:306 AM6:30 WJHG (7) 3 3 7 7 PersonPaid ProgramPaid ProgramPaid ProgramShepherds ChapelEarly TodayEarly TodayNewsChannel 7 Today (N) CW (7.2) 99 9 8 8 CopsMakeup!Paid ProgramAir Fryer OvenOmegaUlt. VitaminL King ReportAirfryer OvenGrillCaught onTrue Crime Files KnoxvilleŽ WMBB (13) 2 2 13 13 CSI: Miami (:35) Blue Bloods (:35) ABC World News Now (Joined in Progress) (N) MorningNews 13 This Morning (N) METV (13.2) 209 133 2 The Fugitive Kimbles in-laws. The UntouchablesPeter GunnPeter GunnNight GalleryNight GalleryFacts of LifeDiffrent StrokeBev. HillbilliesMy Three Sons WECP (18) 4 4 4 18 CBS Overnight News (N) Paid ProgramPaid ProgramBusiness FirstMorning News MNT (18.2) 227 13 Major Crimes N.S.F.W.Ž The X-Files ProvenanceŽ Murdoch MysteriesPaid ProgramPaid ProgramPaid ProgramPaid ProgramPaid ProgramAgDay WPGX (28) 8 8 28 28 Two/Half MenTwo/Half MenDetroit MuscleEngine PowerJudge JudyHow I MetHow I MetBig BangMake HealthierOutdoor ShowAsk-Tech.CookSm art WFSG (56) 11 11 56 56 My Mother and OtherMark Twain Finances force Clemens to lecture. (Part 2 of 2) Victorian Slum HouseWild Kratts (EI) Wild Kratts (EI) Ready Jet Go!Cat in the Hat A&E 34 43 118 265 (:04) Ancient Aliens (:05) Ancient AliensCookSmartPaid ProgramMyoHealthPiYo Workout!Dr. Ho Reliev.Paid ProgramBounty HunterBounty Hunter AMC 30 62 131 254 (:15) Fear the Walking Dead BlackjackŽ(:20) Better Call Saul (:35) Lodge 49 ParadiseŽ Three StoogesWonder CookTummy TuckNewsWatchCredit? ANPL 46 69 184 282 (:04) I Was PreyNorth Woods LawNorth Woods LawI Was PreyMy Big Fat Pet MakeoverBondi Vet (N) Bondi Vet (N) BET 53 46 124 329 (:05) Martin (:36) MartinJamie Foxx (:42) The Jamie Foxx ShowJamie FoxxDifferent WorldDifferent WorldShowdown of FaithJamie FoxxJamie Foxx COM 64 53 107 249 South ParkSouth ParkSouth ParkSouth ParkJeff Ross-Roast BattleSex ToysCindys SkinPaid ProgramGrillScrubsScrubs DISC 36 39 182 278 (:04) Alaskan Bush PeopleDiesel BrothersDiesel BrothersDiesel BrothersDiesel BrothersDiesel Brothers E! 63 57 114 236 Ashlee&EvanModel SquadModel SquadModel Squad The Front RowŽ The KardashiansThe Kardashians ESPN 9 23 140 206 SportsCenterSportsCenterCollege Football Michigan State at Arizona State. SportsCenterSportsCenter (N) (L) ESPN2 47 24 144 209 MLB Baseball Houston Astros at Boston Red Sox. SportsCenterSportsCenterGolic & Wingo (N) (L) FOOD 38 45 110 231 Beat BobbyBeat BobbyGuys Grocery GamesIT CosmeticsCredit?Hair LoveCindys SkinCredit?Yoga Retreat!Paid ProgramPaid Program FREE 59 65 180 311 MyoHealthPhilips KitchenDr. HoHelp Now!Paid ProgramMakeup!Joseph PrinceRobisonJoyce MeyerYouseffThe NannyThe Nanny FS1 24 27 150 219 College FootballCollege Football Iowa State at Iowa. TMZ SportsFirst Things First FX 45 51 136 248 Mayans M.C. Perro/OcŽ EZs fate is in flux. Paid ProgramAgeless BodyWonder Cooker!Pain SolvedMakeup!Paid Program ‰‰‰‚ Gravity (13) HALL 23 59 185 312 FrasierFrasierFrasierFrasierCheersCheersI Love LucyI Love LucyI Love LucyI Love LucyI Love LucyI Love Lucy HGTV 32 38 112 229 House HuntersHunters IntlBeach BargainBeach BargainCindys SkinAir Fryer OvenWonder CookPiYo Workout!Paid ProgramTiny LuxuryGo od Bones HIST 35 42 120 269 (:08) American Pickers (:06) American PickersNever FearCredit?GrillOmegaDr. Ho Reliev.Never FearMounted in Al.Mounted in Al. LIFE 56 56 108 252 (:01) You PilotŽ(:10) You PilotŽ Hair LoveGrillPhilips KitchenCredit? Paid ProgramRobisonJoyce MeyerBalancing Act PARMT 28 48 241 241 Bar Rescue Brawlin BabesŽ Bar RescueCue VaporSex ToysBaldingCredit?Paid ProgramPaid ProgramPaid ProgramCredit? SUN 49 422 656 After Midnight PostgameMake HealthierEverstrongProstateOmegaOrganicLarry King Sp.Fishing FlatsShip Shape TVP1 AquaX USA SYFY 70 52 122 244 FuturamaFuturamaBeast of the Bering Sea (13) Cassie Scerbo, Jonathan Lipnicki. The Twilight ZoneThe Twilight Zone The BardŽ Twilight ZoneLake Placid 3 TBS 31 15 139 247 (12:30) ‰‰ London Has Fallen (16) ‰‰‚ Blade II (02) Wesley Snipes, Kris Kristofferson. MarriedMarriedMarriedKingKing TCM 25 70 132 256 Prisoner ‰‰ Until the End of the World (91) William Hurt, Solveig Dommartin. Frenchwoman follows globe-trotter on his mission in 1999. MGM ParadeThe Hunchback of Notre Dame TLC 37 40 183 280 90 Day Fianc: Before the 90My Giant LifeMy Giant LifeHodges Half DozenHodges Half DozenOutdaughtered TNT 29 54 138 245 (12:45) ‰‰‚ The Island (05) Ewan McGregor, Scarlett Johansson. TNT PreviewNCIS: New OrleansCharmed (Part 1 of 2) Charmed CharmageddonŽ USA 62 55 105 242 Law & Order: SVUDatelineDateline UnimaginableŽ Law & Order: SVUCSI: Crime Scene InvestigationNCIS: Los Angeles WGN-A 13 239 307 ElementaryElementaryElementaryPaid ProgramMake HealthierKnowJoseph PrinceLes FeldickJoyce Meyer SUNDAY AFTERNOON C COMCAST W WOW! S1 DISH NETWORK S2 DIRECTV SEPTEMBER 9 C W S1 S21 PM1:302 PM2:303 PM3:304 PM4:305 PM5:306 PM6:30 WJHG (7) 3 3 7 7 PGA Tour Golf BMW Championship, Final Round. From Aronimink Golf Club in Newtown Square, Pa. (N) (L) NewsNightly NewsFootball Night in America (N) CW (7.2) 99 9 8 8 Hollywood ‰‰‰ Revolutionary Road (08) Leonardo DiCaprio, Kate Winslet, Kathy Bates. EngagementEngagementThe GoldbergsThe GoldbergsSaving Hope WMBB (13) 2 2 13 13 Paid ProgramWorld of X GamesWNBA Basketball Washington Mystics at Seattle Storm. (N) (L) World NewsNews 13 5:30Amer. Funniest Home Videos METV (13.2) 209 133 2 Gilligans IsleGilligans IsleGilligans IsleGilligans IsleGilligans IsleGilligans IsleThe JeffersonsThe JeffersonsThe Love BoatM*A*S*HM*A*S*H WECP (18) 4 4 4 18 (12:00) NFL Football Houston Texans at New England Patriots. NFL PostgamePaid ProgramBull RidingCookSmartCBS News60 Minutes (N) MNT (18.2) 227 13 Paid ProgramPaid ProgramPaid ProgramRaw Travel 50PlusPrimeHouseCallsExtra (N) LaughsHappi HouseFamily FeudFamily Feud WPGX (28) 8 8 28 28 (12:00) NFL Football Tampa Bay Buccaneers at New Orleans Saints. (N) (L)(:25) NFL Football Dallas Cowboys at Carolina Panthers. (N) (L) The OT (N) WFSG (56) 11 11 56 56 Egypts Treasure GuardiansSecrets of the Dead Secrets of the Dead Downton Abbey on Masterpiece A Journey to the HighlandsŽ Father Brown A&E 34 43 118 265 Prince-Persia ‰‰‚ Exodus: Gods and Kings (14) Christian Bale. Moses vows to free the Israelites from slavery in Egypt. Ancient Aliens Ancient Aliens AMC 30 62 131 254 (12:46) ‰‰ Fantastic Four (05) Ioan Gruffudd, Jessica Alba, Chris Evans.(:16) ‰‰‚ I, Robot (04) Will Smith, Bridget Moynahan, Bruce Greenwood. (5:51) Fear the Walking Dead ANPL 46 69 184 282 Northwest Law North Woods Law OutfoxedŽ North Woods Law North Woods Law Cold CaseŽ North Woods Law ManhuntŽ North Woods Law BET 53 46 124 329 (11:35) ‰‚ Obsessed (09)The Bobby Brown Story Part 1Ž Bobby Browns career blows up. The Bobby Brown Story Part 2Ž Bobby and Whitneys marriage ends. COM 64 53 107 249 (:10) The Office (:40) The Office (:15) The Office (:45) The Office (:20) The OfficeThe Office (:25) ‰‰‰ The Other Guys (10) Will Ferrell, Mark Wahlberg, Eva Mendes. DISC 36 39 182 278 Building Off the Grid: AlaskaBuilding Off the GridBuilding Off the Grid: RockyAlaskan Bush PeopleAlaskan Bush People Alaskan Bush People E! 63 57 114 236 The KardashiansThe KardashiansThe KardashiansThe KardashiansThe KardashiansThe Kardashians ESPN 9 23 140 206 BoxingU.S. Open Mens Champ. Prev.2018 U.S. Open Tennis Mens Final. SportsCenter (N) (L) ESPN2 47 24 144 209 2018 U.S. Open TennisCollege Football FinalE:60ESPN FC (N) SC FeaturedSportsCenter (N) (L) Sunday Night Countdown FOOD 38 45 110 231 Worst Cooks in AmericaBite ClubDiners, Drive-Ins and DivesDiners, Drive-Ins and DivesDiners, Drive-Ins and DivesGuys Grocery G ames FREE 59 65 180 311 (12:20) ‰‰‰ Pretty Woman (90) Richard Gere. ‰‰‚ Bruce Almighty (03) Jim Carrey, Morgan Freeman. (:05) ‰‰ Just Go With It (11) Adam Sandler. FS1 24 27 150 219 Red Bull Signature SeriesRed Bull Signature SeriesNHRA in 30Drag RacingIMSA Racing Weathertech Sportscar Championship: WeatherTech Raceway Laguna Seca. (N) FX 45 51 136 248 ‰‰‚ The Wolverine (13) Hugh Jackman. Wolverine confronts the prospect of real mortality. ‰‰‰ X-Men: Days of Future Past (14) Hugh Jackman, James McAvoy. HALL 23 59 185 312 (12:00) Love, Once and AlwaysThe Perfect Bride (17) Pascale Hutton, Kavan Smith. The Perfect Bride: Wedding Bells (18) Pascale Hutton. Wedding of Dreams (18) HGTV 32 38 112 229 Fixer UpperFixer UpperFixer UpperFixer UpperFixer UpperFixer Upper HIST 35 42 120 269 American Pickers Odd FellasŽ American Pickers American Pickers American Pickers American Pickers American Pickers LIFE 56 56 108 252 Hes Watching (18) Linsey Godfrey, Tilky Jones. Her Boyfriends Secret (18) Kelly Sullivan, Mark Famiglietti. His Perfect Obsession (18) Arianne Zucker, Ali Skovbye. PARMT 28 48 241 241 Bar Rescue Bar Rescue Webers of LiesŽ Bar Rescue Bar Rescue Bar Rescue Bar Rescue SUN 49 422 656 (12:00) MLB Baseball Baltimore Orioles at Tampa Bay Rays. (N) PostgameInside RaysInside RaysBaseball BeginBaseball Begin Inside RaysSport FishingShip Shape TV SYFY 70 52 122 244 Lake Placid vs. Anaconda (15) ‰‰ Lake Placid (99) Bill Pullman, Oliver Platt. (:45) Megalodon (18) Michael Madsen, Dominic Pace.(:45) Tremors 6: A Cold Day in Hell (18) TBS 31 15 139 247 (12:30) MLB Baseball Chicago Cubs at Washington Nationals. (N) (L) Friends ‰‰‚ Olympus Has Fallen (13) Gerard Butler, Aaron Eckhart. ‰‰ London Has Fallen (16) TCM 25 70 132 256 (12:30) The Secret Garden (49) (:15) ‰‰‰ Kiss Me Kate (53) Kathryn Grayson, Howard Keel.(:15) ‰‰‰‚ Chitty Chitty Bang Bang (68) Dick Van Dyke, Sally Ann Howes, Lionel Jeffries. TLC 37 40 183 280 Unexpected Unexpected 90 Day Fianc: Before the 90 Days Family TiesŽ 90 Day Fianc: Before the 9090 Day Fianc: Before the 90 TNT 29 54 138 245 (11:45) The Hunger Games: Catching Fire (13) ‰‰‰ The Hunger Games: Mockingjay, Part 1 (14) Jennifer Lawrence. ‰‰‰ The Hunger Games: Mockingjay, Part 2 (15) USA 62 55 105 242 Law & Order: SVULaw & Order: SVULaw & Order: SVULaw & Order: SVULaw & Order: SVULaw & Order: SVU WGN-A 13 239 307 Cops Cops Cops Cops Cops Cops Cops Cops Blue Bloods Blue Bloods Your SixŽ SUNDAY EVENING C COMCAST W WOW! S1 DISH NETWORK S2 DIRECTV SEPTEMBER 9 C W S1 S27 PM7:308 PM8:309 PM9:3010 PM10:3011 PM11:3012 AM12:30 WJHG (7) 3 3 7 7 Football Night (:20) NFL Football Chicago Bears at Green Bay Packers. (N) (L) NewsOutdoorsmanPerson of InterestPerson CW (7.2) 99 9 8 8 ‰‰ I Know What You Did Last Summer (97) Ryan Phillippe Family GuyFamily GuyClevelandCleveland ‰‰‰ The Messenger (09) Ben Foster, Woody Harrelson. WMBB (13) 2 2 13 13 Celebrity Family FeudThe 2019 Miss America Competition Women vie for the crown. NewsLawcallHlnd Pk Bptst (:35) Branson Country USA (N) CSI: Miami METV (13.2) 209 133 2 Columbo Two women kill their two-timing lover. Touched by an AngelNight GalleryNight GalleryThe Twilight ZoneAlf. HitchcockAlf. Hitchcock WECP (18) 4 4 4 18 Big Brother (N) Hawaii Five-0NCIS: Los AngelesCastle SleeperŽ Leverage The Nigerian JobŽ Modern FamilyForensic Files MNT (18.2) 227 13 Rizzoli & Isles Over/UnderŽ BonesHaven NowŽ Modern FamilyModern FamilyWipeoutMajor Crimes Present TenseŽ WPGX (28) 8 8 28 28 Rel PilotŽ The SimpsonsBobs BurgersFamily GuyOpen HouseBig BangBensingerNFL GameDay Prime (N) (L) American Ninja WarriorBig Bang WFSG (56) 11 11 56 56 Poldark on MasterpieceThe Miniaturist on MasterpieceMy Mother and OtherPOV A Cuban mother longs for a better life. (N) CrossroadsThe Miniaturist on Masterpiece A&E 34 43 118 265 Ancient AliensAncient Aliens (:01) Ancient Aliens (:04) Ancient Aliens (:03) Ancient Aliens (12:03) Ancient Aliens AMC 30 62 131 254 (6:57) Fear the Walking DeadFear the Walking Dead (N)(:05) Talking Dead (N)(:05) Fear the Walking Dead (:10) Fear the Walking Dead (12:15) Talking Dead ANPL 46 69 184 282 North Woods LawNorth Woods Law (N)(:01) I Was Prey (N)(:02) Wolves and Warriors (:02) North Woods Law (12:03) I Was Prey BET 53 46 124 329 Black Girls Rock! 2018 The brilliance of black women. (N)Black Girls Rock! 2018 The brilliance of black women. Martin (:33) Martin COM 64 53 107 249 (6:55) ‰‚ The Waterboy (98) Adam Sandler, Kathy Bates. ‰‰‰ The Other Guys (10) Will Ferrell, Mark Wahlberg, Eva Mendes. South ParkSouth ParkSouth Park DISC 36 39 182 278 Alaskan Bush: Off GridAlaskan Bush People (N)(:03) Alaskan Bush People (N)(:03) Alaskan Bush People (:04) Alaskan Bush People (12:04) Alaskan Bush People E! 63 57 114 236 The KardashiansThe KardashiansAshlee&EvanThe KardashiansAshlee&EvanThe Kardashians ESPN 9 23 140 206 MLB Baseball Houston Astros at Boston Red Sox. From Fenway Park in Boston. (N) (L) SportsCenter (N) (L) SportsCenter W/Van PeltSportsCenter (N) (L) ESPN2 47 24 144 209 SportsCenter (N) (L) DRL Drone RacingDRL Drone Racing2018 U.S. Open Tennis Mens Final. (N Same-day Tape) FOOD 38 45 110 231 Guys Grocery GamesWorst Cooks in America (N) Beat BobbyBeat BobbyBeat BobbyBeat BobbyWorst Cooks in AmericaBeat BobbyBeat Bobby FREE 59 65 180 311 Just Go With It (:45) ‰‰ Sweet Home Alabama (02) Reese Witherspoon, Josh Lucas, Patrick Dempsey.(:20) ‰‰‰ Pretty Woman (90) Richard Gere, Julia Roberts, Ralph Bellamy. FS1 24 27 150 219 UFC 228: Woodley vs. Till PrelimsUFC ReloadedCollege Football UCLA at Oklahoma. (Taped) FX 45 51 136 248 ‰‰‚ X-Men: Apocalypse (16) James McAvoy, Michael Fassbender, Jennifer Lawrence. ‰‰‰ X-Men: Days of Future Past (14) Hugh Jackman, James McAvoy, Michael Fassbender. HALL 23 59 185 312 (6:00) Wedding of Dreams (18) Chesapeake Shores (N) Golden GirlsGolden GirlsGolden GirlsGolden GirlsGolden GirlsGolden GirlsFrasierFrasier HGTV 32 38 112 229 Beach BargainBeach BargainCaribbean LifeCaribbean LifeIsland Life (N) Island Life (N) House HuntersHunters IntlCaribbean LifeCaribbean LifeIsland LifeIsland Life HIST 35 42 120 269 American Pickers (:02) American Pickers (:05) American Pickers (:05) American Pickers (:03) American Pickers (12:05) American Pickers LIFE 56 56 108 252 The Bad Seed (18) Mckenna Grace, Rob Lowe. You PilotŽ(:09) You PilotŽ(:01) The Bad Seed (18) Mckenna Grace, Rob Lowe. PARMT 28 48 241 241 Bar RescueBar RescueBar Rescue Boss Lady BluesŽ Bar RescueBar Rescue Demolition ManŽ Bar Rescue Lagers and LiarsŽ SUN 49 422 656 SportsmanReel TimeFishing FlatsAddict. FishingSport FishingFlorida Sport.Silver KingsReel AnimalsAfter Midnight With the Rays From Sept. 9, 2018. SYFY 70 52 122 244 Tremors 6 (:45) ‰‰ Percy Jackson: Sea of Monsters (13) Logan Lerman. FuturamaFuturamaFuturamaFuturamaFuturamaFuturama TBS 31 15 139 247 (6:00) ‰‰ London Has Fallen Big BangBig BangBig BangBig BangWreckedWreckedWreckedWreckedWreckedLondon Fallen TCM 25 70 132 256 Dawson City: Frozen Time (16)(:15) Fragments Rare scenes from early films. ‰‰‰‚ The Prisoner of Zenda (22) TLC 37 40 183 280 90 Day Fianc: Before the 90 Days Trust a TryŽ (N)(:05) Unexpected (N)(:09) 90 Day Fianc: Before the 90 Days Trust a TryŽ(12:09) Unexpected TNT 29 54 138 245 Hunger Games: MockingjayThe Last Ship Casus BelliŽ The Last Ship Casus BelliŽ ‰‰ Need for Speed (14) Aaron Paul, Dominic Cooper, Imogen Poots. The Island USA 62 55 105 242 Law & Order: SVULaw & Order: SVULaw & Order: SVUModern FamilyModern FamilyModern FamilyModern FamilyThe Purge What Is America?Ž WGN-A 13 239 307 Blue BloodsBlue Bloods My Aim Is TrueŽ Blue BloodsBlue Bloods Absolute PowerŽ BonesBones

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** The News Herald | Sunday, September 9, 2018 D1 CELEBRATE FAITH Celebrate Community is a partnership between The News Herald and local businesses to highlight the little things that make this area unique, that cause us to love it. Each Sunday in this space, well write about one of the topics important to our areas core. Email story ideas to Jan Waddy at jwaddy@pcnh.com.High holy day Yom Kippur follows in 10 daysBy Tony Simmons747-5080 | @PCNHTonyS tsimmons@pcnh.comPANAMA CITY „ The Jewish High Holy Days begin this week with a celebration of Jewish New Year and 10 days later, the "Sabbath of Sabbaths" „ Yom Kippur. The Bay County Jewish community will mark the days with services at the Temple B'nai Israel, 1910 Frankford Ave., Panama City. "During this time, we try and reconcile the things we didn't do right," said Mike Starkman, president of the temple's Board of Trustees,at the time of the Rosh Hashanah in 2017. "What we didn't do right to God, and what we didn't do right to our fellow man." Rosh Hashanah and Yom Kippur are the most holy time of the year for Jewish people, a time of reflection and atonement, Starkman said. Its a time when Jewish people take stock of the good and the bad over the last year. "Rosh Hashanah"translates as the beginning (or literally "head") of the year. It's also known asYom Teruah, or the "day of shouting." The first of the Jewish High Holy Days specified by Leviticus 23:23-32, it is a two-day celebration that marksthe traditional anniversary of the creation of Adam and Eve. On Rosh Hashanah, it is customary tosound the "shofar," ahollowed ram's horn, asthe Torah calls for "raising a noise." Rabbinical customs include attending synagogue services, reciting special liturgy andsharingfestivesymbolic foods, such as apples dipped in honey. The Temple B'nai Israel will mark Rosh Hashanah with a series of events, starting with Erev Rosh Hashanah (or Rosh Hashanah Eve) service at7 p.m. Sunday, Sept. 9. Then Monday, Sept. 10,will bring the 10 a.m.Rosh Hashanah Morning Service, followed aboutnoon withthe ritual of Tashlich, in which sins are cast aside „followed by lunch at a local restaurant. When I do some of these things, I feel I am with Abraham, Isaac, Jacob and Moses, because I know they did this,Ž Starkman told The News Herald. When we pray, its not that were doing it now. Its as if we were there when it happened.Ž Unlike Passover, which is a more family-centric holiday, Rosh Hashanah and Yom Kippur are deeply personal holidays, focused on strengthening the connection between God and the individual. But for Starkman, the connection isnt just between God and himself, but between himself and the ancient Jewish people, their ancestors. Virtually everything about the holidays, from the shofar to the confessional and prayers said, has remained nearly unchanged, creating a bridge between the older and newer generations. At the 2017 Rosh Hashanah service, the Rabbi Alana Wasserman asked the congregation,"Who are we? What defines us? What has defined us in the past, what will define us in the future? For us as individuals, us as a community, and us as a world." ForWasserman,these holy days are atime to slow down and reflect onnot only the bad things that happened, but also the good, and focus on what has changed over the last year so they can truly have a new beginning: "Were always busy. Were running to work, were running to school, for everybody life is always going, going going. This is our chance to stop and take a breath and soak everything in. An entire year has just gone by.ŽRosh Hashanah marks Jewish New Year Musical horns made from rams horns are ready for use for a Rosh Hashanah service at Temple Bnai Israel in Panama City in 2017. What: The Reform Jewish Congregation of Bay CountyWhere: 1910 Frankford Ave., Panama CityDetails: Visit the website BnaiIsraelPC.org or call 850-522-8685 THIS WEEKGrace Presbyterian Church will host a Back To School Celebration Monday, starting with free co ee and donuts at 10 a.m., and a service at 10:30 a.m. Details: 850-7694000. AN ERA ENDSThe Botanists corner column by former Bay County Extension agent Howard Gray, which has run in these pages for many years, is being retired. Find your Extension ConnectionŽ each month from agents Julie McConnell and Scott Jackson. INSIDE D2You can help: D3 Pets of the week: D3 Tracing Pasts: D4 Florida Lottery: D5 Dear Abby: D6 Whats Happening: D6 Sunday Crossword: D6 See NEW YEAR, D2Daniel Sternlicht practices blowing a shofar, a musical horn made from a rams horn, at Temple Bnai Israel in Panama City in 2 017. [PATTI BLAKE/NEWS HERALD FILE PHOTOS]

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** D2 Sunday, September 9, 2018 | The News Herald Apalachicola Bay (Eastern Time)DAY TIDE TIME FT. TIDE TIME FT.DAY TIDE TIME FT. TIDE TIME FT.H=High Tide, L=Low Tide 9/9 H 5:13 a.m. 1.6 L 10:20 a.m. 1.1 H 3:59 p.m. 2.0 L 11:23 p.m. 0.3 9/10 H 5:31 a.m. 1.6 L 11:05 a.m. 0.9 H 4:57 p.m. 1.9 L 11:56 p.m. 0.5 9/11 H 5:48 a.m. 1.6 L 11:49 a.m. 0.7 H 5:52 p.m. 1.9 L --9/12 H 6:05 a.m. 1.7 L 12:25 a.m. 0.7 H 6:49 p.m. 1.8 L 12:35 p.m. 0.6 9/13 H 6:24 a.m. 1.7 L 12:51 a.m. 0.9 H 7:50 p.m. 1.6 L 1:23 p.m. 0.5 9/14 H 6:48 a.m. 1.8 L 1:17 a.m. 1.1 H 8:59 p.m. 1.5 L 2:17 p.m. 0.5 9/15 H 7:17 a.m. 1.8 L 1:45 a.m. 1.2 H 10:22 p.m. 1.5 L 3:21 p.m. 0.5 9/16 H 7:53 a.m. 1.8 L 2:21 a.m. 1.3 H --L 4:38 p.m. 0.5 9/17 H 12:02 a.m. 1.5 L 3:21 a.m. 1.4 H 8:40 a.m. 1.8 L 5:56 p.m. 0.5 9/18 H 1:31 a.m. 1.5 L 5:02 a.m. 1.4 H 9:43 a.m. 1.7 L 7:04 p.m. 0.4 9/19 H 2:24 a.m. 1.6 L 6:37 a.m. 1.4 H 11:03 a.m. 1.7 L 8:01 p.m. 0.4 9/20 H 3:01 a.m. 1.6 L 7:46 a.m. 1.3 H 12:28 p.m. 1.7 L 8:49 p.m. 0.4 9/21 H 3:31 a.m. 1.6 L 8:37 a.m. 1.2 H 1:40 p.m. 1.7 L 9:29 p.m. 0.4 9/22 H 3:56 a.m. 1.7 L 9:20 a.m. 1.1 H 2:39 p.m. 1.7 L 10:03 p.m. 0.5 9/23 H 4:16 a.m. 1.7 L 9:57 a.m. 1.0 H 3:29 p.m. 1.8 L 10:31 p.m. 0.5 9/24 H 4:33 a.m. 1.7 L 10:31 a.m. 0.8 H 4:15 p.m. 1.8 L 10:56 p.m. 0.6 9/25 H 4:48 a.m. 1.7 L 11:02 a.m. 0.7 H 5:01 p.m. 1.8 L 11:18 p.m. 0.7 9/26 H 5:03 a.m. 1.7 L 11:33 a.m. 0.6 H 5:48 p.m. 1.7 L 11:40 p.m. 0.9 9/27 H 5:21 a.m. 1.8 L --H 6:40 p.m. 1.7 L 12:04 p.m. 0.5 9/28 H 5:43 a.m. 1.8 L 12:05 a.m. 1.0 H 7:38 p.m. 1.6 L 12:41 p.m. 0.4 9/29 H 6:10 a.m. 1.9 L 12:34 a.m. 1.1 H 8:47 p.m. 1.6 L 1:26 p.m. 0.4 9/30 H 6:42 a.m. 1.9 L 1:06 a.m. 1.3 H 10:13 p.m. 1.5 L 2:24 p.m. 0.3 10/1 H 7:22 a.m. 1.9 L 1:44 a.m. 1.4 H --L 3:46 p.m. 0.3 10/2 H 12:00 a.m. 1.5 L 2:41 a.m. 1.4 H 8:14 a.m. 1.8 L 5:24 p.m. 0.3 10/3 H 1:35 a.m. 1.6 L 4:41 a.m. 1.5 H 9:27 a.m. 1.8 L 6:47 p.m. 0.3 10/4 H 2:25 a.m. 1.6 L 6:36 a.m. 1.4 H 11:03 a.m. 1.7 L 7:54 p.m. 0.3 10/5 H 2:58 a.m. 1.6 L 7:49 a.m. 1.3 H 12:43 p.m. 1.7 L 8:48 p.m. 0.3 10/6 H 3:25 a.m. 1.6 L 8:45 a.m. 1.1 H 2:09 p.m. 1.8 L 9:35 p.m. 0.4Following are hour/minute adjustments to compute tide times at other locations: Sikes cut: high tide 1:11 earlier, low tide 1:12 earlier; West Pass: high tide and low tide :27 earlier; Carrabelle: high tide 1:25 earlier, low tide 2:13 earlier. Tid e c h artsForecasts and graphics provided by AccuWeather Inc. 2018 Panama City at St. Andrews Pass (Central Time)DAY TIDE TIME FT. TIDE TIME FT.DAY TIDE TIME FT. TIDE TIME FT.H=High Tide, L=Low Tide 9/9 H 10:10 a.m. 1.6 L --H --L 7:22 p.m. 0.5 9/10 H 11:19 a.m. 1.4 L --H --L 7:22 p.m. 0.7 9/11 H 12:22 a.m. 0.9 L 4:55 a.m. 0.8 H 12:43 p.m. 1.2 L 6:37 p.m. 0.9 9/12 H --L 7:06 a.m. 0.7 H 11:56 p.m. 1.3 L --9/13 H 8:54 a.m. 0.5 L --H --L --9/14 H 12:24 a.m. 1.5 L 10:33 a.m. 0.5 H --L --9/15 H 1:03 a.m. 1.6 L --H --L 12:06 p.m. 0.4 9/16 H 1:51 a.m. 1.6 L --H --L 1:27 p.m. 0.3 9/17 H 2:49 a.m. 1.6 L --H --L 2:35 p.m. 0.3 9/18 H 3:57 a.m. 1.6 L --H --L 3:30 p.m. 0.3 9/19 H 5:11 a.m. 1.6 L --H --L 4:15 p.m. 0.3 9/20 H 6:21 a.m. 1.6 L --H --L 4:50 p.m. 0.4 9/21 H 7:21 a.m. 1.6 L --H --L 5:15 p.m. 0.4 9/22 H 8:16 a.m. 1.5 L --H --L 5:32 p.m. 0.5 9/23 H 9:10 a.m. 1.4 L --H --L 5:39 p.m. 0.6 9/24 H 10:09 a.m. 1.3 L --H 11:33 p.m. 1.0 L 5:35 p.m. 0.8 9/25 H 11:21 a.m. 1.2 L 4:27 a.m. 0.8 H 11:05 p.m. 1.1 L 5:15 p.m. 0.9 9/26 H 1:02 p.m. 1.0 L 5:54 a.m. 0.7 H 11:02 p.m. 1.3 L 4:21 p.m. 0.9 9/27 H --L 7:09 a.m. 0.6 H 11:17 p.m. 1.4 L --9/28 H --L 8:25 a.m. 0.5 H 11:46 p.m. 1.6 L --9/29 H 9:50 a.m. 0.4 L --H --L --9/30 H 12:28 a.m. 1.7 L 11:23 a.m. 0.3 H --L --10/1 H 1:24 a.m. 1.8 L --H --L 12:52 p.m. 0.2 10/2 H 2:32 a.m. 1.8 L --H --L 2:06 p.m. 0.1 10/3 H 3:51 a.m. 1.8 L --H --L 3:07 p.m. 0.1 10/4 H 5:15 a.m. 1.8 L --H --L 3:58 p.m. 0.2 10/5 H 6:39 a.m. 1.7 L --H --L 4:38 p.m. 0.3 10/6 H 8:00 a.m. 1.6 L --H --L 5:05 p.m. 0.5Following are hour/minute adjustments to compute tide times at other locations: Parker: high tide 1:33 later, low tide 2:12 later; Laird Bayou: high tide 1:11 later, low tide :45 later; Downtown Panama City: high tide :42 later, low tide :30 later; Lynn Haven: high tide 1:08 later, low tide :40 later; Panama City Beach: high tide :38 earlier, low tide :54 earlier. East PassDestin (Central Time)DAY TIDE TIME FT. TIDE TIME FT.DAY TIDE TIME FT. TIDE TIME FT.H=High Tide, L=Low Tide 9/9 H 11:16 a.m. 0.8 L --H --L 8:38 p.m. 0.2 9/10 H --L --H 12:25 p.m. 0.7 L 8:38 p.m. 0.2 9/11 H 1:28 a.m. 0.4 L 6:11 a.m. 0.3 H 1:49 p.m. 0.6 L 7:53 p.m. 0.3 9/12 H 12:53 a.m. 0.5 L 8:22 a.m. 0.2 H --L --9/13 H 1:02 a.m. 0.6 L 10:10 a.m. 0.2 H --L --9/14 H 1:30 a.m. 0.7 L 11:49 a.m. 0.2 H --L --9/15 H 2:09 a.m. 0.8 L --H --L 1:22 p.m. 0.1 9/16 H 2:57 a.m. 0.8 L --H --L 2:43 p.m. 0.1 9/17 H 3:55 a.m. 0.8 L --H --L 3:51 p.m. 0.1 9/18 H 5:03 a.m. 0.8 L --H --L 4:46 p.m. 0.1 9/19 H 6:17 a.m. 0.8 L --H --L 5:31 p.m. 0.1 9/20 H 7:27 a.m. 0.8 L --H --L 6:06 p.m. 0.1 9/21 H 8:27 a.m. 0.8 L --H --L 6:31 p.m. 0.1 9/22 H 9:22 a.m. 0.7 L --H --L 6:48 p.m. 0.2 9/23 H 10:16 a.m. 0.7 L --H --L 6:55 p.m. 0.2 9/24 H 11:15 a.m. 0.6 L --H --L 6:51 p.m. 0.3 9/25 H 12:39 a.m. 0.5 L 5:43 a.m. 0.3 H 12:27 p.m. 0.6 L 6:31 p.m. 0.3 9/26 H 12:11 a.m. 0.5 L 7:10 a.m. 0.2 H 2:08 p.m. 0.5 L 5:37 p.m. 0.3 9/27 H 12:08 a.m. 0.6 L 8:25 a.m. 0.2 H --L --9/28 H 12:23 a.m. 0.7 L 9:41 a.m. 0.2 H --L --9/29 H 12:52 a.m. 0.8 L 11:06 a.m. 0.1 H --L --9/30 H 1:34 a.m. 0.8 L --H --L 12:39 p.m. 0.1 10/1 H 2:30 a.m. 0.9 L --H --L 2:08 p.m. 0.1 10/2 H 3:38 a.m. 0.9 L --H --L 3:22 p.m. 0.0 10/3 H 4:57 a.m. 0.9 L --H --L 4:23 p.m. 0.0 10/4 H 6:21 a.m. 0.9 L --H --L 5:14 p.m. 0.1 10/5 H 7:45 a.m. 0.8 L --H --L 5:54 p.m. 0.1 10/6 H 9:06 a.m. 0.8 L --H --L 6:21 p.m. 0.2 Port St. Joe (Eastern Time)DAY TIDE TIME FT. TIDE TIME FT.DAY TIDE TIME FT. TIDE TIME FT.H=High Tide, L=Low Tide 9/9 H 10:43 a.m. 1.8 L --H --L 7:27 p.m. 0.6 9/10 H 11:52 a.m. 1.6 L --H --L 7:27 p.m. 0.8 9/11 H 12:55 a.m. 1.0 L 5:00 a.m. 0.9 H 1:16 p.m. 1.3 L 6:42 p.m. 1.0 9/12 H 12:20 a.m. 1.2 L 7:11 a.m. 0.8 H --L --9/13 H 12:29 a.m. 1.4 L 8:59 a.m. 0.6 H --L --9/14 H 12:57 a.m. 1.7 L 10:38 a.m. 0.6 H --L --9/15 H 1:36 a.m. 1.8 L --H --L 12:11 p.m. 0.4 9/16 H 2:24 a.m. 1.8 L --H --L 1:32 p.m. 0.3 9/17 H 3:22 a.m. 1.8 L --H --L 2:40 p.m. 0.3 9/18 H 4:30 a.m. 1.8 L --H --L 3:35 p.m. 0.3 9/19 H 5:44 a.m. 1.8 L --H --L 4:20 p.m. 0.3 9/20 H 6:54 a.m. 1.8 L --H --L 4:55 p.m. 0.4 9/21 H 7:54 a.m. 1.8 L --H --L 5:20 p.m. 0.4 9/22 H 8:49 a.m. 1.7 L --H --L 5:37 p.m. 0.6 9/23 H 9:43 a.m. 1.6 L --H --L 5:44 p.m. 0.7 9/24 H 10:42 a.m. 1.4 L --H --L 5:40 p.m. 0.9 9/25 H 12:06 a.m. 1.1 L 4:32 a.m. 0.9 H 11:54 a.m. 1.3 L 5:20 p.m. 1.0 9/26 H 1:35 p.m. 1.1 L 5:59 a.m. 0.8 H 11:35 p.m. 1.4 L 4:26 p.m. 1.0 9/27 H --L 7:14 a.m. 0.7 H 11:50 p.m. 1.6 L --9/28 H 8:30 a.m. 0.6 L --H --L --9/29 H 12:19 a.m. 1.8 L 9:55 a.m. 0.4 H --L --9/30 H 1:01 a.m. 1.9 L 11:28 a.m. 0.3 H --L --10/1 H 1:57 a.m. 2.0 L --H --L 12:57 p.m. 0.2 10/2 H 3:05 a.m. 2.0 L --H --L 2:11 p.m. 0.1 10/3 H 4:24 a.m. 2.0 L --H --L 3:12 p.m. 0.1 10/4 H 5:48 a.m. 2.0 L --H --L 4:03 p.m. 0.2 10/5 H 7:12 a.m. 1.9 L --H --L 4:43 p.m. 0.3 10/6 H 8:33 a.m. 1.8 L --H --L 5:10 p.m. 0.6 YOM KIPPUR The "Day of Atonement," Yom Kippur is the holiest day of the year in Judaism, sometimes called "the Sabbath of Sabbaths." Following 10 days from the dawning of a New Year, it is traditionally marked bya day offasting andprayer, which often ends withsynagogue services and a "breaking of fast" through a communal meal. On Yom Kippur,the congregation confesses their sins to God, to start the new year off with a clean slate. Temple B'nai Israel will have its Kol Nidre (or "All Vows") service at 7 p.m. onSept. 18,to mark Yom Kippur eve.The service includes reciting from the Torah to pray that all people of Israel and the strangers living amongst them may be forgiven of their sins. TheYom Kippur Morning Service will be at 10 a.m. onSept. 19, with theYizkor (or "remembrance") and Concluding Service at4 p.m.The remembrance service is for offering prayer on behalf of loved ones who have died. The temple will have itsBreak-the-Fast celebration at 5 p.m. Sept. 19. During a Jewish fast, no food or drink may be consumed „ not even bread and water „for 25 hours, from before sundown on the previous night until after sundown on the day of the fast. Customs for breaking the fast differ from sect to sect and region to region. Additional reporting by Eryn Dion. NEW YEARFrom Page D1Rabbi Alana Wasserman prepares for a Rosh Hashanah Service in 2017 by blowing into a shofar, a musical horn made from a rams horn, with Daniel Sternlicht and his daughter, Lizzie, at Temple Bnai Israel in Panama City. [PATTI BLAKE/NEWS HERALD FILE PHOTOS] News Herald Staff Reports TODAY Annual Fellowship Program: 3:30 p.m. at St. Luke M.B.C. Church, 1500 Fountain Ave., Panama City. Theme: "Worshipping Together." Speaker: Dr. Eddie Lindsey. Music by “ ve choirs and a skit will be rendered. Refreshments will be served. Detail: 850-7632119 Erev Rosh Hashanah: 7-8 p.m. at Temple B'nai Israel, 1910 Frankford Ave., Panama City. Details: bnaiisraelpc.org MONDAY, SEPT. 10 Rosh Hashanah Morning Service: 10 a.m. to noon at Temple B'nai Israel, 1910 Frankford Ave., Panama City. Details: bnaiisraelpc. org Rehearsal for the Bay County Christian Youth Choir (8th-12th): 6 p.m. at Heritage Bible Church, 3380 State Ave. Details: baycountychristianyouthchoir.com or on Facebook. Back to School Celebration: 10 a.m. free coffee and donuts; 10:30 a.m. service with Jim Stansberry at Grace Presbyterian Church, 1415 Airport Road, Panama City. Details: 850-769-4000 TUESDAY, SEPT. 11 Christian Womens Connection Luncheon: 11:30 a.m. to 1 p.m. at Olive Garden, 2397 State 77, Panama City. Cost: $15; for reservations, call Peggy at 850-8320620. Guest speaker Linda Moore is from Melbourne and a Stonecroft instructor. Special Feature: Chris Strickland shares the use and bene“ ts of doTerra essential oils. WEDNESDAY, SEPT. 12 Jazz for the Soul Worship Service: 6:45 p.m. gathering and 7 p.m. service at Gulf Beach Presbyterian Church, 271 S. State 79, Panama City Beach. Coffee, conversation, music, prayer and more, all in a casual caf setting. Speaker: Rev. Michael Askew. Music: jazz pianist Amanda Matthews and vocalist Valerie Woods. Communion is celebrated at this service. THURSDAY, SEPT. 13 Ladies Bible Study Fellowship: 9:30-11 a.m. at First Baptist Church, 640 Grace Ave., Panama City, in the C.C. Moore Chapel. Subject: People of the Promised Land, part One. Details: 850-899-0967 MONDAY, SEPT. 17 Rehearsal for the Bay County Christian Youth Choir (8th-12th): 6 p.m. at Heritage Bible Church, 3380 State Ave. Details: baycountychristianyouthchoir.com or on Facebook. TUESDAY, SEPT. 18 Yom Kippur: Morning service 10 a.m. to noon; Yizkor 4-5:30 p.m.; Yom Kippur Kol Nidre Service 7-8:30 p.m. at Temple B'Nai Israel, 1910 Frankford Ave., Panama City. Details: bnaiisraelpc.org MONDAY, SEPT. 24 Rehearsal for the Bay County Christian Youth Choir (8th-12th): 6 p.m. at Heritage Bible Church, 3380 State Ave. Details: baycountychristianyouthchoir.com or on Facebook. TUESDAY, SEPT. 25 Women's Annual Game Day, Luncheon & Fashion Show: 9 a.m. at First United Methodist, in the Community Life Center, 903 E. Fourth St., Panama City. By reservation only. Cost: $20. All proceeds bene“ t missions of United Methodist Women. Details: 850-763-6537 FRIDAY, SEPT. 28 Adoptive and Foster Moms Retreat: 5-9 p.m. at Lynn Haven United Methodist Church, 4501 Transmitter Road, Panama City. Twoday Christian retreat for adoptive and foster moms hosted by Lynn Haven United Methodist Church. The featured speaker will be Lisa Qualls of OnethankfulMom.com. Cost includes price of meals: $75. For details on the event, visit the website TheNestingPla ceRetreat.com. SATURDAY, FEB. 29 Adoptive and Foster Moms Retreat:8:30 a.m. to 3 p.m. at Lynn Haven United Methodist Church, 4501 Transmitter Road, Panama City. Twoday Christian retreat for adoptive and foster moms. The featured speaker will be Lisa Qualls of OnethankfulMom.com. For details on the event, visit TheNestingPlaceRetreat.com.FAITH CALENDARRabbi Alana Wasserman prepares for a Rosh Hashanah Service with Daniel Sternlicht and his daughter, Lizzie, at Temple Bnai Israel in Panama City in September 2017.

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** The News Herald | Sunday, September 9, 2018 D3MILITARY WELCOME CENTER The Military Welcome Center at the Northwest Florida Beaches International Airport is seeking volunteers to meet and greet current or former military members traveling through the airport. Volunteers provide a welcoming smile and act as hosts offering military visitors a comfortable place to relax and refresh. The MWC is totally funded by donations and is not associated in any way with the United Service Organizations (USO). To “ nd out more, call volunteer coordinator Carol Hertz at 850-265-1270. FAMILY SERVICE AGENCY The Family Service Agency of Bay County is a 501(c)3 non-pro“ t charity located at 114 E. Ninth St., Panama City. Clients do not pay for any items or services, and donations are taxdeductible. All donations are accepted from 9 a.m. to 3 p.m. Monday through Thursday (closed Fridays and all holidays). For information, call 850-785-1721 or email FamilyServiceAgency@comcast. net, search Facebook for "Family Service Agency of Bay County," or visit the website FamilyServiceAgencyPC.org. Family Service Agency has many clients who are homeless veterans, domestic violence survivors, “ re victims, elderly seniors on “ xed/low incomes, foster children who have aged out of that system, disabled individuals and families with disabled members, and many other clients with various life situations that have caused them to have to start over and rebuild their lives. FSA works with those individuals and other agencies to help each of these clients succeed in their new homes. The items FSA asks for each week help to achieve this mission. FOOD ROOM: Cans of sweet peas, mixed veggies/Veg-all, white potatoes (or envelopes/ packets), tomato sauce (8 ounce), beef stew, and chicken and dumplings (20 ounce). Thanks to the donors who supplied an abundance of ravioli, FSA will not need any more of that or corn and green beans for quite a while. However, FSA is in desperate need of copy paper boxes, banker boxes and “ le folder boxes for use as food boxes. KITCHEN ROOM: For the kitchen setup part of our household orders, FSA needs mixing bowls, baking pans (bread/ loaf pans, cupcake tins, cookie sheets), pots/pans (singles/sets), dishes (safe for microwave), cooking utensils (measuring cups/ spoons, spatulas, tongs, parers/slicers, whips), manual can-openers, dinner spoons, potholders, dish cloths, hand mixers, blenders, toasters and microwaves. LINEN ROOM: Queen and twin comforters are needed for clients moving into new apartments. These are often previously homeless veterans, domestic violence survivors, and families/ individuals that have had house “ res and lost their homes. Also needed are hand towels, all sizes of bath towels, and ironing boards. BABY ROOM: Baby bottles (new or gently used only). CLEANING SUPPLIES: Mops and mop buckets, brooms and dustpans, toilet bowl cleaner, and SOS scrubbing pads. PERSONAL HYGIENE: Hairbrushes, combs and full-size tubes of toothpaste for personal hygiene orders.YOU CAN HELPPepper is ready to meet you, sitting at the door of her kennel with a hint of a smile.Get to know one another in the play yard. She has nice walking manners andtakes treats gently.Her soft white coat has brown spots. Pepper is only 8 months old, so she is quick to learn new tricks andhappy to meet new people. She weighs 40 pounds and is already spayed, microchipped and up to date on all her vaccina-tions.Her adoption fee is only $25. Pepper and her friends are at Bay County Animal Services, 6401 Bay Line Drive, Panama City;to find out more, call 850-767-3333.BAY COUNTY PET OF THE WEEK: PEPPERes/ call Pepper is available at Bay County Animal Services. [CONTRIBUTED PHOTO]

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** D4 Sunday, September 9, 2018 | The News HeraldBy Janice M. CronanBay County Genealogical SocietyEach year, the Bay County Genealogical Society (BCGS) organizes a Fall Seminar to promote interest in genealogy and provide educational opportunities to those interested in tracing their family history. Our seminar this year, Tips and Tricks for Genealogy Success,Ž will befrom 9 a.m. to 3:45 p.m. on Saturday, Oct. 27, inthe meeting room of the Bay County Public Library, 898 W. 11th St., Panama City. This year, we have assembled a great group of speakers for this event, with topics of interest to both beginner and intermediate genealogists. Educational topics include:Reach for Success in GenealogyŽ presented by Judy Bennett. This opening session will cover several subjects a successful genealogist needs to be aware of to produce a great family tree. First, we should always remember we are number one and start with information about ourselves and work backwards. Second, we need to realize that some sources are not on the internet. nce we gather enough sources we should develop a timeline to help us identify any missing or contradictory information. So much information can be found by researching, Whats in a nameŽ or Where did they live?Ž Finally, we should follow our intuition, or the wiggles and serendipity,Ž that can lead to wonderful discoveries.Making Money with GenealogyŽ presented by Fredrick Borg. The title is self-explanatory and will discuss how we might use our genealogy skills to make some extra money. Fred will teach us how to get started, what is required legally, what types of expenses are involved, and how to market our business for success.Newspaper Research for GenealogyŽ presented by Laura Moree, head of Local History and Genealogy at the Bay County Public Library. Laura has made some fascinating discoveries in her own family history through newspaper research. She will show us the benefits of using newspapers in our own research and tips on how to locate local newspapers from the places where our ancestors lived. Newspapers often give us a better understanding of the historical world our ancestors lived in and can provide details about their lives that a census or vital record cannot.Good Habits to MakeŽ presented by Janice M. Cronan, BCGS president. Striving to develop good habits will make our genealogy research more rewarding and successful. This presentation will demonstrate how good organizational and planning habits, a master online or software-based family tree, and subscribing to genealogy newsletters and educational blogs can make our genealogy research more rewarding. The cost of the seminar is just $15 for BCGS members, $20 for nonmembers, and $25 for brand new members, which includes the seminar as well as a one-year society membership good through Dec. 31, 2019. The price includes fourPower-Point educational presentations, session handouts, snacks and refreshments. Registration brochures can be obtained at the library or at our Society website, www.northwestfloridagenealogy.com/bcgs/ seminar/index.html. Attending this seminar is a great way to jumpstart your genealogy research. You will meet and talk with others who share your interests, and you will definitely pick up a few tips and tricksŽ for successful genealogy and family history research. We hope to have your join us. The next monthly program sponsored by the Bay County Genealogical Society, Making the Most Out of Ancestry. com,Ž will be at 1 p.m. on Saturday, Sept. 15,at the Bay County Public Library with speaker Caroline Rivoire Windham. Learn some tips and strategies to help you with your genealogy research. Discussion includes different subscription choices, ways to source your findings and building your family tree using your DNA results. Bring your personal electronic devices and personalize your experience. Handouts included. Free and open to the public.TRACING PASTSShare tips, tricks for genealoy success Kai is a delightful, healthy retriever/pit bull mix.He is a fun-lov-ing typical 8-month-old teenage puppy.He is neutered, house broken, and loves to be loved and chew on his Kong toy.Kai would be perfect with an active household.If you are interested in giving this happy dog a loving home, either complete the adoption application on theluckypuppy.org, email luckypuppyrescue@aol.com, or text/call 850-814-6500.LUCKY PUPPY PET OF THE WEEK: 'KAI'Kai is available from The Lucky Puppy Rescue. [CONTRIBUTED PHOTO] LA TIMES CROSSWORD ANSWERS

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** The News Herald | Sunday, September 9, 2018 D5TODAY IN HISTORYPICTURE PERFECT CELEBRATE COMMUNITYWe want your photos: Post your photos to the News Herald Facebook page with your name, city of residence and information about the photo. You can email photos to yourpix@pcnh.com.READER FEEDBACKGO AND DO CATCH OF THE DAYYOUNG ARTIST TODAYS BIRTHDAYS DEAR ABBYChildren should be taught table manners Cory Smith emailed this photo of lightning near Thomas Drive.Ž [CONTRIBUTED PHOTO] Jay Follis shared this photo in the Panama City Fishing Facebok group of a Great weekend in the Panhandle.Ž [CONTRIBUTED PHOTO] We want to see your catch of the day: Post your photos to the News Herald Facebook page with your name, city of residence and information about the photo. Email photos to yourpix@pcnh.com. Beach resident Dave McMichael asked The News Herald through its Bay Asked, We Answered series: Why is PCB allowing hundreds of new apartments to be built when the roads are already overc rowded?Ž Officials said they cant control the advancement of housing developments like Parkside at the Beach, at Panama City Beach Parkway, but they do have ways to help with the traffic concerns new housing projects might bring. DP H: "With all due respect Mr. Leonard, your statement about adding hundreds, if not thousands, of residences (as well as retail space) in a relatively small, already congested space will lesson traf“ c wholes, is both absolutely hilarious and moronic at the same time. Do you really believe that building the number of residences and retail spaces will lesson traf“ c approaching and exiting the Hathaway Bridge. LMAO. And who determined that the turn lanes into the projects, that appear capable of holding only two to three cars at a time, were deemed to be adequate. I wonder how many fatalities were going to have. As well, what do you mean that our local government cannot control building and population densities. I can look at other municipalities both in Florida and in other states and “ nd a plethora of building and traf“ c restrictions enacted to maintain a quality of life for the residents. Just admit it. This is only a tax and income based consideration … simply more big money for the government. Panama City may not be perfect, but at least the citizens were able to come together to “ ght what would have become a monstrosity at the Panama City marina." President Donald Trump started his Labor Day with an attack on a top union leader, lashing out after criticism from AFL-CIO President Richard Trumka. Richard Weber: "The unemployment rate of 3.9 percent is not at the best point ever „ it is near the lowest in 18 years. But the last four lower unemployment rates published were under OBAMA!!! Trump comes in “ fth, of course on Obamas continuing economic resurgence. Trump has only caused more unemployment because of his stupid and uninformed trade war!" Ashlyn McLain of Panama City is 13. College Football Hall of Famer and former NFL player Joe Theismann is 69. Rock musician John McFee (The Doobie Brothers) is 68. Actor Hugh Grant is 58. Actor David Bennent is 52. Actor Adam Sandler is 52. Rock singer Paul Durham (Black Lab) is 50. Actress Julia Sawalha is 50. Model Rachel Hunter is 49. Actor Eric Stonestreet is 47. Actor Henry Thomas is 47. Actor Goran Visnjic is 46. Pop-jazz singer Michael Buble' is 43. Actress Michelle Williams is 38. Neo-soul singer Paul Janeway (St. Paul & the Broken Bones) is 35. Actress Zoe Kazan is 35. Matthew Cooper. Grade 5. St. Andrew School. Have an artistic child? Share their work with our readers by emailing a photo of it to yourpix@ pcnh.com. Today is Sunday, Sept. 9, the 252nd day of 2018. There are 113 days left in the year.Today's Highlight in History:On Sept. 9, 1850, California became the 31st state of the union.On this date:In 1543, Mary Stuart was crowned Queen of Scots at Stirling Castle, nine months after she was born. In 1919, some 1,100 members of Boston's 1,500-man police force went on strike. (The strike was broken by Massachusetts Gov. Calvin Coolidge with replacement officers.) In 1942, during World War II, a Japanese plane launched from a submarine off the Oregon coast dropped a pair of incendiary bombs in a failed attempt at igniting a massive forest fire; it was the first aerial bombing of the U.S. mainland by a foreign power. In 1948, the People's Democratic Republic of Korea (North Korea) was declared. In 1956, Elvis Presley made the first of three appearances on "The Ed Sullivan Show." In 1957, President Dwight D. Eisenhower signed the first civil rights bill to pass Congress since Reconstruction, a measure primarily concerned with protecting voting rights and which also established a Civil Rights Division in the U.S. Department of Justice. In 1971, prisoners seized control of the maximum-security Attica Correctional Facility near Buffalo, New York, beginning a siege that ended up claiming 43 lives. In 1976, Communist Chinese leader Mao Zedong died in Beijing at age 82. JVC unveiled its new VHS videocassette recorder during a presentation in Tokyo. In 1986, Frank Reed, director of a private school in Lebanon, was taken hostage; he was released 44 months later. In 1991, boxer Mike Tyson was indicted in Indianapolis on a charge of raping Desiree Washington, a beauty pageant contestant. (Tyson was convicted and ended up serving three years of a six-year prison sentence.) In 1997, Sinn Fein, the IRA's political ally, formally renounced violence as it took its place in talks on Northern Ireland's future. Actor Burgess Meredith died in Malibu, California, at age 89.Sunday, Sept. 9DAVID AUBURNS FIFTH PLANET AND OTHER PLAYS : 2 p.m. at the Martin Theatre, 409 Harrison Avenue, Panama City. Presented by the Martin Ensemble Theatre. Tickets $16. Details: http://www. martintheatre.com Monday, Sept. 10OLD ONE-ROOM SCHOOL HOUSE AND MUSEUMS : 10 a.m. to 1 p.m. at 522 Beulah Ave., Callaway. A great educational learning place for Home-School students or small school groups. Tours are free. BABY BOOMERS ACTIVITY PROGRAM CARD GAMES: 12:30 to 4:30p.m. at Bay County Council On aging, 1116 Frankford Ave., Panama City. Details, 850-769-3468 Tuesday, Sept. 11WINE AND SONG: 5-7 p.m. at Neat Tasting Room, 11 N. Castle Harbour Drive, Alys Beach. Select wines showcased with live music. $15 each, 21 and older only. Details, 850-213-5711 BEGINNER HANDBUILD POTTERY: 5 to 7:30 p.m. at the Panama City Center for the Arts. Instruction from well established potter, Cassi Smith. Class will focus on hand building for beginners with glazing and “ re process included. Supplies included. Ages 15 & up. $180 for Members ($220 non-members). DEAR ABBY: My wife and I have a disagreement about when a person should be allowed to get up from the table. We have an 8-month-old son whom we both want to grow up to have good manners. My wife was raised to stay seated and be excused only after everyone is finished eating „ holding everyone hostage until the last person is finished and extending dinnertime up to an hour or more. I feel its excessive, and a child would have a hard time sitting still that long. When she was little, her parents tied her to her chair so she couldnt get up until everyone finished eating. I was raised to ask to be excused after I was finished, but was welcome to stay and socialize if I liked. I agree that coming to the table and leaving after 10 minutes is rude because the cook has taken great care to prepare the meal and may feel insulted if the diner gets up too quickly. „ HIGH CHAIR HOSTAGEDEAR HIGH CHAIR: Your wife appears to be extremely rigid. On the plus side, she appreciates the importance of family dinners in the home. I agree that children should be taught table manners, however, tying a kid to a chair is considered child abuse these days, and I dont recommend it. Modern parents recognize that small children have short attention spans and compensate for it in various ways. 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 www.DearAbby. com or P.O. Box 69440, Los Angeles, CA 90069. Jeanne Phillips

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** Trivia FunŽ with Wilson Casey, Guinness World Record Holder from Woodruff, S.C., is published in more than 500 newspapers across the country. Comments, questions or suggestions? WC@TriviaGuy.com 1. Is the book of 2 Timothy in the Old or New Testament or neither? 2. Who said, Lo, I dwell in a house of cedars but the ark of the covenant ... remaineth under curtains.Ž? David, Nathan, Saul, Solomon 3. From Numbers 12, why was Miriam shut out of camp for seven days? Ungodly act, Leprous, Fasting, Lent 4. Who took David in as his own after the slaying of Goliath? Jonathan, Solomon, Saul, Eliakim 5. From Mark 10:27, Jesus said, For with God all things are _____.Ž Righteous, Forthcoming, Pure, Possible 6. Upon which mountain did Aaron die? Kor, Carmel, Pisgah, Sinai ANSWERS: 1. New, 2. David, 3. Leprous, 4. Saul, 5. Possible, 6. Kor D6 Sunday, September 9, 2018 | The News Herald TRIVIA BY WILSON CASEY Wilson CaseyHOROSCOPES BY HOLIDAY MATHIS WHATS HAPPENING By Ross TrudeauAcross 1 Thin Mint cousins 7 Music-playing Apple 11 Campus residence, maybe 15 "I touched your nose!" sound 19 Luke's mentor 20 Choice 21 Casino city near 32-Down 22 Part of A.D. 23 Show in which the Tanners move to 1600 Pennsylvania Ave.? 26 "All __ are off" 27 Had 28 Usual method: Abbr. 29 Selena's music style 30 Block 32 "Star Trek" actor 34 Big name in foil 36 Justice Kagan appointer 37 Show in which Daenerys questions her suitors? 41 "Phooey!" 42 Doofus 43 Knighted Irish rocker 44 "... but maybe I'm wrong" 46 Twin Cities campus, informally 49 Old horse 50 "The A-Team" actor 53 Show in which Gloria and Lois commiserate about lazy husbands? 58 Half a comedy duo 60 Riviera saison 61 One-eighties 62 People couple 63 Better ventilated 64 Insole material 65 Show in which a Time Lord becomes a live-in domestic worker? 69 '60s war zone 70 Panini cheese 72 Inlets 73 Lamb pen name 74 Civil War letters 75 Lifted 76 Show in which zombies invade an 1870s South Dakota town? 80 Program named for its broadcast day, for short 81 Lower, as lights 82 "Are you __ not?" 83 Beloved 1981 bride 84 Thor's father 86 Cambodia neighbor 89 Sgts.' superiors 90 Show in which Richie and the Fonz write a soap? 99 Silent and amazed 100 Anklebone 101 Scourges 102 Went up again 104 Chop shop wheels 107 Strain 108 Show ending? 111 They may be in” ated 112 Installment of each of the "shows" in six puzzle answers? 116 Like blokes 117 "I know! Call on me!" 118 Curds in blocks 119 Hardened (to) 120 Raced 121 Too curious 122 Little branch 123 Way out Down 1 One may be L-shaped 2 Be ” ush with 3 Race distance 4 Hogwarts mail carrier 5 Expresses awe over 6 JWoww's title pal in a "Jersey Shore" spin-off 7 Hosp. hookups 8 Burns, e.g. 9 Great Plains tribe 10 Kanye West label 11 Italian director Zef“ relli 12 Put new shingles on 13 "Your point being?" 14 Trash 15 Gen Xer's parent, perhaps 16 Solo 17 As scheduled 18 Impersonate 24 Overturn 25 NASCAR's Yarborough 31 Ripped 32 Western resort 33 "Can __ now?" 35 Good way to keep an enemy 37 Unwelcome ” ower 38 Feeling down 39 Yours, in Tours 40 Swine 41 Sits in, say 44 Swatch Group products 45 Plod 47 Enters daintily 48 Folk story 49 Prepared for a “ lling 51 Slickers 52 Traitorous acts 54 Robert De __ 55 Not many 56 Guru's lodging 57 "Golly!" 58 Have sum trouble 59 Fleet 63 China setting 66 Surprisingly, what the "O" in OPEC doesn't stand for 67 Literary pen name 68 Soccer cheer 71 Naysayers? 76 Succeed in 77 __ contendere: court plea 78 1965 Pulitzer author Shirley Ann __ 79 Charms 81 Accomplished 85 Easter supplies 87 Earth, for one 88 Gray shade 90 Seraglios 91 Possible barrier to romance 92 Way out of jail 93 Bumpkins 94 Like melting snow puddles 95 Contract exceptions 96 __ Fitzgerald 97 Where "the birds began to sing" 98 Annoying 103 Nobel Prize subj. 105 Swear 106 Better mtge. deal 108 Real snoozefest 109 Dire March time 110 London jazz duo? 113 Pi follower 114 Shag or throw 115 Big __TV Partners LOS ANGELES TIMES SUNDAY CROSSWORD PUZZLEEdited by Rich Norris and Joyce Nichols Lewis ARIES (March 21-April 19) „ Theres harmony in your relationships now „ a happy but fragile condition worthy of your protection. You intuitively understand that good times are too precious to take for granted. TAURUS (April 20-May 20) „ You can be spontaneous when you feel like it, but the opportunities dont always arise. They will today, though, and it will be lucky to say yesŽ to unexpected invitations. GEMINI (May 21-June 21) „ Its easy to tell who the poor listeners are. They may turn their heads toward a speaker, but their bodies are inclined away, seemingly blocking the message. CANCER (June 22-July 22) „ In regard to your special project, youll need just a little more faith to accomplish a desired result. Go forward as if you already had the funding in place. LEO (July 23-Aug. 22) „ Youll be a sort of teacher today, and you would do well to make it a policy to grade on a curve, holding others to standards relative to the current situation instead of standards of some ideal beyond the realm. VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22) „ A “ nancial win is in store. This has little to do with math skills; rather, its your high emotional intelligence to credit. Your top-rate social skills are such that people with money want to buy into whatever youre selling. LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 23) „ Dont worry about what to say. If youre fully there, you wont even need words. Your presence will say everything. A focus on being increasingly aware of your surroundings will bring profound knowledge. SCORPIO (Oct. 24-Nov. 21) „ Avoid bribing people. Dont pay for what should be given to you naturally. Payment has a way of supplanting peoples intrinsic motivation „ and even their sense of decency. SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22-Dec. 21) „ Youre all about providing real help, workable solutions and genuine care for those around you. You have no interest in getting people to buy into what they dont need. Herein lies the secret to todays success. CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-Jan. 19) „ Those overly concerned with their correctness will miss the point that you understand perfectly. AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb. 18) „ Even though youre smart to assess whats in it for you or whats in it for others, dont assume youll “ gure it out. Some things are just worth it, even if nobody really knows why. PISCES (Feb. 19-March 20) „ Sacred things have a different resonance but are no better or worse than regular things. TODAYGRAND LAGOON WATERFRONT MARKET: 8 a.m. to 1 p.m., 5551 North Lagoon Drive, in the parking lot at Capt. Anderson's Restaurant in Panama City Beach. Details: www.waterfrontmarkets.org DAVID AUBURNS 'FIFTH PLANET AND OTHER PLAYS': 2 p.m. at the Martin Theatre, 409 Harrison Ave., Panama City. Presented by the Martin Ensemble Theatre. Tickets $16. Details: martintheatre.comMonday, Sept. 10WEIGHT-LOSS SUPPORT GROUP: 9-11 a.m. at St. Andrews Presbyterian Church, corner of Beck Avenue and 14th Street. No diets, no gimmicks, no special food products to buy, just a healthy lifestyle with support of friends. Sponsored by nonpro“ t educational organization called TOPS (Take Off Pounds Sensibly). Details 769-8617 or www.TOPS.org. Leave phone message. OLD ONE-ROOM SCHOOL HOUSE AND MUSEUMS: 10 a.m. to 1 p.m. at 522 Beulah Ave., Callaway. A great educational learning place for Home-School students or small school groups. Tours are free. BABY BOOMERS ACTIVITY PROGRAM CARD GAMES: 12:30 to 4:30p.m. at Bay County Council On aging, 1116 Frankford Ave., Panama City. Details, 850-769-3468Tuesday, Sept. 11BAY BOOMERS ACTIVITY PROGRAM LINE DANCING: 1-3 p.m. at Bay County Council On Aging, 1116 Frankford Ave., Panama City. Details, 850-769-3468 WINE AND SONG: 5-7 p.m. at Neat Tasting Room, 11 N. Castle Harbour Drive, Alys Beach. Select wines showcased with live music. $15 each, 21 and older only. Details, 850-213-5711 BEGINNER HANDBUILD POTTERY: 5 to 7:30 p.m. at the Panama City Center for the Arts. Instruction from potter, Cassi Smith. Class will focus on hand building for beginners with glazing and “ re process included. Supplies included. Ages 15 and older. $180 for members ($220 non-members). WRITING THE FANTASTIC: 5 to 8 p.m. at the Panama City Center for the Arts, 19 E. Fourth St. Bring your favorite pen and paper for creative writing with award-winning journalist and author, Tony Simmons. $15 for members, $20 for non-members. Details: 850-640-3670 FREE EDUCATOR FORUM: 5:30 to 7 p.m. in the Social Sciences Building, room 112, at Gulf Coast State College in Panama City. Educator Preparation Institute Community Forum (EPI) geared at people with four year degrees who are interested in joining the education “ eld in Florida's K-12 program. Details: gulfcoast.edu/epi BAY COUNTY REPUBLICAN ROUNDTABLE MEETING: 5:30-8p.m. at the St. Andrews Bay Yacht Club. Open Rounddtable Discussion on the 2018 Constitutional Amendments. Details. 850-541-8039.Wednesday, Sept. 12PANAMA CITY CRIBBAGE CLUB : 5:30 P.M. at VFW Post 2185, at 2136 Sherman Ave. Start the new season, meet new people, hone cribbage skills with keen competition. Details: 850-866-7866Thursday, Sept. 13BAY BOOMERS ACTIVITY PROGRAM CHAIR EXERCISE CLASS: 1-2 p.m. at Bay County Council On Aging, 1116 Frankford Ave., Panama City. Details, 850-769-3468 BEAM FLOW MOTION: 5:30 p.m. at the Panama City Center for the Arts. Taught by Tara Dent, licensed dance/movement instructor. $15 per person. ADULT HANDBUILDING WITH CLAY: 1 to 3 p.m. at the Panama City Center for the Arts. Pottery class taught by Kim Knight. $30 for members, $40 for non members. Supplies included. Ages 18 and older. BEGINNER WHEEL THROWING POTTER: 5 to 8 p.m. at the Panama City Center for the Arts. Instruction from potter, Sara Pearsall. Class will include handbuilding for beginners with glazing and “ re process included. Supplies included. Ages 15 and older. $200 members ($240 non-members). CUPCAKES & CANVASES: 5:30 to 7:30 p.m. at the Panama City Center for the Arts. Step-by-step instructions by artist Kim Knight. Supplies included. $30 members ($40 non-members), ages 14 and older. COLLEGE NIGHT: 6 to 8 p.m., Advanced Technology Center at Gulf Coast State College, Panama City Campus. Open to the community to learn more about GCSC and other schools across the country. Geared toward local high school students, current Gulf Coast students looking to transfer to a university .

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** The News Herald | Sunday, September 9, 2018 E1Our rapidly growing incivility started with the invention of the telephoneanswering machine. Before the answering machines widespread adoption, people answered their landline phones with a pleasant hello,Ž eager to learn who was calling. To be sure, says social scientist James Katz, answering machines were considered rude in the 70s. By the 90s, however, most homes had them and lots of people were using them, quite rudely, to screen calls„ people like my pal, Griffy. Calls to Griffys landline always made me grumpy: Hello, this is Griffy. Leave a message at the beep.Ž Pick up the phone, Griffy; I know youre there!Ž Griffy demanded his friends leave messages on his machine, but always hung up on mine„ until the invention of the star 69Ž feature. When you punched star 69Ž into your phone keypad, youd get the number of the jerk who had last hung up on your machine. Boy, did that technology innovation escalate rudeness! I had a telephone confrontation once with a fellow who had hung up on my machine. I keyed in star 69, got his number, dialed it, then got his answering machine: Hello, this is Bill. Sally and I arent in right now. ...Ž I didnt know who the fellow was„ I figured hed dialed my number by mistake„ so I hung up. Later that day, after returning from a business meeting, I saw that someone had hung up on my machine again. I dialed star 69, got the number, dialed it andthen heard, Hello, this is Bill. Sally and I arent in right now. ...Ž I hung up again. A few moments later, my phone rang. I picked it up. Hello,Ž I said. Who is this?Ž said the man. I recognized the voice. It was Bill. You called me and hung up!Ž I said. You called me and hung up!Ž Bill said. Nuh-huh!Ž I said. Yuh-huh!Ž he said. Email was another innovation that escalated rudeness. I remember reading a Wall Street Journal story about two Boston lawyers whose email exchange went viral. One lawyer, a 24-year-old woman, sent an e-mail to an older, established lawyer, declining his job offer. The older lawyer, miffed that the woman would email her rejection after shed already accepted the job offer in person, fired off an email telling her she wasnt very professional. She replied that if he were a real lawyer he would have made her sign a contract. He replied, in so many words, that she was a snot. She sent The higher tech gets, the ruder we get VIEWPOINTS Tom Purcell Having written this column for 16 years, I find there has never been a time when the news and actions in Washington moved so fast. Trump is getting things done. Half the country says Trump is crazy and turning Washington on its ear. The other half of the country agrees but says thats what they like about the guy. Here is a list of things that have happened in just a few weeks time: 1. After the Democrats suddenly became freetradersŽ and yelped at Trumps intent to renegotiate NAFTA, Canada and Mexico walked away. Then the Mexicans came back to the table, realizing a simple economic fact: They sell way more to us than we buy from them. Then Trump got Canada back to the negotiating table after President Trudeau of the French heritage part of that nation engaged in political theater and walked away. Trump lured him back by saying NAFTA had to be a three-way agreement; he knew the French would not miss a three-way. Now Mexico is so mad it offered to pay for Trumps impeachment. Trump said Mexico and Canada were cheating on their deals and he wouldnt stand for it anymore. Apparently Melania got to him, and hes a changed man. When asked about the new Mexican trade deal, fresh-faced Democrat juggernaut and soonto-be-Congresswoman Alexandria Ocasio-Cortez of NY said, You mean we sold New Mexico? What did we get for it?Ž On Labor Day, AFL-CIO labor bosses sided with Canada over Trump on NAFTA. You know labor unions have become an extension of the Democratic Party when they do something like that and side with environmentalists against Trump on the jobs-creating infrastructure project Dakota Pipeline. When asked about that, Alexandria Ocasio-Cortez asked, Why does Dakota Fanning get to have her own pipeline if others cant?Ž 2. Trump sent Mike Pence to John McCains funeral. Sen. McCains funeral extravaganza was on the same day as Aretha Franklins. Which one do you think started on time? (Answer: They both did, you racist!) 3. Our nations governmental bureaucracy just got around to deporting a known 95-year-old Nazi prison guard who was living in New York. He was known to be here for decades, but the feds are just now working through their files on this one. Democrats were outraged and got a California judge to go back to 1949 to overturn Harry Trumans immigration policy. They are so proud of themselves they are the toast of every college professor cocktail party nationwide. 4. Leftist protesters tried to shut down Chicago airports over the weekend, I think over ICE or something like national anthem protests. No one ever knows. But no one from the Southside showed up since the White Sox played that night and it was Covering Trump like drinking water through a re hose Ron HartBy Homer HickamSpecial to The Washington PostMore than a few Americans are fed up with Hollywood and want no part of what the industry produces. For a while now, once-unifying entertainment awards shows have become minefields of woke declarations and Trump-bashing, which are perceived by many Americans who voted for the president as insults directed not just at him but also at them. This has now thrown First Man,Ž a major new movie about one of Americas greatest heroes, into the path of some hard cultural head winds. Back in 1969, in the real world, Neil Armstrong and fellow astronaut Buzz Aldrin spent some 10 minutes raising the American flag on the lunar surface. But in the film version the flag scene is nowhere to be found. When the question of why came up last month at the Venice Film Festival, Ryan Gosling, the actor who plays Armstrong in First Man,Ž stumbled with his answer, explaining the landing was a human achievementŽ and that Armstrong didnt view himself as an American hero.Ž The result was outrage, especially from many of the folks whove felt insulted by Hollywoods recent history. Though I count myself among those who think Hollywood should stay out of politics, I think the folks railing against First ManŽ are wrong. The history here is instructive. Although the lunar flag-planting may seem like a given in hindsight, for months before the flight of Apollo 11 there was a debate within the federal government and in the press as to the wisdom of doing it. The argument for the flag was that the voyage was an entirely American effort that was paid for by American taxpayers, who deserved to see their flag planted in the lunar regolith. The argument against was that it could cast the landing in the eyes of the world as a nationalistic exercise, Challenges of depicting history The U.S. ” ag is planted in space as astronaut Edwin BuzzŽ Aldrin poses on the moon during the Apollo 11 mission in 1969. [NEIL ARMSTRONG/NASA VIA ORLANDO SENTINEL] Apollo 11 astronauts Neil Armstrong, Michael Collins, and Edwin E. BuzzŽ Aldrin Jr. are depicted at the U.S. Spacewalk of Fame museum in Titusville. [JOE BURBANK/ORLANDO SENTINEL FILE VIA TNS] ANOTHER VIEWSee PURCELL, E2 See HICKAM, E2 See HART, E2

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** E2 Sunday, September 9, 2018 | The News Heralddiminishing what was otherwise indisputably a triumph of American values and ideals, not to mention a demonstration of our technical superiority over our great adversary, the Soviet Union. Ultimately, just a few months before the flight, Congress ordered NASA to put up the flag. The result, a rushed bit of engineering, was a set of spindly tubes holding a government-issued flag valued at around $5 and, since there was no room in the moon lander, flown clamped to a leg of the vehicle. Armstrong and Aldrin put up the flag and saluted it, then got on to other business. As it turned out, people across the world didnt much care. What they saw and celebrated were two fellow human beings walking on the surface of the moon. I watched Apollo 11 on a battered television set at Fort Lewis, Washington, along with other Army officers, most of us just recently returned from Vietnam. The picture was so fuzzy I dont even recall the flag, only the ghostly images of Armstrong and Aldrin moving about. We fresh Vietnam vets were just relieved our boys on the moon were alive and well. First ManŽ the movie is based on an excellent book that has the same title but also the subtitle The Life of Neil A. Armstrong.Ž It is not the story of the moon landing but of the worldfamous astronaut himself. Alabama author James Hansen worked hard to reveal a man who comes across in the book as a kind of techno-Atticus Finch„ someone who never says outright what he believes but demonstrates it through his actions. I suspect this vision of Armstrong affected the filmmakers. No one ever saw Armstrong do a fistpump; he just didnt do that kind of thing. Raising the flag on the moon might be perceived as that kind of gesture and therefore jar the flow of a film trying to uncover the inner workings of a man who spent a lifetime keeping his emotions in check. Though I personally would have included the flag-raising„ it was a moment of rare lightheartedness between Armstrong and Aldrin„ I understand from experience the decisions writers and directors sometimes make to fit their vision of their characters, even ones based on real people. Because Im interested in space history, and because I think First ManŽ will be a unique and dramatic view of an important American who most of us never got to know very well, I will see this movie. If its anything like the book, I fully expect it to move me to even greater appreciation for my country, a nation that saw fit to attach to one of the moon-lander legs not just its national flag, but also this honest and humble declaration: We Came In Peace for All Mankind.Ž Hickam is the author of the memoir Rocket Boys,Ž which was made into the film October Sky.Ž HICKAMFrom Page E1one last reply: blah, blah, blah.Ž These are just some examples of how earlier technology innovations made us ruder. And now, the era of smartphones and social media„ the era of nasty tweets and Facebook insults„ is making rudeness, reports Psychology Today, our new normal.Ž The magazine cites research, published in the journal Computers in Human Behavior, that finds technology-enabled anonymity and a lack of eye contactŽ are chief contributors to our growing incivility. To wit: Technology is making it easier than ever to be rude to our fellow man, but we must fight this impulse, or else our already overheated public discourse will become increasingly uncivil. Its not going to be easy, though. Even my parents use their answering machine to screen calls from my sisters and me. Mom and Dad, I know youre home. Please pick up the phone! Tom Purcell isauthor of Misadventures of a 1970s ChildhoodŽ and anationally syndicated columnist for Cagle Cartoons Inc.Send comments to Tom at Tom@TomPurcell.com. PURCELLFrom Page E1Free Snub-nosed Revolver Night. 5. Freedom Caucus leader Rep. Jim Jordan was slandered by Democrats for not doing more to stop a pedophile wrestling coach from abusing young boys decades ago. It was proven untrue, but not before the Archdiocese of Ohio offered the coach his own parish. 6. It was reported that Elizabeth PocahontasŽ Warren made $1 million last year. Imagine what she would have made were she not a share the wealthŽ socialist. So the takeaway is that all minorities, even Native Americans, are doing better under Trump. 7. After spending tens of millions of dollars, the Starr Investigation found us Monicas stained blue dress. More tens of millions spent investigating Trump have unearthed no crimes, just Stormy Daniels and her seedy lawyer. Got it: Powerful men are the lawful prey of opportunistic women (or vice-versa; its hard to say). Trump talks like a lout. Bill Clinton, Anthony Weiner, Harvey Weinstein and John Kennedy were louts, and Hillary Clinton enabled them. This was costly information the National Enquirer or TMZ gave us for free. 8. Socialist Alexandria Ocasio-Cortez is supposed to be the next Bernie Sanders. If so, she is the worst sequel since World War II. You should not get too near socialism in the same way you dont want to be too close to the ape exhibit at the zoo. It was reported in the last few weeks that liberal/ progressive/socialist San Francisco has had conventions canceled because of all the homeless people there defecating in the streets. When asked to explain this failure of socialism, Alexandria Ocasio-Cortez blamed Shinola. Ron Hart, a libertarian syndicated oped humorist, award-winning author and TV/radio commentator, can be reached at Ron@ RonaldHart.com, or visit www.RonaldHart.com. HARTFrom Page E1He was minding his own business (his employers business, more to the point), doing what he was hired to do at Trader Joes in Clifton, New Jersey „ checking out customers without fuss or fanfare, bagging their groceries, sending them off with a soft Have a nice day.Ž One of those customers was certain she recognized him. She looked up past celebrity photos of him to make sure it was he and then snapped her own photos. A British tabloid published her photos under this headline: From learning lines to serving the long line! The Cosby Show star Geoffrey Owens is spotted working as a cashier at Trader Joes in New Jersey.Ž Fox so-called News published the photos, too, with this headline:  Cosby Show actor Geoffrey Owens spotted bagging groceries at NJ Trader Joes.Ž Within minutes, it was all over Twitter, where thoughtful reflection goes to die. Oh, the fun. Post after post celebrating the apparent downfall of a fellow human being best known for his eight-year role as Elvin Tibideaux, the husband of eldest daughter Sondra Huxtable on The Cosby Show.Ž Soon, other celebrities started coming to his defense, sharing their own make-a-living stories between acting gigs. After Owens agreed to an interview with Good Morning AmericasŽ Robin Roberts, Tyler Perry tweeted a job offer. Owens has continued to act, with TV roles in Elementary,Ž The BlacklistŽ and Divorce,Ž among other popular series. But those gigs have never been long-term. In the GMAŽ interview, Owens explained to Roberts how he ended up at Trader Joes. I wanted a job that I could have some flexibility, try to stay in the (acting) business. I didnt advertise that I was at Trader Joes „ not that I was ashamed of it but because I didnt want the entertainment community to kind of decide, Well, hes doing that. Hes not pursuing acting anymore. Ž And then he said this: There is no job thats better than another job. It might pay better. It might have better benefits. It might look better on a resume and on paper. But actually, its not better. Every job is worthwhile.Ž Owens is talking about the dignity of work. When I heard his interview, I immediately thought of a speech by Martin Luther King Jr. less than a month before he was killed. He was addressing a packed house of black sanitation workers and their supporters in Memphis, Tennessee. I have shared this excerpt before, in a previous column: One day, our society will come to respect the sanitation worker if it is to survive, for the person who picks up our garbage, in the final analysis, is as significant as the physician, for if he doesnt do this job, diseases are rampant. All labor has dignity.Ž Anyone who does his or her own shopping interacts with cashiers, and each of us determines how thats going to go. I am too frequently reminded of how the rudest customers think no one else notices. Ive long written that how we treat the people were allowed to mistreat is the measure of who we are. I now think that standing idly by whenever we witness such cruelty takes something out of us, and Im not sure we can always get it back. The woman who tweeted those photos of Owens says she now regrets it. I feel terrible for embarrassing him,Ž she told Us Weekly, adding that she didnt expect the pictures to go viral. She is getting her own share of shaming now and has deactivated some of her social media accounts. This all reminds me of an interview I did more than a decade ago with Robert Fuller, a former college president and the author of the book Somebodies and Nobodies: Overcoming the Abuse of Rank.Ž In his book, he writes: Why do celebrities so transfix us? Like us, they are nobodies in their private hearts. We scrutinize them hoping to catch a glimpse of their foibles and failures „ and their nobody side. Their lives provide a constant reminder of the difference between the public persona and the private person „ the somebody and the nobody „ that coexist within everyone. By acting out their public roles while at the same time visibly suffering as ordinary people, celebrities ... exemplify the human predicament and, in so doing, minister to our spiritual needs.Ž Did Geoffrey Owens know he was tending to all of us when he gently turned his face outward and made no apologies for doing an honest days work? Who knows? Im just grateful that he did. Connie Schultz is a Pulitzer Prize-winning columnist with Creators Syndicate and professional in residence at Kent State Universitys school of journalism. Email her at con. schultz@yahoo.com.Geo rey Owens is a real somebodyCo-host Robin Roberts, left, speaks with The Cosby ShowŽ actor Geoffrey Owens during an interview on Good Morning AmericaŽ Tuesday in New York. Owens says hes thankful for the support he has received since photos of him working a regular job at a grocery store showed up on news sites. [ABC VIA AP] VIEWPOINTS Connie Schultz

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** The News Herald | Sunday, September 9, 2018 E3 VIEWPOINTS ANOTHER VIEWThere is a conservative approach to climate change, one that takes a pragmatic path to protecting our most valuable asset: Earth. The approach is businesslike, and it boils down to this: Just as people buy insurance to protect themselves from auto, fire and health catastrophes, mankind should take precautions to protect the world against the catastrophic effects of climate change. Its a risk management approach, something most in Jacksonville „ Floridas business city „ should appreciate. It embraces this reality: reducing carbon in the atmosphere can actually help our economy by encouraging innovation, energy independence, national security, air quality, health and jobs. Former U.S. Rep. Bob Inglis, a Republican from South Carolina, is among the growing number of Americans who accept the growing evidence that climate change is real. Inglis has proposed a revenue neutral tax on carbon; it would include returning revenue to taxpayers and rolling back environmental regulations like the Clean Power Plan. Meanwhile, longtime establishment Republicans like George Schultz, James Baker and Hank Paulson want corporate America to take the initiative on climate change; they prefer that to having government try to mandate corporate behavior. Of course, the skeptics say Americans should just ignore all of the warning signs. But instead of asking the rest of us to close our eyes to whats obvious, these skeptics need to finally open their eyes. Florida and ooding Theres no such thing as a home that doesnt flood in Florida,Ž Larry LaHue, senior planner for Volusia County Emergency Management, recently told the Daytona Beach News-Journal. Theres high risk and low risk,Ž LaHue added, but theres no such thing as no risk.Ž In fact, Federal Emergency Management Agency officials warn their flooding maps should not be used to calculate risks. Hurricanes Matthew and Irma woke up much of Florida, especially Northeast Florida, to the dangers of storms; storm surge, coupled with rising seas, produced impacts not seen in generations. Of Floridas 67 counties, 49 are at high risk for flooding, according to Floridas mitigation plan. But sunny-day flooding already is a fact in Miami Beach, and flooding incidents are increasing in local places like Mayport. Officials across Florida have yet to get a firm grip on what rising sea levels could mean for the states future flooding woes,Ž the News-Journal reported. Take a tropical storm, add a storm surge, then sea level rise, high levels of rainfall and high tides „ and you have a recipe for disaster. Greenlands ice melting away The ice is melting in Greenland faster than at any time during the last 450 years, according to experts at Dartmouth and three other universities. The last time the Earth was this warm, according to scientists, was about 7,000 years ago. A version of this editorial first appeared in the Florida Times-Union.OUR VIEWUse sensible approach on climate change ONLY ONLINEWRITE TO US: Letters should not exceed 300 words and include the writers name, address and phone number for veri“ cation. Letters may be edited for clarity and brevity. Guest columns of up to 600 words may be submitted as well. Write: Letters to the editor, The News Herald, 501 W. 11th St., Panama City, FL 32401 Email: pcnhletters@pcnh.comGET INVOLVEDSTATE CFOJimmy Patronis Of“ ce of the Chief Financial Of“ cer, Plaza Level 11, The Capitol, Tallahassee, FL 32399; Of“ ce: 850-413-3100; Jimmy.Patronis@my” oridacfo.comFLORIDA LEGISLATURERep. Brad Drake Chipola College, Administration Building, Room 186, 3094 Indian Circle, Marianna, FL 32446-1701; 850-718-0047; brad.drake@my” oridahouse.gov Rep. Jay Trumbull 450 Magnolia Ave., Panama City, FL 32401; District of“ ce: 850-914-6300; Jay.Trumbull@my” oridahouse.gov Sen. George Gainer Tallahassee Of“ ce, 302 Senate Of“ ce Building, 404 South Monroe St., Tallahassee, FL 32399; (850) 487-5002 Sen. Bill Montford 208 Senate Of“ ce Building, 404 S. Monroe St., Room 210, Tallahassee, FL 32399; 850-487-5003 Sen. Doug Broxson 418 West Garden St., Room 403, Pensacola, FL 32502, (850) 595-1036 Gov. Rick Scott The Capitol, Tallahassee, FL 32399; 850-488-4441; rick.scott@eog.my” orida.comU.S. CONGRESSRep. Neal Dunn U.S. House of Representatives, Washington, D.C. 20501; 202-225-5235; dunn.house.gov; Panama City Of“ ce, 840 W. 11th St., Suite 2250, Panama City, FL 32401; 850-785-0812 Rep. Matt Gaetz U.S. House of Representatives, Washington, D.C. 20501; 202-225-4136, gaetz.house.gov; Pensacola Of“ ce, 4300 Bayou Blvd., Suite 13, Pensacola, FL 32503 Sen. Bill Nelson U.S. Senate, Washington, D.C. 20501; 202-224-5274; billnelson.senate.gov Sen. Marco Rubio U.S. Senate, Washington, D.C. 20501; 202-224-3041; rubio.senate.gov South Africa has been thrown into the news because of President Donald Trumps recent tweet that he instructed his secretary of state to closely studyŽ alleged land seizures from white farmers in South Africa. Earlier this year, a land confiscation motion was brought by radical Marxist opposition leader Julius Malema, and it passed South Africas Parliament by a 241-83 vote. Malema has had a longstanding commitment to land confiscation without compensation. In 2016, he told his supporters he was not calling for the slaughter of white people „ at least for nowŽ (https://tinyurl. com/y7mfmhco). The landgrabbing sentiment also is expressed by Lindsay Maasdorp, national spokesman for Black First Land First, a group that condones land seizures in South Africa. He says, We are going to take back the land, and well do it by any means necessary.Ž The land confiscation policy was a key factor in the platform of the new president, Cyril Ramaphosa. I have visited South Africa several times, in 1979, 1980 and 1992. My three-month 1980 visit included lectures at nearly all South African universities. The 1992 return visit, two years after apartheid ended and two years before democratic elections, included lectures on my book South Africas War Against Capitalism.Ž During each visit, my counsel to South Africans, particularly black South Africans, was that the major task before them was not only ridding the nation of apartheid, but deciding what was going to replace it. Thats an important question. William Hutt, the late University of Cape Town economist who was an antiapartheid voice within the academic community, wrote in his 1964 book, titled The Economics of the Colour Bar,Ž that one of the supreme tragedies of the human condition is that those who have been the victims of injustices or oppression can often be observed to be inflicting not dissimilar injustices upon other races.Ž In 2001, Andrew Kenny wrote an article titled Black people arent animals „ but thats how liberals treat them.Ž Kenny asked whether South Africa is doomed to follow the rest of Africa into oblivion. Kenny gave a noŽ answer to his question, but he was not very optimistic because of the pattern seen elsewhere in sub-Saharan Africa. He argued that ordinary Africans were better off under colonialism. Colonial masters never committed anything near the murder and genocide seen under black rule in Rwanda, Burundi, Uganda, Nigeria, Mozambique, Somalia and other countries, where millions of blacks have been slaughtered in unspeakable ways. Zimbabwe, South Africas northern neighbor formerly called Rhodesia, was southern Africas breadbasket. That was prior to the confiscation of nearly 6,000 large white-owned commercial farms during the 1990s. By the turn of the century, Zimbabwe was threatened with mass starvation and was begging for food. Added to that tragedy, Zimbabwe experienced historys second-highest inflation rate. It reached 79.6 billion percent in mid-November 2008. (In 1946, Hungary experienced the worlds highest inflation rate, 41.9 quadrillion percent.) South Africa leads in mining, food production and critical infrastructure, such as power production and railroading, in southern Africa. But its going the same way as Zimbabwe, spelling disaster for the entire southern part of Africa. Whats needed most right now is for South Africans to adopt some of the principles enunciated by Nelson Mandela, one of which is, You will achieve more in this world through acts of mercy than you will through acts of retribution.Ž Walter E. Williams is a professor of economics at George Mason University and a columnist with Creators Syndicate.Examining the South Africa question Walter WilliamsTOP 10 STORIES1. Panama City Mall Movie Theater reopens 2. UPDATE: All 4 victims IDd in Eglin plane crash 3. Half-naked man walks goat in the rain, welcome to Florida! 4. Gator caught in Freeport nearly bigger than boat 5. Lawsuit: Pier Park not ADA compliant 6. Video of male cheerleader, FWB grad, goes viral 7. Monday is Dunkin Donuts Free Iced Coffee day 8. A 7-foot, 150-pound lizard in backyard terrorizing Florida family 9. Seasons End: Beach business slows as autumn approaches 10. Prison time for man in gator meat, child abuse caseTOP 10 VIDEOS1. Half-naked man walks goat in the rain 2. Panama City Mall movie theater reopens 3. Maddies La Casita moves up 4. Mosleys Ragan Kinard puts it away at the net 5. Jalei Jomalon comes up with a block for Mosley 6. Middle School students practice lockdown drill 7. SWAT arrives at active shooting 8. Dinosaurs, the Exhibition opens at Pier Park 9. BCSO posts video message to runaway Emily Paul 10. Up-close encounter with a whale shark off Panama City BeachTOP 10 PODCASTS1. Half-naked man walks goat in the road 2. Mother of slain teen urges public to help “ nd shooter 3. Armed standoff: One sniper shot changed the course of the day 4. Prison time for man with illegal gator meat, child abuse charges 5. Florida man armed with hook and machete, goes to jail 6. Lottery fraud 7. Student arrested after Merritt Brown threat 8. BCSO: Dad contributed to child delinquency 9. Panama City Beach releases City Hall construction schedule 10. Bay Asked: What happened to the accused Sunny Hills Nazi?

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** E4 Sunday, September 9, 2018 | The News Herald CELEBRATE COMMUNITY Celebrate Community is a partnership between The News Herald and local businesses to highlight the little things that make this area unique, that cause us to love it. Each Sunday in this space, well write about one of the topics important to our areas core. Email story ideas to Jan Waddy at jwaddy@pcnh. com. News Herald Staff ReportsCommunity Connections publishes regular meetings of clubs, groups and organizations with particular interests.Announcements are published as space allows.Submit information to pcnhnews@pcnh.com with Community ConnectionsŽ in the subject line. ALUMNIBay High Class of 1951: 11 a.m. second Mondays at Golden Corral on 23rd Street in Panama City. Details: 850-763-1031 Bay High Class of 1954: 11:30 a.m. “ rst Mondays at Rodeo's in Parker. Details: Georgia, 850-722-4287 Bay High Class of 1955: 11 a.m. “ rst Mondays at O'Charley's on 23rd Street in Panama City. Details: 850-271-8711 or 850-763-4278 Bay High Class of 1957: 11:30 a.m. “ rst Mondays at PoFolks on 15th Street in Panama City. Details: Laura Jenkins, 850-271-4271 Panhandle Gator Club, affiliate of the University of Florida Alumni Association: 6 p.m. second Tuesdays at Sonnys BBQ on State 77 in Lynn Haven. Details: Mike Varner at mvarnerg8r@gmail.com or 850-527-7184 BRIDGE/CARDS/GAMESACBL Bridge Games: noon Mondays, Wednesdays, and Fridays; 10 a.m. Tuesdays and Thursdays at St Andrew's Episcopal Church, 1608 Baker Court, Panama City. Details: Armand, 850-276-9479 ACBL Bridge Lessons: 2 p.m. Tuesdays and Thursdays at St Andrew's Episcopal Church, 1608 Baker Court, Panama City. Details: Armand Grassi, 850-276-9479 Card Party: 10 a.m. to 2 p.m. fourth Mondays at St. Andrews Episcopal Church parish hall, 1607 Baker Court, Panama City. Join the Gulf Coast Womans Club for bridge, Mexican dominoes, shanghai, hand and foot, and other games. Lunch at 11:30; $15. Details: Teri Floore, 850-7632439 or tl” oore@knology.net Lynn Haven Contract Bridge Club: 10 a.m. to 2:30 p.m. Thursdays at Lynn Haven Community Center. Details: Carrie, 850-871-5719 CIVIC/SERVICE CLUBSAmerican Legion Auxiliary Unit 392: 6:30 p.m. second Tuesdays at 535 Oak Ave., Panama City. Details: 850-215-4535 American Legion Post 392: 6:30 p.m. “ rst Wednesdays at 535 Oak Ave., Panama City. Details: 850-215-4535 American Legion Post 402: 6 p.m. “ rst Mondays at Emerald Coast VFW Post 10555, 17680 Ashley Ave., Panama City Beach. Details: 850-249-3025 American Legion Riders Chapter 392: 7 p.m. third Tuesdays at 535 Oak Ave., Panama City. Details: 850-215-4535 Bay County Democratic Women's Club: Monthly at 135 Harrison Ave., Panama City. Details: 850-532-4289 Bay County Republican Executive Committee: 6 p.m. fourth Mondays, January through November, in the Board Room of Bay District Schools on Balboa Avenue in Panama City. Details: 850-481-3631 Bay County Veterans Council: 1 p.m. second Thursdays in American Legion Post 356. Details: J.K. Lacey, 850-265-1863 Civil Air Patrol Tyndall … Panama Composite Squadron: 6:30 p.m. Thursdays at Forest Park Methodist Church. Details: gocivilairpatrol.com Disabled American Veterans (DAV) Chapter 17: 7 p.m. second Mondays in the American Legion building, 2230 15th St., Panama City. Details: Commander A.J. Bacon, 850-832-1783 Kiwanis Club of Panama City (Downtown): Noon Wednesdays at St. Andrews Bay Yacht Club, 218 Bunkers Cove Road, Panama City. Details: Keith Forehand, dkforehand@gmail.com, 850832-1048 or PanamaCityKiwanis. org Libertarian Party of Bay County: 5:30 p.m. fourth Mondays at Applebee's, 600 N. Tyndall Parkway in Callaway; dinner at 5:30 p.m., meeting at 6:30 p.m. Details: Libertarian Party of Bay County on Facebook or anna. jamesautocenter@knology.net Lynn Haven Rotary: 7 a.m. Wednesdays at Panama Country Club in Lynn Haven. Navy Leagues of Panama City and Bay County: 7:30 a.m. at the Egg and I, 1114 Thomas Drive, Panama City Beach. RSVP: Rick Weston, 443-625-4190 Panama City … Bay County Council, Navy League: 7:30 a.m. fourth Thursdays at The Egg and I, 1114 Thomas Drive, Panama City Beach. Breakfast, social and speaker program. Details: 850-640-1432 or RickWeston@ comcast.net or Region63@juno. com Panama City Lions Club: Noon Thursdays at St. Andrew Bay Yacht Club on Bunkers Cove Road. Details: Jerry Jimmerson, 850-624-3454 Pilot Club: 6:30 p.m. second and fourth Thursdays at PoFolks. Details: Sue Krauss, 850-233-6247 Republican Roundtable: 5:30-8 p.m. second Tuesdays at St. Andrews Bay Yacht Club, 218 Bunkers Cove Rd, Panama City, FL. Rotary Club of the Emerald Coast: 5:30 p.m. Mondays at Triple J Steak and Seafood, 2218 Thomas Drive, Panama City Beach. Details: 850-866-2485 Sons of the American Legion Squadron 392: 9 a.m. “ rst Saturdays at 535 Oak Ave., Panama City. Details: 850-215-4535 St Andrews Civic Club: 6 p.m. every second Thursday of each month, at 2629 W 10th St PC FL, seeks new members. St. Andrews Lodge #212 F&AM: Meetings “ rst and third Thursdays at 1104 Bayview Ave., on St. Andrews Marina; dinner at 6 p.m., meeting at 7 p.m. Details: Fred Werner, 850-625-8988 U.S. Coast Guard Auxiliary: 6 p.m. third Wednesdays. Details: Bob Wells, 850-814-5807, or Bob Shorter, 850-819-6319 U.S. Submarine Veterans: 2 p.m. third Saturdays in odd-numbered months at the American Legion Post 392, 535 Oak Ave., Panama City. Family luncheons at noon on third Saturday of even numbered months. Details: John Schmitz, 256-508-8250 Veterans of Foreign Wars Post 10555: 6 p.m. third Tuesdays at Emerald Coast VFW Post, 17680 Ashley Ave., Panama City Beach. Eligible combat veterans welcome. Details: 850-703-7636 or 850-249-3025 VFW Auxiliary to Veterans of Foreign Wars Post 10555: 6 p.m. third Tuesdays at Emerald Coast VFW Post 10555, 17680 Ashley Ave., Panama City Beach. Details: 850-249-3025 DANCE/MUSICBay Wind Community Band: 7 p.m. Tuesdays at Jinks Middle School. Details: Quinn Jungemann, 850-265-0619 Dancing Divas of the Red Hat Tribe: 6-8 p.m. Mondays at Oakland Terrace Recreation Center; belly dancing for women ages 45 and up. Details: Rita Miller, 850-265-4609, or Gloria Taft, 850-896-1197 Blues and Lindy in the Panhandle: 7:30 p.m. Fridays at CityArts Cooperative, 318 Luverne Ave., Panama City; bring dance shoes or socks. Gulftones Mens Barbershop Harmony Chorus: 7-9 p.m. Tuesdays. Messiah Lutheran Church, on W. State 390. Details: Bill Schwarz, 850-722-1912 or gulftoneschorus.com Harmony Shores Chorus: 6:30 p.m. Tuesdays at First United Methodist Church, 903 E. Fourth St., Panama City. Details: 850628-5784 or harmonyshores.com Panama City Pipes & Drums: 6:30 p.m. Wednesdays in clubhouse behind Panama City Police Department, 1209 E. 15th St. Details: pc-pipes.com or Terry, 850-871-0473 Square and Round Dancing: 7-9 p.m. Thursdays at Grand Square Hall, 1105 Bob Little Road, Panama City; $6 per person. Details: 850-871-2955 or 850-265-9488 Student Chamber Orchestra: 6:30 p.m. Mondays at Fine Arts at the Beach, 17226 Panama City Beach Parkway, Panama City Beach. Free for all music students. RSVP: 850-249-7111 or FineArtsAtTheBeach.com FITNESS/HEALTHMental Health America of Bay County: 11:30 a.m. fourth Tuesdays at Life Management Center's Childrens Services Building room 205, 525 E. 15th St., Panama City. Details: 850769-5441 or mhabay@knology. net Mindful Meditation: 11 a.m. Wednesdays at Unity Spiritual Center, 1764 Lisenby Ave., Panama City; facilitated by Darcey Blakely. Details: 850-7697481 or unityofpanamacity.org Panama City Yoga Meet-up: First Saturdays with location and teacher changing each month. Details: meetup.com/ pcyoga/calendar Shanti Yoga: 5 p.m. Thursdays and Mondays at Unity Spiritual Center, 1764 Lisenby Ave., Panama City, facilitated by Nikki Chan. Details: 769-7481 or unityofpanamacity.org Stroller Fitness: 9-10 a.m. Monday, Wednesday and Friday. Details: Cassidy Carrow at 850819-2842 or cassidy.carow@ babybootcamp.com The Panama City Society of the Sword: 5:30 p.m. Wednesdays and Fridays at Holy Nativity Episcopal School. Details: Robert, 850-678-9190 or northbayfencing.weebly.com Take Off Pounds Sensibly 217: Every Monday at the St. Andrews Presbyterian Church on Beck Avenue and W. 14th Street. Weigh-ins begin at 9 a.m., and the meeting starts at 10 a.m. Details: 850-769-8617 Tong Ren Healing Group: 12:30 p.m. Thursday at Unity Spiritual Center, 1764 Lisenby Ave., Panama City, facilitated by Susan Zecchini. Details: 7697481 or unityofpanamacity.org TOPS 709: Take off Pounds Sensibly meets 6-7 p.m. Thursdays at the Callaway Community Center, Beulah Avenue. Details: 850-769-4103 or 850-769-4024 TOPS FL 563: Weigh-ins at 5 p.m., meetings at 6 p.m. Wednesdays in room 1 at Panama City Beach Senior Center. Details: 850-235-3398 Transcendental Meditation Group: 5:30 p.m. Sundays at Unity Spiritual Center, 1764 Lisenby Ave., Panama City; must be a certi“ ed TM meditator to attend. Details: 850-769-7481 or info.unitypcgl@gmail.com Weekend Warriors: 8:30 a.m. Saturdays at Panama City Health Club, 1598 Balboa Ave., Panama City; free boot camp-like outdoor community workout. Bring a friend, water bottle and towel. Every last Saturday, the group meets to run/ walk the Hathaway Bridge; must be 18 years or older. Details: PanamaCityHealthClub.com or call 850-914-2348 WEIGHT-LOSS SUPPORT GROUP: 9-11 a.m. each Monday at St. Andrews Presbyterian Church, corner of Beck Ave. and 14th St. No diets, no gimmicks, no special food products to buy, just a healthy lifestyle with support of friends. Sponsored by nonpro“ t educational organization called TOPS (Take Off Pounds Sensibly). Details 769-8617 or www.TOPS.org. Leave phone message. Wellness Warriors: 5-6:30 p.m. at First Baptist Church Family Life Center, 601 Grace Ave., Panama City. Details, Bill Zahler, 850-784-0474, MyWellnessWarriors.com Zumba Fitness: 6:30 p.m. Fridays at the Lynn Haven Community Center. Details: 850-303-8342 GARDENGulf Beach Garden Club: 1 p.m. “ rst Tuesdays September through May at 17012 Hernando Ave., Panama City Beach. Details: PCBGardenClub.org or 850-249-8560 Panama City Garden Club: noon third Tuesdays at 810 Garden Club Drive, Panama City. Coffee and general meeting. Details: 850-763-9563 Seagrove Garden Club: 10 a.m. second Wednesdays through May. Details: Shari Roberts, membership chairwoman, 850-267-9586 St. Andrews Community Garden: Enchanted Garden Tours at 7:45 p.m. Thursdays and Saturdays at the garden site on Beck Avenue in Historic St. Andrews. Details: Ronnie Barnes, 850-763-7359 Sweet Bay Chapter of the Florida Native Plant Society: 5:30 p.m. “ rst Thursdays. Details: sweetbay.fnpschapters.org for meeting sites or 850-234-6453 SENIORSAARP Chapter 1315: noon second Tuesdays at Oakland Terrace Park Clubhouse, 1900 W. 11th St., Panama City. Details: 850-265-9176 Bay County Council on Aging: Activities for seniors are 9:45-11 a.m. Monday through Friday at 1116 Frankford Ave., Panama City. Lunch served 11 a.m. to noon. Panama City Beach Senior Center: Open Monday through Friday with activities and presentations throughout the month at 423 Lyndell Lane. Details: pcbsc.com or 850-233-5065 SPECIAL INTERESTACLU Greater Bay Area Chapter: 6:30 p.m. second Mondays at Sonnys BBQ, 2240 State 77, Lynn Haven, in the back meeting room. Details, 850-763-8145 A.D. Harris Improvement Society Inc.: Board meeting 5:30-6:30 p.m. third Thursdays in A. D. Harris Learning Village Cafetorium, 819 E. 11th St., Panama City. Axis Writing Lab: 3-5 p.m. Mondays with appointment made. For details, 850-215-4812 Bay County Audubon Society: 7 p.m. second Mondays, September through May, at the Science and Discovery Center, 308 Airport Road, Panama City. Program and refreshments provided. Society also hosts Saturday “ eld trips. Details: 850-871-1736 or BayCountyAudubon.org Bay County Chapter Military Officers Association: 11 a.m. “ rst Fridays at Holiday Inn Select, 2001 State 77, Panama City. Lunch and speaker program. Non-members welcome. For details, 850-233-7697, 850-763-7600, or email John. Law@knology.net or matt4626@ comcast.net Bay County Genealogical Society: 1-2 p.m. third Saturdays at Bay County Public Library meeting room. Spring and Fall seminars are also sponsored with guest speakers. For details, Marqua Brunette, 850-769-9034 or northwest” oridagenealogy. com/bcgs/index Bay County History Museum: 133 Harrison Ave., Panama City. Open 10 a.m. to 1 p.m Tuesdays, Thursdays and Saturdays. Details: 850-818-0964 Bay County Retired Educators: 10 a.m. the fourth Mondays at the Nelson Building. Lunch is at 11:30 a.m.; $8, reservations required. Details or RSVP: 850-625-6778 Bay County Stamp Club: 7 p.m. “ rst and third Thursdays at St. Andrews Presbyterian Church, 3007 W. 14th St., Panama City. Details: Walt, 850-784-1214 or walt.baldwin5002@gmail.com Bay Storytellers: 6 p.m. second Tuesdays at Bay County Public Library, 898 W. 11th St., Panama City. Details: 850-871-0165 Beach Art Group: Individual, family and artists pro memberships available. Details: www. beachartgroup.com Callaway Historical Society: 3 p.m. third Sundays at the Ettie Fox Memorial Museum on Beulah Avenue. Details: 850-871-0522 CASA (Christians Against Substance Abuse): 6 p.m. Wednesdays at Gulf Beach Baptist Church, Room 200, in the Annex. Coalition to Prevent Underage Drinking: 3:30 p.m. third Mondays at Bay County Public Library. Details, 850-872-4455, ext. 1150 or baycountyhealth. org/alcohol.html Community Associations Institute Panama City Chapter: noon third Thursdays at the Edgewater Beach Conference Center. Details: Stephanie Larabee, 850-502-7199 Emerald Coast Corvette Club: 6:30 p.m. “ rst Tuesdays at Holiday Inn Select on State 77. Buffet dinner 5:30 p.m.; $13 per person. For details, Frank VanDevander, FVander@ Knology.net, 850-866-3199 or emeraldcoastcorvetteclub.com Emerald Coast Woodturning Guild: 8:30 a.m. to noon second Saturdays at at the Freeport Community Center, 16040 Business Highway 331, Freeport. Any woodturners or anyone interested in learning to turn wood on a lathe is encouraged to join. For details, Earnest Nettles, 850585-6064 or Bill Cunningham, 850-496-2032 Florida Trail Association, Panhandle Chapter: 6:30 p.m. “ rst Mondays at the Science and Discovery Center, 308 Airport Road, Panama City. Details, panhandlefta@gmail.com German-American Club of Bay County: 7 p.m. “ rst Tuesdays at Colony Club on Back Beach Road. Details: Len Pahl, 850-2343441 or lenpahl@aol.com Gulf Coast Chief Petty Officers Association: 4 p.m. third Thursdays at the FRA, 2117 Wilkinson St., Panama City Beach. Details: 850-628-3384 or 850-234-6236 Gulf Coast Shell Club: 7 p.m. second Tuesdays at Lake Huntington clubhouse. Details: gulfcoastshellclub.weebly.com or 850-763-2182 Historical Society of Bay County: 7 p.m. fourth Mondays at the Bay County Public Library. Details: Glenda Walters, 850-832-0840COMMUNITY CONNECTIONSMeet up with Bay County clubs, groups and organizations

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CLASSIFIEDSThe News Herald | Sunday, September 9, 2018 F F 1 1 COMMANDER REALTY, INC.C21Commander.com € 850-769-8326 Shani LeeREALTOR Kristy WoliverREALTOR Team SmithREALTOR Wesley ClarkREALTOR Brenda RogersREALTOR Cain McNeilREALTOR Paul CalhounREALTOR Charlie CommanderREALTOR Maura SchroederREALTOR Phyllis BrookinsREALTOR OPEN HOUSE SUNDAY 1:30 4:00 PM FEATURED LISTINGS TOP TEN AGENTS FOR AUGUST 1420 COUNTRY CLUB DR € LYNN HAVEN $796,000 4BR/3.5BA 3,205 SFMLS#675667 4519 TRANSMITTER RD € PANAMA CITY $415,000 4BR/3.5BA 2,487 SFMLS#675719 1102 MASSACHUSETTS AVE € LYNN HAVEN $449,000 4BR/2.5BA 2,777 SFMLS#671221 1600 MARINA BAY DR € #409 SOUTHPORT $439,000 3BR/3BA 1,975 SFMLS#675848 206 SHOREVIEW DR € PANAMA CITY $419,000 4BR/3.5BA 3,734 SFMLS#674112 920 PITTS AVE € PANAMA CITY $189,000 3BR/2.5 BA 1,985 SFMLS#675809 188 ESCANABA AVE € PANAMA CITY BEACH $314,900 3BR/2BA 2,314 SFMLS#673679 1261 CAPRI DR € PANAMA CITY $295,000 3BR/2.5BA 1,603 SFMLS#675419 104 CANDLEWICK CIR € PANAMA CITY $289,900 4BR/3BA 2,719 SFMLS#675509 1924 QUAIL RUN € LYNN HAVEN $274,900 3BR/2.5BA 2,775 SFMLS#673234 5226 SHORES RD € PANAMA CITY $239,900 3BR/3BA 1,943 SFMLS#675529 111 SARATOGA PL € LYNN HAVEN $219,900 3BR/2BA 1,800 SFMLS#675706 966 HUNTINGDON RD € PANAMA CITY $218,000 4BR/3BA 2,047 SFMLS#675586 172 WHITE CAP WAY € PANAMA CITY $209,900 3BR/2.5BA 1,432 SFMLS#675441 504 KENTUCKY AVE € LYNN HAVEN $324,900 4BR/3.5BA 2,247 SFMLS#671848 2023 FRANKFORD AVE € PANAMA CITY $129,000 3BR/1BA 1,128 SFMLS#675803 Model Home Open Daily Mon-Sat 10-6, Sun 12-6 New Construction Homes starting in low $300s Phyllis Brookins, Realtor Directions: From Back Beach Rd turn NORTH directly across from Hombre entrance onto Breakfast Point Blvd then make 1st turn WEST onto Basin Bayou Drive. 644 MILLS LN € PANAMA CITY $699,900 4BR/3.5BA 5,237 SFMLS#674861 WATERFRONT 525 NORTH BAY DR € LYNN HAVEN $525,000 3BR/2BA 2,430 SFMLS#674868 WATERFRONT 2370 ELDRIDGE RD € COTTONDALE $699,000 3BR/2.5BA 3,900 SFMLS#675378 67 ACRES WATERFRONT 110 MONTANA AVE € LYNN HAVEN $770,000 5BR/4BA 3,835 SFMLS#674403 WATERFRONT MLS#673376Heading west on HWY 390 pass Frankford Rd, right onto Island View Dr, first left onto Pretty Bayou Island Dr, veer left onto Pretty Bayou Island Dr, home on the left Hosted by Lennell Johnson, Realtor-Brick 4BR/4BA -Fully Renovated! NEW Roof -Inground Pool, LG Lot -2 Master Suites, Workshop $364,900 2630 PRETTY BAYOU ISLAND DR € P ANAMA CITY MLS#674527From Panama City Mall, North on Hwy 231 for Approximately 3.5 Miles, Right on Pipeline Rd, go 1/2 mile to Cedar Parkentrance will be on the right, first left onto Cedar Park Lane, home on the right just past the park area Hosted by Dianne Gunn, Realtor-NEW Construction! -4BR/2BA All Brick -Close to Tyndall AFB & PCB -2 Car garage, Covered Porch $290,500 3595 CEDAR PARK LN € P ANAMA CITY OPEN FRIDAYS 16, SATURDAYS 106 & SUNDAYS 126 MLS#675668From 23rd, West (twds Airport) on State Ave to right on Hwy 390, proceed about 1 block to left on Venetian Way, proceed to left on Milano, right on Capri. Property is just across small bridge on right (corner lot) Hosted by Morgan Mason, Realtor-Beautiful 4/2.5 on canal -Spacious Floor Plan -LG back deck -Many improvements!! $255,000 1369 C APRI DR € PANAMA CITY MLS#674899From Transmitter, Right on C St, Left on A St, Right on Alva Thomas, right on Ashmore Hosted by Victor Jed, Realtor-Large 4BR/2BA -2 car garage -fenced back yard -Large Lot $257,000 3215 ASHMORE ST € PANAMA CITY MLS#666371From Highway (Ohio Ave) 77 and 12 St, east on 12 St, left to North Haven Hosted by Melissa Walsh, Realtor-Privacy Fence back yard -4BR/2 BA LG Home -Split bedroom plan -Two car garage $235,700 1114 N HAVEN CIR € LYNN HAVEN MLS#674188Head west on Back Beach Rd from Hwy 79 travel approx.. 1.6 miles, right onto Vestavia St, home will be halfway down the street on the right Hosted by Teresa Fowler, Realtor-Minutes from the Beach! -Large Living Room -Private Backyard -Split Floor Plan $169,000 124 N VESTAVIA ST € PANAMA CITY BEACH NF-1191321

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CLASSIFIEDSF F 2 2 Sunday, September 9, 2018| The News Herald SMITH & ASSOCIATESPROPERTY MANAGEMENT OF BAY COUNTY INC. 13510C Hutchison Blvd., Panama City Beach Bay County'sFull TimeProperty Management Company Serving Bay County for over 30 years Call us today for a FREE no obligation Rental Analysis 850-215-RENT (7368) www.smithrentsbaycounty.com We will put you in your place!NF-1181235 850-215-9942429 S. Tyndall Pkwy.BlueHeronRealtyPC.com | blueheronrealty@att.net BLUE HERON REALTY Property Management Services* No Set-Up or Leasing Fees *Long Term Residential Rentals 35 years experience sales, listings and rental management Serving Panama City € Tyndall AFB Area Lynn Haven € Panama City Beach NF-1191370 YOUR GUIDE TO AREA RENTALS S h o w c a s e Showcase NF-1168500 Beach East End: Promenade Mall on Ft Beach Rd. 1000 sq ft. 3 offices reception for lease $1000 per month Call Don Nations Owner/Broker 850-814-4242 Professional Office Spaces1 -4 units available. High visibility on 23rd Street in free standing office building. All utilities except phone & internet. Shared conference room, lobby & kitchen included. Spaces $400-$600 month depending on size. 850-258-3882 for more details & to view. Massalina BayouLarge loft apartment w/dock, big backyard, porch, all utilities included, walking distance to downtown. Single person & no pets. Call (850) 784-1127 Publisher’s NoticeAll real estate advertising in this newspaper is subject to the Fair Housing Act which makes it illegal to advertise “any preference, limitation or discrimination based on race, color, religion, sex, handicap, familial status or national origin, or an intention, to make any such preference, limitation or discrimination” Familial status includes children under the age of 18 living with parents or legal custodians, pregnant women and people securing custody of children under 18. This newspaper will not knowingly accept any advertising for real estate which is in violation of the law. Our readers are hereby informed that all dwellings advertised in this newspaper are available on a equal opportunity basis. To complain of discrimination call HUD toll-free at 1-800-669-9777. The toll-free number for the hearing impaired is 1-800-927-9275. 1Br/1Ba Condo off N. Lagoon, w/s/g, & cable svc incl. No smok. Furnished $875/mo 850-708-2438. Beach Thomas Drive 2 br, 1 ba duplex, W/D hkup, W/S/G, Yr lease, no pets, $750 mo + dep Call 850-866-9160 N Lagoon 4 BR and 3 BA, Boat dock, extra large garage, RV parking, $2200 mo, avail 10/1 Call 850-235-2639 Snowbird Special Beachfront Condo 2bd/2bth $1,200/mo January -March Call 330-879-5614 FOR RENT Bayou George 3bd/2ba, 16x80 1 br 1 ba also available. Clean, quiet, lrg yrd, no pets w/s/g incld 850-265-4043 ! ! ! Sell It Today!I BUYHOUSESPretty or Ugly763-7355ibuyhousesprettyorugly.com 4001 Riverside Dr. Beautiful custom built 3br/2ba. 3126sqft. $399,900. MLS #668301 Laird Hitchcock Hitchcock Real Estate LLC (850) 866-2158 txt FL92794 to 56654 Kings PointWaterfront home for sale. 4 BR/ 3B, hottub, inground pool with enclosure, covered boatlift, waverunner lift. $525,000 Call (850)527-6326 St. Andrews Charmer 1303 Calhoun Avenue 2BR/2.5BA Newly renovated Price Reduced $166,900 MLS#670029 Laird Hitchcock Hitchcock Real Estate LLC (850)866-2158 Action R.V. StorageVeteran Discount I HAVE OVER40 YEARS EXPERIENCE!!HIRE ME. Lynn Haven4BR 2BA 1674 SF +Corner lot. Immaculate. New Roof. New AC. Mixed use. $169,000 FEATURED LISTINGS S O L D SOLD HUD HOMES NF-1191362 Contact us at:dmalloy@knology.net265-1006 Mossyhead Area3 each 85 x 125 lots for regular or M.H.'s. $14,900 each.WE HAVE HOMES100%FINANCING Callaway LotBeautiful .66 acres wooded lot in area of nice homes. City amenities, paved rd. Area of $200,000+ homes. Restrictions for your protection! ONLY $52,000 SouthportVacant Lot on Hwy 2302. 150 Frontage. Home, MH or Duplex OK. Only $18,900College PointOwner presently negotiating with lender for short saleŽ. Any ReasonableŽ o er will be presented. 4BR/2BA 2,415 SqFt. 2-car det. gar. 1 acre corner lot Needs TLC. Repair $ avail. thru some lenders. O ers recommended to be in $150,000 +range!Centrally Located5.75 acres. Includes a 1,754 SqFt home, 2,430 comm. bldg with 3 tenants and approx 4 acres vacant property. Perfect for homes or whatever. Paved road and city amenities. All or part. $300,000 for vacant land, $450,00 for total package. Corner location. Call and lets discuss the possibilities!! BAYOU GEORGE AREA -4BR/2BA 2016 DWMH 1,748 SqFt on 1 acre +-. $41,000S.E. ALFORD 4BR/2BA DWMH 1996 model, 1,980 SqFt on 10.10 acre+-. www.RentERAFlorida.com740 S. Tyndall Pkwy Panama City, FL 32404850-785-1581 Please contact us or visit our website for a complete list of our available rentals. Se habla Espanol.~NF-11913311117 S Comet Ave Unit B 2/1 $750 724 N 9th Plaza 3/2 $975 109 Martin Lake Dr 3/1 $1025 603 S Berthe Ave 3/2.5 $1100 3009 Hawthorne PL 2/2 $1125 235 S Kimbrel Ave 3/2 $1250 2606 Pembroke Dr 3/2 $1850 8308 Palm Garden Blvd 3/2.5 $2200 508 Dement Cir 5/4.5 $2300 7524 Nautical Ct 3/2.5 $2550 Call To Place An Ad In Classifieds. 747-5020 Turn to classified’s Merchandise Columns Our prices are on target for you! Spot Advertising works! Need a helping hand? Advertise in the Help Wanted Section in the Classifieds! 747-5020 Turn to classified! You can bank on our bargains! F e a t u r e d H o m e s Featured Homes o f t h e W e e k of the Week NF-1185868 Bayside Park Panama City Beach3BR/2BA manufactured home, 1,752 SF,55 waterfront w/access to Gulf of Mexico.Located within 10-min. drive to PC Beach, dining, entertainment & more. Dont let this one get away! $199,900 Premier Properties of Bay County, LLC B a r b a r a S t e v e n s Barbara Stevens Broker/Owner 8 5 0 8 1 9 5 2 9 1 850-819-5291 R i c h a r d A n d e r s o n Richard Anderson, Realtor 8 5 0 6 2 8 3 9 3 0 850-628-3930 PremierPropertiesOF BAY COUNTY, LLC 4926 Fargo Street Highpoint Subdivision4BR/2BA, approx. 1,900 SF. 2-story home on large lot situated in quiet established neighborhood. Within 1/2 mile to Highpoint Park & Boat Ramp on Deerpoint Lake. $201,000 OPENHOUSESUNDAY1-3PM JenniferBlack,Realtor850-814-6556NF-11880091510E.14thCtLynnHaven $185,000MLS#6757153BR/2BA1,206SqFt Familyfriendlyneighborhood MoveinreadywithupdatesNewRoof FireplaceHighCeilingsNewAppliances NF-1188010 Dir:TakeHwy231NfromPanamaCity, turnRontoNBearCreekRd,thehouse isacouplemilesontheR. OPEN HOUSE SUNDAY 2-4PM PeggyWeigel-HansonRealtor850.866.9025 $254,900 €MLS#6754643BR/2BA€2,001SqFt €RanchStyle €1Acre €FencedYard11310NBearCreekRd€PanamaCity GlendaGriggs Realtors850.866.5283 1805MarylandAvenue€LynnHaven $289,000€MLS#671962 3BR/2BA€2,266SqFtDir:Hwy390toMaine,Maineto19thSt,19thSt.to Marylandrighthouseisontheright. Fireplace€Sunroom BreakfastNook€PrivacyFencedBackyardJoyceLong, Realtor 850-596-0649NF-1191732 OPENSUNDAY1-3PM WATERFRONT 1275CapriDrive$319,727Spectacularviewsfromthis3BD,2.5BAtownhomeonopen water.Dock,lg.deck,spa,newkitchen,SSappliances,new masterbathandhalfbath.Granitecountersthroughout. Vaultedgreatroom,metalroof,2cargarage. MLS#673060CallMarilynat 850-319-4036 NF-1191357 NF-1191389 NF-1191389 5801ThomasDr#1224€PanamaCityBeach DianeCofer,Realtor 850-832-5648Directions: SouthonThomasDr,rightonwestThomasDr toRegencyTowersontheleft.StopatSecuritygatefor directions,elevatorclosesttounitisontheNortheastendof theEastWing,to12thFloor,signwillbeonthedoor1224 GulfFront3BR/2BA, 1,352SqFtCondoin RegencyTowerswith panoramicviewsand wasremodeledin2010.MLS#675462 $275,000 OPENSUNDAY12:30-2:30PM OPENHOUSETODA Y1…3PM Northshorecommunity, atruecraftsmandream! Custom-designedtouches throughout.Expansiveliving room,diningroomandkitchen inanopenoorplan.Bonus roomaswell.Allgorgeous, redoakhardwoodoors. AsplendidBay&Bayouview acrossthestreet! FLORIDASBESTREALESTATE€850-265-34321304SAVANNAHDRIVELYNNHAVEN 2,572SqFtLivingArea 3BR/2BA3,658TotalSqFt $385,000 MLS#675588 NF-1188011Dir:From390,takeNorthShoreRd, LonCandlewick,RonKristanna,L onAlyssa,RonSavannah. NF-1191322 ALSO OPEN ON SATURDAYS 8-4 AVAILABLE RENTALS: Contact Century 21 Commander Realty for all your Property Management needs! COMMANDER REALTY, INC.850-769-5775Apply Online at c21commander.com 516 B PARKER 2/1 .................$700 2819 WAKULLA AVE 1/1 .................$7005505 SUNHARBOR RD #271 1/1 .................$7955820 HICKORY ST #1,2,3,6 2/1 ................$795 108 N GAY AVE A 2/2 ................$825 1302 GRACE AVE B 2/1 .................$875 6316 PRIDGEN ST 3/2 .................$990 410 TANYA PASS 3/2 ..............$1,075 2508 W 21ST ST 3/1 ..............$1,100 5921 HOWARD RD 3/2 ..............$1,150 106 SANTEE 3/2 ..............$1,225 425 S MACARTHUR 3/2 ..............$1,350 214 HAL SUDDUTH 3/2 ..............$1,500 6921 ROSS DR 3/2 ..............$1,500 5020 PRETTY WAY 3/2 ............. $1,750 1924 QUAIL RUN 3/2.5 ...........$1,950

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CLASSIFIEDSThe News Herald | Sunday, September 9, 2018 F F 3 3 Luxurious 3 BR / 3.5 BA Gulfview beach home € 2nd Floor Master Suite w/sitting area € Kitchen features stainless appliances, granite counter tops and custom cabinets € High-End Professionally Decorated € 5 Balconies/Decks and Lookout Tower with Unobstructed Laguna dedicated beach views! 103 E Lakeshore Dr € Panama City Beach$799,900MLS# 668289 NF-1191359CINDY CHAVIRA,Broker Owner, CDPE850-867-0506 € www.ownit orida.com VOTED BEST REAL ESTATE COMPANY VOTED BEST REAL ESTATE AGENT 15817 Front Beach Rd Panama City Beach MLS# 675587$749,000 ** NOT a Standard Condo** Professionally decorated 3BR/3BA Breathtaking panaramic views of beaches, coast, shing pier and Pier Park hardwood oors many upgrades 11607 Sand Castle Lane Panama City Beach MLS# 669367$244,800 REDUCED Large 3 BR / 2.5 BA newly renovated home on corner lot € Gated community € Numerous updates € Move-in ready 7901 Surf Dr 5 Panama City Beach MLS# 675818$449,900 Upgraded, Renovated 2BR/2BA Over 1500 SqFt Large master with large walk-in tiled shower Beautiful Community Pool 1004 Spiritsail Court Panama City MLS# 671886$69,000 Deep water, true dockable, waterfront lot in Laird Point € On cul-de-sac € Gated community € Lots of privacy $47,500 3411 Monica Rd huge lot in Panama City, could be divided into two, approx 70x200 $69,500 10713 Iowa St2BR/1BA cottage on half-acre, clean and move-in ready, metal roof $115,000 517 Palermo Rd3BR/2.5BA townhome in Venetian Villa, new carpet and paint $330,000 2510 W 9th St4-unit complex in St. Andrews, great rental investment, some upgrades $425,000 126 Bonaire Dr3BR/2BA Summer Breeze home with pool and spa, lots of upgrades $449,000 1183 Eisenhower Cir4BR/3BA College Point home, Arthur Rutenberg design, bonus of ce C a l l 8 5 0 2 4 9 7 3 5 5 € T o l l F r e e 8 8 8 8 3 6 8 5 5 1 Call 850-249-7355 € Toll Free 888-836-8551NF-1191342 N e w L i s t i n g s New Listings P r i c e R e d u c t i o n s Price Reductions V i s i t o u r w e b s i t e f o r u p t o d a t e l i s t i n g s a n d s a l e s i n B a y a n d s u r r o u n d i n g c o u n t i e s Visit our website for up-to-date listings and sales in Bay and surrounding counties! $12,000 152 Detroit Avegreat building lot in the Spring eld area near parks and Tyndall AFB $69,000 202 Evergreen Stresidential lot near the beach, school, park, approx 60x120 $209,000 3708 Shoreline Cir3BR/2BA home, move-in ready, near boat ramp on bayou, garage $210,000 3158 Wood Valley Rd3BR/2BA Premier Estates home, replace, formal dining, workshop $279,000 103 Carolyn Ave4BR/2.5BA Woodlawn home, recently renovated, bonus room $875,000 3301 Harbour Placecustom 4BR/4BA BAY front home, dock with lift, pool, sauna $139,000 6419 Gardenia St3BR/2BA Tidewater Estates home on navigable canal to Deerpoint Lake $187,000 7912 Camp owers Rd-3BR/2BA home on 1 acre, new Pergo Max oors, lots of upgrades $214,900 2951 Woodcrest Dr3BR/2BA Kings Ranch home, built-ins, hot tub, two car garage $215,000 21618 Palm Ave2BR/1BA home close to the beach, new AC, 3 yr old roof, tile oors $285,000 306 Hidden Island Dr3BR/2BA Hidden Pines home, split-bedrooms, 4 year old roof $449,500 3649 Preserve Blvd4BR/3BA Preserve on the Bay home with pool, gated community $467,000 2449 Pretty Bayou Blvd3BR/2BA on deep water canal w/bay access, boat dock w/lift U n d e r C o n t r a c t / S o l d Under Contract/Sold*These properties are either Sold or Under Contract Open House TodayLakefront & Interior Homesites at 9800 CEDAR CREEK DR 9805 Summer Creek Drive 1-4pm850-258-9677CEDARCREEKFLORIDA.COM NF-1188006 Won’t you join us?Visit our sales office to get all the news and information about new homes in SweetBay. Call 844-35-SWEET It’s beautiful outside. Feels like the perfect day for a bayfront run after walking the kids to school—and treating them to poolside popsicles when they get out. SweetBay is a new master-planned community in Panama City, Florida with miles of coastline to get in touch with nature and neighbors. Our bayfront village will foster a healthy lifestyle we like to call, “relaxed living with a dash of Southern charm.” It’s a friendly neighborhood with everything you need just a short walk away. Academy Park, our first neighborhood, features University Academy (UA)—a free public K-6 charter school, with expansion plans to 8th grade. UA placed 1st in the district based on 2014 state standard scores. And our location is an easy drive to nearby universities, hospitals, military bases, and many other work centers. A community of new & custom homesites now open in Panama City, Florida. Now Open NF-1191347

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CLASSIFIEDSF F 4 4 Sunday, September 9, 2018| The News Herald 3202 MAGNOLIA ISLANDS Boulevard Panama City Beach Gorgeous New Orleans Style home located in the gated friendly community of The Preserve. This residence is surrounded by beautiful trees and the pool is privitely sacluded for lots of family fun. A stunning gourmet kitchen with double stacked ovens extra large pantry space and a wet bar for entertaining. Up the raw iron stair case the library with wrap-around bookcases. Three bedrooms up stairs and two down. The master bedroom is spacious and so is the master bathroom. His and her very large closets will make everyone happy. It has a beautiful entry way with a vaulted ceiling to welcome friends and family. This is a total charmer and there is plenty of room for the whole family. Did I mention 5 bathrooms? Colleen Dietrich Centergate Realty LLC (850)814-7298 228 N Cove BlvdOPEN HOUSE SUNDAY! 11am -1pm Renovated 3BR/2BA, see Zillow for pics and info 303-552-8532 Lake Front LotsAvailable within 2 blocks of the beach. One lot is 42x115 that would completment the larger lot next to it that is currently for sale also. Purchase the 2 lots & make a wonderful home site. Contact Hope Abbott 850-596-7653 For Sale or Lease Thomas Drive, across street from Publix, 2,225 sq ft, 3 offices w/ bath, kitchen, living room, $2,200 per month or sale @ $245K, owner financing available. Call Don Nations Owner/Broker 850-814-4242 Colony Club/ PCB 2br 2Ba 1,200sqft 3rd floor corner unit Great Golf Course View Community Pool David Shearon 850-814-9098 MLS#674920 Text FL98207 to 56654 *Like New*3 bd, 2 ba, Double wide Set up in quiet mobile home park. 200 ft. from swimming pool. **$27,388** In the heart of Panama City **850-960-8452** Mobile Home trailer for sale. 12’x70’ in good shape in Callaway. Call 850-871-2629 WATERFRONT Protected deep water on Bayou with boat slip to handle over 40’ boat. Unobstructed access to Bay & Gulf. 15 minute run to pass & Gulf! Approximately 88x200 tree filled lot. NOW REDUCED $239,900! O’Keefe & Wainwright, Realtors (850)785-8746 SELL ALL YOUR ITEMS through classified.CALL 747-5020 315 Harrison Avenuedwighthicks.comDWIGHT HICKS, INC. Dwight Hicks Broker (850) 867-05251@dwighthicks.com Beth Williams Realtor(850) 867-0101beth.pc.realestate@gmail.com Veronica Barron Realtor(850) 867-0105veronica@dwighthicks.com Sheila Wambo Realtor(850) 691-9391sheilawambo34@gmail.com Shirley Rockwell Realtor(850) 890-3830shirleyrockwell@dwighthicks.com Let us feature your property, come see us at 315 Harrison Avenue or request an appointment at dwighthicks.com and well come see you. (850) 215-1616NF-1191351 PORT ST. JOEOPEN TODAY 14PM EST Come explore this beautiful 4 bedroom/3 bath property in Port St. Joe overlooking the bay. This home offers high ceilings, terrazzo and hardwood oors and large open spaces perfect for family entertaining. Stop by and talk to Veronica today at 2005 Constitution Dr., Port St. Joe MLS#670008 Directions: On Constitution Dr between St Joseph Dr and Dupont Dr, overlooking the bay ENTIRE BUSINESS FOR SALE Business currently known as Re ections by Sissy is offered for sale. Located in a very busy traf c area on Hwy.98 and includes all equipment. Dwight or Veronica can ll you in on the details. MLS# 675842 UPDATED WATERFRONT Completely upgraded 3BR/2BA ranch with open oor plan. Located on peaceful almost 1/2 acre of land on the waters of Fanning Bayou close to North Bay. Shirley would be happy to show you its exquisite features. MLS#671520 $340,000

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CLASSIFIEDSThe News Herald | Sunday, September 9, 2018 F F 5 5 21382 THE DISTRICT BOARD OF TRUSTEES OF GULF COAST STATE COLLEGE NOTICE OF INVITATION TO BID SEALED BIDS FROM QUALIFIED FIRMS TO PROVIDE CONSTRUCTION SERVICES FOR GULF COAST STATE COLLEGE SHALL BE RECEIVED BY THE DISTRICT BOARD OF TRUSTEES OF GULF COAST STATE COLLEGE, AT THE PROCUREMENT DEPARTMENT, 5230 WEST HIGHWAY 98, PANAMA CITY, FLORIDA, 32401 UP UNTIL 2:00 PM (CST), T HURSDAY, OCTOBER 4, 2018. SEALED BIDS SHALL BE OPENED AT 2:00 PM (CST) ON THURSDAY, OCTOBER 4, 2018. ALL BIDS SHALL BE SUBMITTED IN A SEALED ENVELOPE, PLAINLY MARKED WITH RESPONDENT’S NAME, ADDRESS, DATE AND TIME OF OPENING AND ITB NUMBER “ITB#3-2018/2019 FOR BID FOR REMODEL AND CONSTRUCTION OF MILITARY AND VETERAN RESOURCE CENTER”. PLEASE SUBMIT ONE (1) ORIGINAL (MARKED “ORIGINAL”), EIGHT (8) COPIES AND ONE (1) ELECTRONIC THUMB DRIVE OF YOUR BID PACKAGE TO GCSC PROCUREMENT. DESCRIPTION OF WORK: THIS IS AN ADVERTISEMENT FOR BIDS FOR REMODEL AND CONSTRUCTION SERVICES OF THE MILITARY AND VETERAN RESOURCE CENTER FOR GULF COAST STATE COLLEGE. ITB NO: 3-2018/2019 GENERAL CONTRACTORS MAY OBTAIN ONE SET OF PRINTED DOCUMENTS AT DAG ARCHITECTS, 455 HARRISON AVENUE, PANAMA CITY, FL 32401 UPON RECEIPT OF A DEPOSIT OF $250.00 PER SET (MADE PAYABLE TO DAG ARCHITECTS). DEPOSIT WILL BE REFUNDED PROVIDED THAT PLANS AND SPECIFICATIONS ARE RETURNED, IN THEIR ORIGINAL CONDITION, TO THE ARCHITECT WITHIN SEVEN (7) DAYS AFTER BID DATE AND, FURTHER, PROVIDED THAT THE CONTRACTOR SUBMITS A BONA FIDE BID. INQUIRIES REGARDING THIS ITB SHOULD BE DIRECTED TO TONIA LAWSON, PROCUREMENT DIRECTOR, VIA EMAIL TO tlawson@gulfcoast.edu OR FAX TO (850) 767-8043. A MANDATORY PRE-BID MEETING WILL BE HELD TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 18, 2018 (9:00 TO 10:00AM) AT THE PROJECT SITE – MEET AT THE FRONT DOOR. THE PURPOSE OF THIS MEETING IS TO ALLOW ALL BIDDERS ACCESS TO THE SITE IN ORDER THAT THEY MAY FAMILIARIZE THEMSELVES WITH ALL EXISTING CONDITIONS THAT RELATE TO THE PROJECT. THE DISTRICT BOARD OF TRUSTEES OF GULF COAST STATE COLLEGE RESERVES THE RIGHT TO ACCEPT OR REJECT ANY AND ALL BIDS IN WHOLE OR IN PART, TO WITHDRAW THE ITB, TO WAIVE INFORMALITIES IN THE SOLICITATION DOCUMENTS, TO OBTAIN NEW INVITATIONS OR TO POSTPONE THE OPENING PURSUANT TO THE GULF COAST STATE COLLEGE PROCUREMENT POLICY. EACH PROPOSAL SHALL BE VALID AND BINDING FOR A PERIOD OF (90) DAYS AFTER THE OPENING. GULF COAST STATE COLLEGE IS AN EQUAL OPPORTUNITY EMPLOYER. Pub September 2, 9, 16, 2018 21731 Notice of Self Storage Sale Please take notice USA Storage Centers Panama City at 2501 Martin Luther King Jr. Blvd Panama City FL 32405 intends to hold a sale to sell the property stored at the Facility by the below list of Occupants whom are in default at an Auction. The sale will occur as an online auction via www .storageauctions.com on September 26, 2018 at 5:00pm Unless stated otherwise the description of the contents are household goods and furnishings. Karen Mowrey unit #00103; Lori Ann Defisher unit #00104; Rascoe Williams Jr #00115; Latasha Renita Richardson #00116; Clara Blakeley #00118; Brianna C Lowe #00122; Kishanbhai Kishan Patel #00206 & #00817; Brian Nelson #00218; Lisa Hollandsworth #00223 & 00234; Veronica A Porter #00224; Marranda Williams #00305; Laura Marks #00307; Keria Driesbach #00310; Cedrick Lamar Jackson #00312; Tianna Jones #00320; Lashavia Montgomery #00326; Delpha Creek #00349; Mary Ann Williams #00352; Dan Guynn #00364; Richard Palus #00368; Jessica Aguirre #00370; Matthew Bramblette #00406; Gary B Shaw #00412; Alicia Davis #00429; Cartier Toms #00431; Mesha Pritchard #00465; Haley Hannah #00467; Byron Neal Calton #00552; Rafael Guzman Ramirez #00564; Marcus The King Rodgers #00570; Kimberly Renae Zinn #00613; Jackie Ray Curry #00614; Elizabeth Reynolds #00622; Cody Guynn #00645 & #00714; Timothy Brown #00650; Kimberly D Hubbard #00653; Jonathan Andrew Herriott #00706; David Fomby #00814; Tabatha Wright #00819; Kayleigh Kirsch #00822; Jeanie Payne #00908; Michael G Calavenzo #00912; Donterio Lemond Smith #00920; Ramon Jackson #00926; Christian Lee Braxton #00936; Pamela Thomas #00939. All property is being stored at the above self-storage facility. This sale may be withdrawn at any time without notice. Certain terms and conditions apply. See manager for details. Pub: September 9, 16, 2018 21713 NOTICE OF PUBLIC SALE Property of the following tenants will be sold for cash to satisfy rental items in accordance with Florida Statutes, Self-Storage Act, Section 83.801 et seq. All items will be sold or otherwise disposed. Sale will be conducted at Bay Mini Storage, 1816 Thomas Drive, Panama City Beach, FL 32408 on September 18th, 2018 at 1:00pm All goods will be sold in “AS IS” condition, all items or spaces may not be available at time of sale. Unit #127 Curtis Flower Household Unit #208 Nanette Conner Household Unit #226 Edward Woldt Household Unit #230 Steven Trivett Household Unit #303 Tenita Bailey Household Pub: August 30, September 9, 2018 Lung Cancer? And Age 60+? You And Your Family May Be Entitled To Significant Cash Award. Call 855-259-0557 for Information. No Risk. No Money Out Of Pocket. Mock Jurors Needed for Focus Groupson Sept 27th to get valuable feedback on legal cases, must be at least 18 y/o and have a valid FL driver’s license, pays $20/hr. Email: admin@ trialsmart.com for more information HAVANESE PUPS AKC Home Raised Best Health Guar. Call 239-324-4650www .noahslittleark.com Heavy duty white stacked washer & dryer, GE, $800 OBO Call 850-832-7195 Please no texts. AuctionAnnual Fall Farm And Construction Sept. 15, 2018 8 AM Hwy 231 N Campbellton, FL 32426 Local Farm Dispersals, Estates, Bank Repos, Sherriff Depts, City & County, Plus Approved Consignments. Mason Auction & Sales LLC -FL #642 850-263-0473 Office 850-258-7652 Chad 850-849-0792 Gerald www.masonauction.com SAWMILLS from only $4397.00-MAKE & SAVE MONEY with your own bandmill-Cut lumber any dimension. In stock ready to ship! FREE Info/DVD: www.NorwoodSawmills.co m1-800-567-0404 Ext.300N BEDROOM FURNITURE 7 piece wood, (not particle board), Queen headboard, 9 drawer triple dresser with two mirrors, 5 drawer chest, 2 nightstands Very good condition, Asking $400 Call 850-708-1430 Will text photos living room 3 pc. rust color sectional good condition non smoking $300 obo 850-238-6868 Coleman 5kw Generator with auto transfer kit. New condition never used. $500 871-4827 Burial plot, vault, opening and closing, Evergreen Memorial Garden Price $5000 Brand new Schwinn Ladies Bicycle Call 850-832-7195 Please no texts. Cemetery lots in Evergreen Cemetery Raintree Garden, lot overlooks pond. Dual lots includes headstone, vaults already installed. $6000 Call 719-466-1952 Homemade Cakes (No mixes) Call Sandra anytime 334-898-7208 Ready Thurs, Fri, Sat 14 layer choc $40 Coconut $30 Red Velvet $30 Lemon Cheese $30 Italian Cream $40 Peanut Butter $30 Key Lime $30 Butternut $30 Old Fashion Lane Cake $50 German Chocolate $45 Made Fresh, Call to order 334-898-7208 Office furniture, restaurant items, tools, doors, lumber, electrical and plumbing supplies, and many more items. Call 850-628-1936 UWS Tool Box for short wheel base truck $75, Single Throw Clay Pigeon Thrower $100, Double Throw Clay Pigeon Thrower $150.00 Call 229-421-0790 PIANO ORGAN KEYBOARD LESSONS! Enroll Now! All ages. Fall discounts available if enrolled by September 15th 2018. CALL(850)260-5993 CDL DriverContainer drayage. Good pay/benefits. Dispatched to & from Panama City, FL. No more than 2 nights away at a time. 1 year OTR exp. required. Send resume to Bienville.trucking@ gmail.com CNA’s Private Care Part Time Morning shifts and night shifts 850-319-9916 Local Company Needs A & B CDL Drivers andTruck Mechanics Call 850-630-7589 A. Pearce Tree & Stump Service“We go out on a limb for you!” Lic. & Ins. 850-596-5067 ActionTree.NetBest Prices in Town Lic/Insured, Firewood, Call/Text 850-527-7017 Anytime Tree Removal!850-265-9794 BJ’S TREE REMOVAL & LOT CLEARING! We also offer Excavating Services! Military and senior citizen discounts. Free Estimates! Accepting all major credit cards! (850) 596-4642 Creamer’s Tree ServiceCall Jason @ (850)832-9343 Alonzo Caudill Painting, pressure cleaning, and repairs. 30 yrs exp. 850-303-9669 $3499-NEW METAL ROOF for the Doublewide!! (up to 28x60) Guyson Construction & Roofing Lic # CCC1330599 (850) 258-5856 CALLTODAY Kevin WilliamsAll Areas of Home Repair and Remodeling Kitchens, Baths, Decks, Additions No Job too Small! 30 Years Experience! Call (843)270-9251 Quality Work Guaranteed Free Estimates Townsend Quality Home Repairs, LLC Specializing In All Types. Roof repairs, Vinyl siding Soffit, and Fascia 35 Years Experience Ins/Lic #L18000039382 Call 850-257-6041/ 850-387-9661 Able Lawn ServiceWe Show Up! Weekly & Bi-Weekly services starting from $35-PCB 596-4383/258-5072 !!Bob’s Home Repairs!!Roof, soffit, facia repair, drywall repair and painting850-257-6366Panama City Area Alonzo Caudill Painting, Drywall, Yard Clean-Up, Carpenter Repairs & Pressure Cleaning Licensed & Insured. 850-303-9669 Don’s Home RepairPainting, Tile, Windows, Doors, General Carpentry, Metal Roofs, Kitchen/Bath, Pressure Washing, Plumbing Demo/Junk. Insured. 850-630-9690 Home Repairs Any Job, Large Or Small. New Installs, Kitchens, Baths Paint, Tile, Wood rot, Electric, Plumb. Robert 850-832-7972 Happy HouseDetail CleaningLic, bonded, insured850-258-1204 Duncan Concrete Exp. & Ins. Driveway & Patio Specialist 850-896-1574 Driveway SpecialistWHITE’S CONCRETELic. Ins.& 40yrs.exp. 874-1515 or 896-6864 Bill W. HashRemodeling & ConsultingMaster Craftsman33 yrs exp. Call 850-890-7569Text FL91517 to 56654 Camel Towing & Automotive Repair LLC 1514 E. 11th St. Troy Turner Owner/Operator 850-257-1878Reeseturner45@yahoo.com $10 Off New Clients One time cleanings welcome. Exp & thorough housekeeper. Excellent Loc Ref. Lic & Ins. Kim 850-625-9062 Turn to classified! You can bank on our bargains! SELL ALL YOUR ITEMS through classified.CALL 747-5020 SELL ALL YOUR ITEMSthrough classified.CALL 747-5020 Need a helping hand? Advertise in the Help Wanted Section in the Classifieds! 747-5020 Buy it! Classified. Make your move to the medium that’s your number one source of information about homes for sale! For all your housing needs consult Classified when it’s time to buy, it’s the resource on which to rely. If you didn’t advertise here, you’re missing out on potential customers.

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CLASSIFIEDSF F 6 6 Sunday, September 9, 2018| The News Herald NF-1185390 Eastern Shipbuilding Group an aggressive leader in the Marine Shipbuilding Industry has immediate openings for the following skilled craftsmen:€ Ship“ tters € Structural Welders € Pipe Welders € Pipe“ tters € Marine Electricians € Safety Rep. € QA Inspectors € Ship“ tter, Welder & Pipe“ tter TraineesQuali ed craftsmen should apply in person: Mon … Fri, 8am 12pm … 1pm 4:30pm.Human Resources (2 Locations):13300 Allanton Rd, Panama City, FL 32404 and 134 S. East Ave, Panama City, FL 32401 www.easternshipbuilding.comEastern offers a competitive salary and bene“ ts package including 401(k) and Company paid health, dental & life insurance, attendance & safety bonuses.Eastern Shipbuilding Group, Inc. is an Equal Opportunity/Af rmative Action Employer. All quali ed applicants will receive consideration for employment without regard to race, creed, color, religion, sex, pregnancy, sexual orientation, gender identity, national origin, age, protected veteran status, disability status or any other status or characteristic protected under applicable federal, state, of local laws. MORE THAN A JOBƒ A FUTURE! LONG TERM WORK EASTERN SHIPBUILDING GROUP Sign on Bonus Bene ts Package Low Classroom Ratios Co-Teaching Weekends O Set Schedule 12 paid Holidays Christmas & Spring Break O Tuition Reimbursement Paid Time O Opportunity for Advancement € Head Start TeacherBachelors degree preferred or AA in related eld € Support TeacherAA in Child Development preferred or FCCPC € Infant Toddler TeacherAA in Child Development or FCCPC eeckids.org TEACH! T E A C H BE A CHILDS B E A C H I L D  S HERO H E R O Early Education and Care, Inc. 450 Jenks Ave., Panama City (850) 872-7550juliel@eeckids.orgNF-1177098 NF-1184193 NF-1184197 PHYSICIAN ASSISTANTFor services in support of Tyndall AFB at the Medical Treatment Facility € Bachelors Degree € BLS € Current Active/Unrestricted License Excellent Pay Continuing Education Reimbursement Vacation and Sick Leave Fringe paid medical** apply online at www.magotech.com (210) 343-1061 ext. 702An equal opportunity employer Maintenance Technician WantedFull time position with competitive wage and benefits. Weekend work required. Must have maintenance experience. Need to be detailed oriented and have basic computer skills. Valid driver’s license required. Come by Collins Vacation Rentals, Inc. located at 60 East Gulf Beach Drive to apply in person or email Quentin Allen to request an application be emailed to you. quentin@collinsvacationrentals.com WILDLIFE TECHNICIANApalachicola River Wildlife & Environmental Area, Gulf County $27,482.52 annual plus benefits. Wildlife surveys, controlled burns, vegetation control, heavy equipment operation, road & facility maintenance, manage public hunts. Applications must be completed online at: https://jobs.myflorida.com/job/WEWAHITCH KA-FISHWILDLIFE-TECHNICIAN-77000225-F L-32465/500477100/ For additional info contact: Kay Haskins kay.haskins@myfwc.com 850-767-3634 Job closes Sept. 15, 2018 EEO/AA/ADA and VP Employer Chief of Jackson County Fire/RescueEducation and Experience: Associate’s degree in fire science or administration, business, public administration, or a related field, BS preferred, and 5 to 7 years of experience in firefighting, including investigative, administrative and program planning experience; or any equivalent combination of training and experience which provides the required knowledge, skills and abilities. Possession of a valid Florida’s driver license. Paramedic Certification by the Emergency Medical Division of the Florida Department of Professional Regulations required. Certification in Fire Fighting Standards, with FL State Fire Fighter II certification. Submit applications to JC Human Resources Dept., 2864 Madison St., Marianna FL 32446. Applications and job descriptions also located on County website: www.jacksoncountyfl.net Closing date: September 24, 2018 Drug Free Workplace/EOPE/VetPref/ADA/AA Housekeepers Needed Must have clean criminal background. Please call 850-874-8898 JOB NOTICEGulf County Clerk of the Circuit Court and Comptroller’s Office is accepting applications for two (2) full time positions.Finance Clerk & Court ClerkApplications and Job Descriptions are available in our office located at 1000 Cecil G. Costin Sr. Blvd, Room 138, Port St. Joe, FL, and online at www.gulfclerk.com Salary is based on experience. Successful applicants must pass criminal background checks. Applications accepted until positions are filled. You may call (850) 229-6112 ext. 2313 for further information. Gulf County Clerk of the Circuit Court and Comptroller is an Equal Opportunity Employer and Drug-Free Workplace. Pest ControlFamily owned and operated. FT, benefits Drug free workplace. Apply in person: Davis Exterminators, 2153 Frankford Ave, PC Liquor License Bay CountyI HAVE A BAY COUNTY LIQUOR LICENSE FOR SALE. THIS LICENSE IS READY TO BE TRANSFERRED AND CAN BE USED IN A BAR OR PACKAGE STORE. I CAN OFFER FINANCING IF NEEDED. CALL OR TEXT TODD AT (954)303-9454 These tiny ads sell, hire, rent and inform for thousands of families each week.Let a little Classified ad do a big job for you. The News Herald Classified 747-5020

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CLASSIFIEDSThe News Herald | Sunday, September 9, 2018 F F 7 7 A/C NEEDS TO WORK IN SUMMER AND WINTER James Morrisjames@masterautotech.comTHE AUTOADVISORNF-1190091 Find us, like us, ask us car questions on Facebook @ James Auto Center of Panama City. We are now taking calls Monday Friday; 6 to 6:30 am, 850-763-0555. You can watch my show on Fox 28 WPGX Monday through Friday from 6:00 to 6:30 am.I have a 2006 Mitsubishi Gallant that has an a/c leak from the evaporator. I added a dye and found the condenser leaking as well. I changed the A/C condenser since I had to change the radiator due to the engine overheating. I charged the A/C system and the system seems to work as it should until the evaporator becomes a block of ice. My question is why does the evaporator freeze up? If I shut it off for a few minutes and let it thaw out it works well, until it freezes up again. I know the evaporator is leaking, and I know I need to replace it. Why does it freeze up into a block of ice? DonDon, a partially charged a/c system can freeze up the Evaporator as you are describing. You stated the evaporator freezes up and it has to thaw out to work. This problem could also be the evaporator temperature sensor that shuts off the compressor when it sees the evaporator getting too cold and icing up. I suspect that the temp sensor is faulty is the main reason you are having this problem. The leaking evaporator may be the cause of this failing sensor due to it being contaminated with A/C compressor oil. The other area of concern is the Receiver drier that is installed in the A/C system to absorb any moisture in the system. Since this system has had leaks it has absorbed all the moisture it can absorb and the moisture that is circulating in the a/c system may have frozen the expansion valve in the open position. I have mentioned several areas that can cause this problem. When the dash is removed to replace the leaking evaporator please test out the evaporator temperature sensor and replace the Expansion valve and drier. Please make sure this A/C system is put into a vacuum for at least an hour to help remove any moisture trapped in this closed a/c system after the new parts have been installed. Years ago no one ever thought about xing an a/c system in the wintertime. Now we know that a working a/c system helps clear foggy windows quickly helping the driver see better. So a good working A/C system is needed to operate a car safe in the summer as well as the winter. If you would like, please call James Auto Center of Panama City for a free test drive and consultation about your A/C problem on your vehicle. All this costs is 15 minutes of your time and we can give you an idea of what will be needed to correct your A/C problem. Chief Revenue OfficerNorth Florida Child Development, Inc. (NFCD) a 501(c)3 nonprofit organization based in Wewahitchka, FL, is seeking an experienced executive with a proven track record of successfully scaling revenue through the start-up phase and beyond. The Chief Revenue Officer (“CRO”), designs, implements and oversees a cohesive revenue enhancement, cost containment, and fiscal success strategy to maximize existing market opportunities and develop new economic opportunities for NFCD. The CRO will report to the CEO and will be a senior member of the NFCD leadership team with shared accountability for the overall revenue growth and company culture. Required/Desired Traits: *Bachelors’ degree in Business Administration, Finance, or related field of study. Masters’ degree highly desirable. *Demonstrable track record of improving and sustaining revenue and managing expenses in a nonprofit fund accounting setting. *Excellent communication skills: collaborating, negotiating, persuading, public speaking and listening. *Strong financial analytical, modeling, writing, PC, and software skills. *An authentic belief in the company’s vision, business model, and ability to succeed. *Highest ethical standards consistent with the policies and values of the company. What You’ll Get: *Competitive salary (DOE) *Comprehensive medical, dental, and vision plan options *401(k) plan with employer match For more information, or to apply for this position, please contact Sebrina McGill at 888-539-2890 option 1 or hr@nfcd.cloud Local law firm has an immediate opening for a full time, efficient Administrative Assistant/Receptionist with good organizational skills and the ability to work in a fast-paced environment. Candidates who do not possess the following qualifications need not apply: *Minimum 1-year experience as administrative assistant/receptionist *Professional appearance *Excellent typing skills *Proficiency using Microsoft Office *Strong attention to detail *Fast Learner *Multi-Tasker Tasks will include: general administrative assistance to fast paced law firm that handles personal injury claims, answering phones, taking messages, scanning and maintaining digital files, drafting & mailing correspondence, building client files on digital software, data entry, greeting clients, calendaring, and other duties as assigned. Compensation will depend on experience and qualification. Please send resume and salary requirements to: P.O. Box 1470, Panama City, FL 32401 The City of Chattahoochee, Florida located in Florida’s Panhandle, seeks experienced candidate to serve as its nextCity Manager .With roughly 3000 residents, the City’s Operating Budget is approximately $8.8 million for General Fund (GF) and Utility Fund (UF). The City has 42 full time employees and provides Police, Fire, Recreation, Street Maintenance, grant administration & writing, along with general Government services in the GF and distributes Electric and Natural Gas, Water/Sewer/Wastewater Treatment in the UF. Competitive salary, with FL State Retirement, City paid health insurance, vehicle, vacation and sick leave furnished, along with paid holidays. Resumes due to City Clerk no later than 3:00 PM, EST, Monday, October 1, 2018 and must include salary history, work-related references, education, grant writing, administration and other relevant experience. A bachelor’s degree in Public Admin; Business Admin or similar discipline is preferred; no less than five (5) years local government experience required, preferably with full service city/county additional experience is highly valued; or any equivalent combination of education, training, and experience that provides the requisite knowledge, skills and abilities for this job. Residency required within 6 months of employment. Email resumes to cityclerk@fairpoint.net or mail to PO Box 188, Chattahoochee, FL 32324, marked “City Manager Search”. City is an EOE. 2003 AUDI A4One owner, senior owned, low miles, like new condition $3000 / offer Call 850-624-5051 2018 Toyota Corolla silver, fully loaded, 4,572 miles, $15,500, Call 850-871-2792 or 850-358-9514 Cadillac CTS-V, 2012, 4dr, Supercharged 551hP! Sunroof, nav, lthr, garage kept, local trade, MUST SEE! Call Jeffrey Gainer 866-1867 @ Bay Cars Hyundai Elantra GT, 2014, 1 owner, Clean CarFax! $12,988 Call Tanner 850-628-6955 @ Bay Cars Cadillac SRX, 2008, AWD, V6, lthr, woodgrain, chrome wheels, and more! Call Bob 470-779-3045 @ Bay Cars Chrysler 300 Limited, 2015, white w/ beige lthr, 50k miles, Like new! Call Victor 850-348-1038 @ Bay Cars Dodge Charger, 2014, auto, 61k miles, black/black, tinted windows, Only $15,998! Call Robert McDonald 615-268-5447 @ Bay Cars Ford Focus Titanium, 2013, Great MPG! Local Trade Only 74k miles Priced at #10,998 Call Todd 850-252-3234 @ Bay Cars Honda Accord, 2016, EXL Touring, V6, coupe, auto, only 29k miles, LOADED! Call Donna 850-258-8548 @ Bay Cars Hyundai Elantra, 2017, like new! Low miles! Clean CarFax! $14,998 Call Tanner 850-628-6955 @ Bay Cars Hyundai Genesis, 2010, black, LOADED! $9988 Call Pat Collins 624-0648 @ Bay Cars Hyundai Sonata, 2017, like new! Only 19k miles! Clean CarFax! Call Tanner 850-628-6955 @ Bay Cars Hyundai Veloster, 2013, only 37k miles, manual, SAVE GAS! Call Donna 850-258-8548 @ Bay Cars Lincoln MKS, 2009, 3.7L V6, leather, 1 owner, Call Tanner 850-628-6955 @ Bay Cars Infiniti QX70, 2015, LOADED! Only 41k miles, tan lthr, white, Super clean! Call Donna 850-258-8548 @ Bay Cars Lincoln Continental, 2017, Certified, Beautiful four door luxury vehicle! Only 8k miles! Call Jeffrey Gainer 866-1867 @ Bay Cars Lincoln MKS, 2013, 4dr sedan, V6, only 53k miles, FWD, red/light dune, Must see! Call Robert McDonald 615-268-5447 @ Bay Cars Mercedes Benz C300, 2014, auto, only 38k miles, Loaded! $21,998 Call Robert McDonald 615-268-5447 @ Bay Cars Mercedes Benz S550, 2012, auto, black/black, only 42k miles! Call Robert McDonald 615-268-5447 @ Bay Cars Mini Cooper, 2011, black, only 54k miles, lthr, pano sunroof, good tires, auto, Call Victor 850-348-1038 @ Bay Cars Mitsubishi Mirage, 2015, 42MPG, ONLY 1k miles!!! $10,488 Call Randy Johnson 850-209-3469 @ Bay Cars Need a Car, Truck, or SUV??? Easy Financing Available! Over 300 new and used to choose from! Call Todd 850-252-3234 @ Bay Cars Nissan 370Z, 2016, auto, 61k miles, pearl white/black, Call Robert McDonald 615-268-5447 @ Bay Cars Nissan Rogue SL, 2016, only 16k miles, auto, all pwr, MUST SEE! Call Donna 850-258-8548 @ Bay Cars Volkswagen Beetle, 2006, auto, all pwr, convertible, only 11k miles, Call Donna 850-258-8548 @ Bay Cars Chevrolet Camaro RS, 2013, V6, maroon, 47k miles, new tires, like new! Call Victor 850-348-1038 @ Bay Cars Dodge Durango, 2015, black, cloth, 41k miles, impeccable suv! Must see! Low price to go fast! Call Victor 850-348-1038 @ Bay Cars For a deal on a car, truck, or SUV that will knock your socks off, Call Robert McDonald 615-268-5447 @ Bay Cars. I will find a vehicle to best fit your budget! Ford Escape XLT, 2003, 4x4, new tires, and more! Financing available! Call Bob 470-779-3045 @ Bay Cars Ford Escape, 2013, 2.0L Ecoboost, auto, black/black, only 50k miles, only $16,998! Call Robert McDonald 615-268-5447 @ Bay Cars Infiniti QX80, 2015, only 39k miles, 3rd row, Immaculate! In the wrapper! $46,998 Call Todd 252-3234 @ Bay Cars Jeep Liberty Limited, 2008, sunroof, lthr, 74k miles, 4x4, and much more! Call Bob 470-779-3045 @ Bay Cars Jeep Wrangler Sahara, 2010, Great buy! Only $18,998! Easy financing available! Call Todd 252-3234 @ Bay Cars Jeep Wrangler Sahara, 2014, LOADED! Only 40k miles! $34,995 Call Todd 252-3234 @ Bay Cars Jeep Wrangler Sport, 2012, Great condition! 1 owner, 74k miles, $19,988 Call Todd 252-3234 @ Bay Cars Jeep Wrangler Unlimited, 2010, Lots of extras! Good miles, local trad. $20,988 Call Todd 252-3234 @ Bay Cars Jeep Wrangler, 2009, 2dr, Unlimited Sport, soft top, manual transmission, Save big! Call Donna 850-258-8548 @ Bay Cars Jeep Wrangler, 2011, 2dr, 57k miles, black w/ black hardtop, 4x4, auto, Call Victor 850-348-1038 @ Bay Cars Mazda CX-5, 2015, GT, only 52k miles, local trade, $15,998 Call Todd 252-3234 @ Bay Cars Mitsubishi Outlander, 2014, Loaded with everything Super Clean! Only 16,998 Can Todd 850-252-3234 @ Bay Cars 2004 Chevy Silverado 1500LS for sale by owner. 8cylinder, extended 4 door cab, spray in bed liner, roll-n-lock bed cover, and hitch. New fuel pump, ABS, tires, brake rotors and calipers, and rear light assemblys. Excellent condition 136,000 miles. $9,500 850-624-0524 Chevrolet Tahoe, 2005, black, $5988 Call Pat Collins 624-0648 @ Bay Cars Dodge Ram, 2007m V8, long bed, $6988 Call Pat Collins 624-0648 @ Bay Cars Ford F150 King Ranch, 2018, Crew Cab, 4x4, FULLY LOADED! Save thousands! Call Jeffrey Gainer 866-1867 @ Bay Cars Ford F150, 2006, Supercab, XLT, V8, $7988 Call Pat Collins 624-0648 @ Bay Cars Ford F150, 2015, 2016, or 2017, 4x4 or 4x2, different colors, low miles, Must go! Call Victor 850-348-1038 @ Bay Cars Ford F350, 2006, King Ranch, nice truck, dual axle, $19,998 Call Randy Johnson 850-209-3469 @ Bay Cars GMC Sierra, 2005, X-Cab, 4x4, $7988 Call Pat Collins 624-0648 @ Bay Cars Nissan Frontier, 2015, 4x4, nice truck, local trade, 45k miles! Call Randy Johnson 850-209-3469 @ Bay Cars Ram 1500 Crew Cab, 2012, Laramie, 4x4, hemi, LOADED! Super nice clean truck! Call Donna 850-258-8548 @ Bay Cars Ram 1500 Crew Cab, 2013, only 34k miles, 1 owner, local trade, Like new! $24,988 Call Todd 252-3234 @ Bay Cars Ram 1500 Laramie, 2018, V6, white, tan lthr, nav, heat/cld seats, pwr seats, backup cam. Call Victor 850-348-1038 @ Bay Cars Ram 1500, 2010, Hemi, clean vehicle, lthr, moonroof, LOADED! $13,990 Call Randy Johnson 850-209-3469 @ Bay Cars Ram Quad Cab, 2006, 4x4, Hemi, $11,998 Call Pat Collins 624-0648 @ Bay Cars Toyota Tundra, 2007, Local trade Great Condition Priced at $13,998 Can Todd 850-252-3234 @ Bay Cars Truck Headquarters!!!!! Every make and model from Gas to Diesel!!!! If I don’t have It, I’ll get it! Contact Todd 252-3234 @ Bay Cars Ram Promaster Cargo Van, 2017, auto, FWD, only 23k miles! $21,998 Call Robert McDonald 615-268-5447 @ Bay Cars 2008 Harley Davidson Fat Boy 8700 miles, 96 inch motor, 6 spd trans, exc condition, $7600 or make offer, Call 850-532-5995 SELL ALL YOUR ITEMSthrough classified.CALL 747-5020 Look No Further Than The Classifieds What you want is right before your eyes in the Classified Section of your daily and Sunday newspaper.For Fast Results, Call 747-5020

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CLASSIFIEDSF F 8 8 Sunday, September 9, 2018| The News Herald BILL CRAMER CHEVROLET BUICK GMC 2251 West 23rd St. Panama City, Fl 850-250-5489 • 877-361-1815 BillCramerGM.comPlus tax, title, license, dealer adds, $95 electronic filing fee, and $695 dealer prep fee on all vehicles. Pricing good throug h 9/30/18. Dealer not responsible for typographical errors. HOURS: Mon-Fri: 8:30am 7:00pm Saturday: 8:30am 6pm Sunday: 1:00pm 5pmFive Decades.... Three Generations.... One Tradition. Our Pre-Owned Business Is Great, & We Need YOUR Vehicle To Supplement Our Inventory! 15 MINUTE NO OBLIGATION APPRAISALWE’RE BUYING THEM ALL! ALL YEARS! ALL MODELS! YOU NAME IT, WE’LL BUY IT! WE WILL NOT BE OUTBID!WE NEED TO BUY YOUR VEHICLE! SEPTEMBER SUPER BUYS 2007 PONTIAC TORRENT #18725910............................... $5,9932010 DODGE CHARGER #18542700.................................. $7,9912013 CHEVY CRUZE #18243610.................................. $7,9912008 NISSAN MAXIMA #18105310................................ $8,9912011 CHEVY CRUZE #18434620................................ $8,9912010 VOLKSWAGEN EOS #18114620............................... $9,9922016 FORD FIESTA #18734100............................... $9,9932012 NISSAN ALTIMA #18543900............................... $11,9912011 GMC ACADIA #18723120............................... $11,9912017 NISSAN VERSA #18737700............................... $11,9912017 FORD FOCUS #18737200............................... $11,9912013 NISSAN ALTIMA #18113310.............................. $12,9912016 MAZDA MAZDA3 #18737300.............................. $12,9912017 HYUNDAI ELANTRA #18730000............................ $12,9952016 TOYOTA COROLLA #18739800.............................. $13,4912016 JEEP PATRIOT #18439000............................. $13,9912010 HONDA PILOT #18221011.............................. $14,9912017 JEEP PATRIOT #18440900.............................. $14,9912008 JEEP COMMANDER #19202010.............................. $14,9912014 FORD ESCAPE #18539400............................. $15,9912017 RAM PROMASTER #18436300.............................. $21,9912014 CHEVY CAMARO #18113010............................ $22,9912015 BUICK LACROSSE #18740600............................ $22,9912013 TOYOTA TACOMA #18510130........................... $22,9932018 CHEVY EQUINOX #18441500............................ $23,9912018 CHEVY EQUINOX #18441500............................ $23,9912018 CHEVY IMPALA #18440500............................ $23,9912018 CHEVY IMPALA #18439700............................ $23,9912016 CADILLAC SRX #17108010............................ $23,9912015 LINCOLN MKS #18279210........................... $23,9922014 CADILLAC CTS #18117410............................. $24,9912017 CHEVY TRAVERSE #18442400............................. $24,9912014 FORD F-150 #18416810............................. $24,9912003 CHEVY CORVETTE #18544000............................ $25,9912013 NISSAN 370Z #18544500............................ $25,9912015 TOYOTA 4RUNNER #18277920........................... $25,9942015 BUICK ENCLAVE #18740000............................ $26,9912014 TOYOTA 4RUNNER #18248420........................... $26,9932015 TOYOTA 4RUNNER #18280910........................... $26,5932017 CADILLAC ATS #18742200............................. $27,991 SEE ALL OF OUR QUALITY PRE-OWNED VEHICLES AT BillCramerGM.com $28,991 2 TO CHOOSE !2018 CHEVY SILVERADO DOUBLE CAB, 2WD, LT 2016 HONDA PILOT #18283810............................. $28,4912017 GMC ACADIA #18740200............................ $28,5912015 GMC ACADIA #18216410 ...................... $28,9952017 CHEVY TRAVERSE #17269610............................ $29,9912015 CHEVY SILVERADO #17276120............................ $29,9912014 GMC YUKON XL #17322510............................ $30,9912014 CHEVY SILVERADO #18541800............................ $30,9912015 GMC ACADIA #18282010............................ $30,9912015 CHEVY TRAVERSE #18736600........................... $30,9922015 CHEVY TRAVERSE #18735900............................ $31,9922015 FORD EXPEDITION #18274810............................ $32,9912015 CHEVY SILVERADO #17131910............................ $33,9912018 CADILLAC XTS #18443300............................ $34,9912017 TOYOTA HIGHLANDER #17261110............................ $35,9912012 CHEVY CORVETTE #18291311............................ $35,9912015 CHEVY SILV. 2500 #18279510........................... $40,9922016 GMC YUKON #18224610............................. $41,9922015 CORVETTE STINGRAY #18111510........................... $49,9942015 GMC SIERRA 3500 #18538100........................... $52,9922017 GMC YUKON #19200710............................ $55,9912015 CHEVY EQUINOX #17133520............................. $15,9912013 ACURA ILX HYBRID #18538800............................. $15,9912014 CHRYSLER T&C #18267230............................ $15,9922016 SCION TC #18241310............................ $15,9952012 TOYOTA HIGHLANDER #18543000............................. $16,9912013 DODGE DURANGO #18536710............................. $16,9912016 TOYOTA CAMRY #18538900............................. $16,9912012 CADILLAC SRX #18538300............................. $16,9912015 BUICK REGAL #18737500............................. $16,9912015 GMC TERRAIN #18440700............................... $17,4912017 CHRYSLER 200 #18742600............................... $17,9912015 NISSAN ALTIMA #18216310............................... $17,9912013 FORD MUSTANG #18116710............................... $17,9912015 DODGE CHARGER #18424210............................. $19,9912015 TOYOTA RAV4 #18261220............................ $19,9932015 GMC SIERRA 1500 #18239410............................ $19,9952013 CADILLAC XTS #18115610............................ $20,9912005 CHEVY CORVETTE #18600900............................ $21,9902018 NISSAN ROGUE #18442500.............................. $21,9912016 CHRYSLER T&C #18737100.............................. $21,991 $ 31,991 2018 CHEVROLET SILVERADO#18442000 & # 18441900 • DOUBLE CAB • V8 AUTO 4X4 • TOW PACKAGE 2017 GMC SIERRA$21,993 V8 POWER PACKAGE $23,991 AUTO, V6, LT 2018 CHEVY IMPALA STOCK #397 2 TO CHOOSE NF-1187349

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NF-1179957 CARS

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NF-1175944 There are more ways than ever to market your business, and The News Herald is here to help!Weve added the power of ThriveHive everything you need to market your business online. Theres a great big world of opportunity out there waiting for you. And its closer than you think.Contact Kathleen Smith to get started today.POWERFUL. DIGITAL. MARKETING. (850) 747-5004 | www.newsherald.com + Its Time to Add Digital to Your Marketing Mix. NF-1179659

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SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER 9, 2018 SUNDAY COMICS