** LOCAL & STATE | B1CREATIVE CONCreative characters come to life TUESDAYT-storms 87 / 75MONDAYA t-storm 87 / 75TODAYA t-storm 87 / 75 Panama City News Herald Want to subscribe? Call 850-747-5050 $1.50 PANAMA CITY Sunday, September 23, 2018 @The_News_Herald facebook.com/panamacitynewsherald www.newsherald.com FLOODWATERS THREATEN CAROLINA WORLD | A4 SPORTS | C1COLLEGE CLASHESAlabama rolls over Texas A&M; Florida State holds o NIU Lifestyle ......................D1-6 Local & State ..............B1-22 Obituaries ......................B3 Sports.........................C1-8 TVGrid ........................B20 Viewpoints ..................E1-3 By Eryn Dion 747-5069 | @PCNHErynDion firstname.lastname@example.orgPANAMA CITY Â„ Twice a year, every year, like clockwork if you will, time jumps ahead, then behind an hour for Daylight Savings Time.Except in Florida, where it doesnÂt.Or, it shouldnÂt, any-ways. That was the plan when the Florida Legis-lature overwhelmingly passed the cutely named ÂSunshine Protection ActÂŽ by a margin of 103 to 11 in the House and 33 to 2 in the Senate, Daylight Savings bill may run out of time Bay Asked Â„ We Answered Have a question you want us to investigate? Something youÂve always wondered about? Ask us at newsherald.com/ bay-asked-we-answered. Ford accepts Senate committeeÂs request to talk about her sexual assault claimBy Lisa Mascaro and Mary Clare JalonickThe Associated PressWASHINGTON Â„ The woman accusing Supreme Court nominee Brett Kava-naugh of a decades-old sexual assault has accepted a Senate committeeÂs request to tell her side next week but Christine Blasey Ford wants to resume negotiations over the exact terms of her appearance, her lawyers said Saturday.It was not immediately clear whether the Republican-run Senate Judiciary Commit-tee would agree to more talks with FordÂs team. Also unclear was when she might come to Capitol Hill and whether she was offering to speak in a public session or a private one. The committee wanted her to appear Wednesday, but she prefers her earlier request for Thursday, accord-ing to a person familiar with the negotiations who was not authorized to discuss the matter publicly.Kavanaugh accuser to tell her sideIn this Sept. 5 photo, Supreme Court nominee Brett Kavanaugh, testiÂ“ es before the Senate Judiciary Committee on Capitol Hill in Washington. [MANUEL BALCE CENETA/ASSOCIATED PRESS FILE PHOTO] See ACCUSER, A2 See DAYLIGHT, A2Rob Haney, center right, with members of his biological family he has reconnected with 50 years after he was adopted. [CONTRIBUTED PHOTOS] By Eryn Dion 747-5069 | @PCNHErynDion email@example.comPANAMA CITY BEACH Â„ After nearly 50 years of wondering about his birth parents and his first family, a Panama City Beach man recently rediscovered his roots, meeting his birth mother for the first time with the help of an at-home genetic testing kit.ÂItÂs overwhelming,ÂŽ Rob Haney said. ÂIt was incredible.ÂŽHaney was born in Califor-nia. As a baby, he was adopted by a military family and they eventually moved to Niceville, Florida. Despite always knowing he was adopted, Haney said he never felt any remorse or ill-feelings toward his birth mother or his adoptive parents, nor did he feel like a piece of himself was missing for not knowing where he came from or why his m other gave him up. His adopted parents, he said, were incredible, and he had Âa fantastic life.ÂŽStill, he said, he was curious.ÂIÂd always wondered about my parents, my first parents, and what happened,ÂŽ he said. ÂI felt like she (his birth mother) gave me up for adoption Â„ I knew she had a two-year-old at the time Â„ because she wanted me to have a better life.ÂŽThe curiosity came and went for most of his life, but really kicked into high gear 22 years ago, when Haney had his first child.Man meets birth mother 50 years after adoption A FAMILY REUNITEDRob Haney, right, with his half-brothers Steven and Phillip, left to right. See REUNITED, A2
** A2 Sunday, September 23, 2018 | The News Herald NEWSROOM DIRECTORY Tim Thompson, Publisher .....................................850-747-5001 firstname.lastname@example.org Mike Cazalas, Editor ..............................................850-747-5094 email@example.com Shane Spence, Regional Operations Director .....850-747-5078 firstname.lastname@example.org Robert Delaney, Regional Controller ....................850-747-5003 email@example.com Michael McCabe, Advertising Sales Manager ....850-747-5082 firstname.lastname@example.org Kathleen Smith, Advertising Digital Sales Manager ....850-747-5004 email@example.com Roger Underwood, Regional Circulation Director ... 850-747-5049 firstname.lastname@example.org 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. 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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 Her lawyersÂ letter to the committeeÂs GOP majority was released just at the 2:30 p.m. dead-line set by the chairman, Sen. Chuck Grassley, to respond to the panelÂs latest offer. Grassley, R-Iowa, had set a possi-ble Monday vote to decide whether to recommend KavanaughÂs nomination to the full Senate.A senior official at the White House said the letter amounted to Âan ask to continue ÂnegotiationsÂ without committing to anything. ItÂs a clever way to push off the vote Monday without committing to appear Wednesday.ÂŽ The official was not authorized to publicly discuss the Senate negotiations and spoke on condition of anonymity.The lawyers wrote that Ford Âaccepts the CommitteeÂs request to provide her first-hand knowledge of Brett KavanaughÂs sexual misconduct next week.ÂŽAttorneys Debra Katz and Lisa Banks said many aspects of GrassleyÂs latest offer were Âfunda-mentally inconsistentÂŽ with the committeeÂs promise of a Âfair, impartial investigation.ÂŽ They said they remained disappointed by the ÂbullyingÂŽ that Âtainted the process.ÂŽ Yet they remained Âhopeful that we can reach agreement on details.ÂŽIt was unclear whether Grassley would permit more negotiations Saturday, with patience among Republicans is running thin. The GOP is facing enormous pressure from its base of conserva-tive leaders and voters to swiftly approve Kavana-ugh, who would become the second of President Donald TrumpÂs nomi-nees to sit on the nationÂs highest court, before the Nov. 6 election.A spokesm an for GOP Sen. Mike Lee of Utah, a committee member, tweeted that Ford Âagreed to nothing. She rejected the committeeÂs offer to testify Wednesday.ÂŽEarlier Saturday amid the latest deadline stand-off Vice President Mike Pence called Kavanaugh Âa man of integrity with impeccable credentials.ÂŽ He expressed confidence that Republicans Âwill manage this confirmation properly with the utmost respect for all concernedÂŽ and said he expected Kavanaugh to join the high court soon.Grassley had set a Friday night deadline for the 51-year-old Califor-nia psychology professor to agree to the committeeÂs latest offer setting terms for her appear-ance. Grassley said that if she missed that deadline, he would scrap the hear-ing and his committee would vote on sending KavanaughÂs nomination to the full Senate.FordÂs lawyers asked for another day. In a tweet aimed at Kavanaugh shortly before midnight, Grassley said he was giving them addi-tional time. ÂShe shld decide so we can move on. I want to hear her. I hope u under-stand. ItÂs not my normal approach to b indeci-sive,ÂŽ Grassley wrote.FordÂs accusations and the standoff over the terms of her appearance have left the appeals court judgeÂs confirma-tion in jeopardy. And just seven weeks from an election in which Democrats are hoping to capture control of the House and maybe the Senate, her emergence also has drawn intensified attention to the #MeToo moveme ntÂs focus on sexual abuse.Ford says an inebriated Kavanaugh pinned her on a bed, muffled her cries and tried removing her clothes when both were teenagers in the 1980s. Kavanaugh has denied doing this and said he wants to appear before the committee as soon as possible to clear his name.In backing away from his deadline, Grassley underscored the sensi-tivity with which Senate Republicans have tried handling Ford. Moderate female voters will be pivotal in many races in the elections and the #MeToo move-ment has elevated the political potency of how women alleging abuse are treated.In requesting another day to decide, Katz called GrassleyÂs original deadline ÂarbitraryÂŽ and said its Âsole purpose is to bully Dr. Ford and deprive her of the abil-ity to make a considered decision that has lifealtering impli cations for her and her family.ÂŽEarlier Friday, Grassley rejected concessions Ford wanted if she is tell her story publicly before the committee.Grassley turned down FordÂs request that only senators, not attorneys, be allowed to ask questions. The committeeÂs 11 Republicans Â„ all men Â„ have been seeking an outside female attorney to interrogate Ford, mindful of the election-season impression that could be left by men trying to pick apart a womanÂs assertion of a sexual attack.He also rejected her proposal that she testify after Kavanaugh, a posi-tion lawyers consider advantageous because it gives them a chance to rebut accusations.GrassleyÂs stance reflected a desire by Trump and GOP leaders to usher the 53-year-old Kavanaugh onto the high court by the Oct. 1 start of its new session and before the November elections, when Democrats are mounting a robust drive to grab congressional control.Friday was the latest in a string of tumultuous days for Kavanaugh, whose ascension to the Supreme Court seemed a sure bet until Ford emerged last weekend and provided details of the alleged assault.Earlier, Trump ended a week of constraint and sarcastically assailed Ford, tweeting that if the episode was Âas bad as she says,ÂŽ she or Âher loving parentsÂŽ surely would have reported it to law enforcement.TrumpÂs searing reproach defied the Senate Republican strat-egy, and the advice of White House aides, of not disp araging Ford while firmly defending his nominee and the tight timetable for confirming him.The presidentÂs tweet brought blistering rejoin-ders from Democrats and a mix of silence and sighs of regret from his own party. Republican Sen. Susan Collins of Maine, who hasnÂt declared sup-port for Kavanaugh, called the remark Âappalling.ÂŽGrassley rebuffed other Ford requests, including calling additional witnesses. Ford wants an appearance by Mark Judge, a Kavanaugh friend who Ford asserts was at the high school party and in the room where the incident occurred.Grassley consented to other Ford demands, including that she be pro-vided security and that Kavanaugh not be in the hearing room when she testifies.FordÂs request for security comes after her lawyers said she has relocated her family due to death threats. ACCUSERFrom Page A1making the Sunshine State the only state to adopt Daylight Savings Time (as opposed to Standard Time) year-round, eliminating the time switch and clock changes. The bill went to Gov. Rick ScottÂs desk in March and was signed into law. But itÂs September now, and getting close to that time when we have to set our clocks back an hour and plunge ourselves into darkness at 5 p.m. for the winter and no one has said anything to the contrary.Curious about where the daylight dilemma stood, reader Bill Ethridge wrote in to our Bay Asked, We Answered series asking, ÂWhat is going on with year-round Daylight Sav-ings Time?ÂŽ We put the question in a voting round, where it was so popular it won 86 of the 106 total votes.ÂI was just curious,ÂŽ he said when asked what prompted the question. ÂI grew up in the Eastern Time Zone in Southwest Georgia and just like the longer days.ÂŽWe reached out to Rep. Jay Trumbull, who represents Bay County in the Florida House to ask him what happened to the bill. As is so often the case, he said, theyÂre waiting on Washington for the official go-ahead.ÂFrom the state of Flor-ida perspective, weÂve done everything we can do,ÂŽ he said. ÂNow the bill goes to Congress and we have a House member and a Senator introduce the same legislation on a fed-eral level.ÂŽThat, Trumbull said, is where the hangup is.ÂItÂs been introduced,ÂŽ Trumbull said. ÂSenator Marco Rubio has the bill and itÂs in the Commerce Committee. It has been read multiple times, but thereÂs been no votes.ÂŽÂWe are just waiting on them to make a move,ÂŽ he added.Time, it seems, is also not on the side of the Daylight Savings Time BillÂs side. If it doesnÂt pass by the Congressional midterm elections in November, Trumbull said the bill will need to be re-introduced into Congress next year. The state, Trumbull said, will not need to re-pass their version of the bill.Trumbull supported the bill when it was voted on, saying it gives people more time to be outdoors after work in the winter and itÂs better for tourism, when tourists have more light in the evening to be out shop-ping or out at the beach.ÂWhat we have seen is for areas that donÂt honor that change, that employees are happier, that there seems to be more production out of people,ÂŽ he said. ÂItÂs an all around good thing for the economy in general.ÂŽWhile the Daylight Sav-ings Time time switching is a bit of a hassle, can be confusing and can disrupt everything from travel to time-clocks, having one state on Daylight Savings Time and the other 49 states on Standard Time, could be a bigger one, espe-cially in a state already split between two time zones. For a quarter of the year, the Florida counties in Eastern Standard Time will be an hour ahead of the rest of the EST and travel hubs like Atlanta, New York, Washington DC and Boston, while the Panhandle will, for those four months, be on the same time as the EST and an hour ahead of their Central Time Zone counterparts.For events like New Years Eve, that means watching the ball drop at the much-less-special 1 a.m. for the EST part of the state. It also means Âall kinds of havocÂŽ as Sen. Bill Nelson told the Sun-Sentinel in March, on flights. Not to mention prime-time TV schedules.When introducing the Florida bill, Rubio also introduced a bill to put the whole country on Daylight Savings Time, a bid that has similarly stalled.Only Alaska and Arizona do not observe Daylight Savings Time. DAYLIGHTFrom Page A1ÂWhen I had my first child, I was very interested in it,ÂŽ he recalled. ÂMy wife knew all her family history, but I had always thought, if it happens, it happens.ÂŽBecause California is a state with closed adoption records, Haney and his family were pretty limited in what they could discover on their own, and he wasnÂt yet willing to push too hard in his research. But three years ago, his son gave him a 23andMe genetic test kit, which came with a DNA Relative Finder tool.According to their web-site, 23andMe is the first and only genetic test kit with FDA authorization to provide both health and ancestry information directly to consumers. Ser-vices include information on both health and ancestry, reports on numerous potentially hereditary con-ditions like Cystic Fibrosis and Sickle Cell Anemia, and trait reports about hair color and texture, bitter taste perception, dimples and freckles.The service also allows customers to connect with other 23andMe users they may be related to.When Haney took the test, he said he uncovered a few distant relatives, some second, third, fourth and fifth cousins, but it wasnÂt the solid lead he was looking for. He said he reached out to them, but they didnÂt know anything about his birth parents.It seemed the trail had gone cold.That is, until about three months ago, when Haney was contacted by a man who said heÂd just done a 23andMe genetic test. The results, he said, indicated he was HaneyÂs half-brother.ÂCome to find out, he was actually my uncle, and his sister was my mom,ÂŽ Haney said. That connection opened the floodgates. Haney has since met dozens of new family members Â„ uncles, aunts, cousins, half broth-ers from his mother and fatherÂs sides, and his mother, Janet Loessler, who lives in Joplin, Missouri.ÂWhen I found my mom, I flew her out to Panama City Beach,ÂŽ Haney said. ÂI had her come stay at the Sheraton at Bay Point and we caught up.ÂŽIt turns out, one of the complications in finding his relatives was that very few people actually knew Haney existed at all. Loessler, he said, only told her parents and one of her sisters, and even his bio-logical father had no idea. ÂNo one knew about me at all,ÂŽ he said. ÂThey kept it a secret.ÂŽWhile Haney carried no resentment toward his mother, their reunion was a nervous one. Loessler, he said, was afraid that her long lost son would hate her for the decision sheÂd made 50 years ago to give him up, and sheÂd spent all that time wondering what happened to him, hoping heÂd gone to a good family.ÂI just told her,ÂŽ he said. ÂFor her, it was a relief.ÂŽHaney also had another bit of good news for Loessler Â„ she was a grandmother to HaneyÂs two children.ÂShe thought she would never have grandchildren,ÂŽ he said. ÂSheÂs elated.ÂŽTaking advantage of an opportunity to help move his daughter in to college in San Diego, Haney con-nected with many of his new family members over social media and, during the cross country drive from Panama City Beach to California, stopped in to meet as many as he could. HeÂs using the time in California as a family reunion of sorts, and even crossing an item off his bucket list Â„ riding the Pacific Coast Highway by motorcycle Â„ which he is undertaking with his uncle. ÂI never had any expec-tations beyond just taking the genetic test,ÂŽ he said. ÂIÂve become a part of their life, and everyone has let me become a part of their lives.ÂŽ REUNITEDFrom Page A1 People hold signs of U.S. Supreme Court nominee Brett Kavanaugh at a rally and news conference Thursday at a Planned Parenthood ofÂ“ ce in Portland, Ore. [AP PHOTO/ GILLIAN FLACCUS]
** The News Herald | Sunday, September 23, 2018 A3
** A4 Sunday, September 23, 2018 | The News Herald NATION & WORLD DATELINESSANMARINO,CALIF. MADISON,WIS.2woundedinWisconsin shootingdischargedTwopeopleshotbya colleaguethisweekata Wisconsinsoftwarecompanyhavebeendischarged fromaMadisonhospital,a healthsystemspokesmansaidSaturday.ThetwodischargedpatientswerereleasedFridayandathirdpatientremainedhospitalizedinfaircondi-tiononSaturday,UWHealthspokesmanGianGalassisaid.WTSParadigmemployee AnthonyTongopenedfire with9mmsemi-automaticpistolinsidethe companyÂsMiddleton headquartersWednesday,seriouslywoundingthreeco-workersandgrazinganother.AsearchwarrantmadepublicFridayshowsthatoneofthevictimswasshot10times.SOUTHWESTHARBOR,MAINEStateinvestigatingrestaurant thatcalmedlobsterswithpotStatehealthinspectors areinvestigatingaMainelobsterrestaurantthattriedtomellowoutlobsterswithmarijuana.ThePortlandPressHeraldreportsCharlotteÂsLegendaryLobsterPoundin SouthwestHarborremainsopenbuthasstoppedallow-ingcustomerstorequest meatfromlobsterssedatedwithmarijuana.OwnerChar-lotteGillisastate-licensedmedicalmarijuanacaregiver.GillsaidFridayshehad startedofferingÂsmokedÂŽ lobstermeatrecentlyand hopestoresumesalesbymid-October.ItÂsunknownwhetherpotsmokeactuallycalmslobstersorhasanyeffectontheirmeat.LONDONComcastbeatsFoxinSky auctionwith$39BbidComcasthasemerged asthetopbidderforEuropeanbroadcasterSkyaftera rareauctionheldbyBritishregulators.AfterthreeroundsofsecretbiddingonFridayandSaturday,Comcastofferedthe higherpriceof17.28pounds($22.58)pershareforSky,theequivalentofnearly30billionpounds($39billion).Rival21stCenturyFoxoffered15.67($20.47)pershare.Inastatement,Skyrecom-mendedthatshareholders acceptComcastÂsofferand selltheirsharesimmediately.Comcastsaidithopedtocom-pletethetakeoverbytheendofOctober.Philadelphia-basedCom-castisoneofthelargestcabletelevisionprovidersintheU.S.JOHANNESBURGUSairstrikekills18al-Shabab afterUSattackedinSomaliaAU.S.militaryairstrike haskilled18al-Shabab extremistsafterU.S.and localforcesonthegroundcameunderattackinsouth-ernSomalia,theU.S.AfricaCommandsaidSaturday.NoU.S.orSomaliforces werekilledorinjuredin theattack,anAFRICOM spokesman,NateHerring, toldTheAssociatedPress.TheairstrikewascarriedoutFridayinself-defenseafter extremistswereÂobservedmaneuveringonacombinedpatrol,ÂŽwhiletheU.S.also respondedwithÂindirectfire,ÂŽthespokesmansaid.Theconfrontation occurredabout31miles northwestoftheportcity ofKismayo,theU.S.AfricaCommandstatementsaid.HONOLULUNationalparkinHawaiireopens aftermonthslongeruptionAnationalparkinHawai i hasreopenedafterbein g closedformorethanfou r monthsbecauseofKilaue a volcanoÂslatesteruption, whichcausedwidesprea d damagetoparkinfrastructureanddramaticall y changeditslandscape.HawaiiVolcanoesNationa l Parkofficialssaidtherewer e nolinesorwaitingforvisi-torstocatchaglimpseofth e volcanothatmadeheadlinesacrosstheworldwhe n itbeganeruptinginMay.AdmissionisfreeSaturday.Theeruptiondestroye d hundredsofhomesoutsid e theparkwhilechangingth e popularsummitcraterinsid e thepark. TheAssociatedPressTheHuntingtonÂsseniorpaintingsconservator, ChristinaOÂConnell,examinesÂTheBlueBoyÂŽ painting,madearound1770bytheEnglishpainter ThomasGainsborough,throughaHaag-Streitsurgical microscopeThursdayatÂProjectBlueBoyÂŽexhibitin theThorntonPortraitGalleryatTheHuntingtoninSan Marino,Calif.BeginningSaturday,visitorscansee OÂConnellrepairtheportraitjustintimetomarkits250th birthday.[DAMIANDOVARGANES/THEASSOCIATEDPRESS]ROMEDoctorRobertoIeracivaccinatesachild,Feb.23in Rome.Italianparentshavemoretimebeforehaving toproduceprooftheirkidsreceived10mandatory vaccinations.Earlierintheweek,theSenatepassed legislationextendinguntilMarcharequirementthat familiesprovidevaccinationdocumentationsotheir childrencanattendnurseryschoolorkindergarten.[ASSOCIATEDPRESSFILEPHOTO]WARSAW,POLANDStateemployeesmarchdemandinghigherwages, SaturdayinWarsaw,Poland.Teachers,Â“reÂ“ghters andhealthworkerswereamongtheprotesters. PolandÂseconomyisboomingandwageshavebeen risingintheprivatesector.Butthosewhoprotested Saturdaysaytheirstatewagesremaintoolow.Union organizersestimated20,000peopletookpartinthe demonstration.[ALIKKEPLICZ/THEASSOCIATEDPRESS]ByGaryD.Robertson, MarthaWaggoner andAlanSudermanTheAssociatedPressBLADENBORO,N.C.Â„ Travelremaineddangerous Saturdayinsoutheastern NorthCarolina,wherethe governorwarnedofÂtreacherousÂŽfloodwatersmore thanaweekafterHurricane Florencemadelandfall,andurgedresidentstostayalertforfloodwarningsandevacuationorders.Gov.RoyCoopersaidnine ofthestateÂsrivergaugesare atmajorfloodstageandfour othersareatmoderatestage, whilepartsofInterstates95 and40willremainunder waterforanotherweekor more.Emergencymanagementofficialssaidresidents whosehomesweredamagedordestroyedwillbeginmovingintohotelroomsnextweek.ÂHurricaneFlorencehas deeplywoundedourstate, woundsthatwillnotfadesoonasthefloodwatersfinallyrecede,ÂŽCoopersaid.SouthCarolinaalsohas orderedmoreevacuationsas riverscontinuetoriseinthe aftermathofastormthathas claimedatleast43livessinceslammingintothecoastmore thanaweekago.ThesmallfarmingcommunityofNichols,SouthCarolina,about40milesfromthecoast,wascompletely inundatedbywater,Mayor LawsonBattersaidSaturday.Hecalledthesituation ÂworsethanMatthew,ÂŽthe2016hurricanethatdestroyedalmost90percentofthetownÂs261homes.BattlesaidfloodingfromFlorencehaswipedoutthe150orsohomes rebuiltafterward.ÂItÂsjustamess,ÂŽsaid Battle,whowasawaitingavisitfromGov.HenryMcMas-ter.ÂWewilltryeverythingwecantocomeback...butweneedtohavefederalandstatehelp.ÂŽBenettaWhiteandDavidLloydwereamong100peoplerescuedwithhelicopters, boatsandhigh-wheeled militaryvehiclesduring asix-houroperationinsoutheasternNorthCarolinaÂsBladenCountythatlastedintoFridaymorningÂ„theirsecondevacuationinaweek.White andLloyd,wholiveintheNorthCarolinatownofKelly,weregivenlittletimeThursdaynighttoevacuatewhen theCapeFearRivercame rushingontotheirproperty. Bythetimetheyloadedtheir van,theyhadtoslogthrough waist-high,foul-smelling watertogettoaneighborÂspickup.Fromthere,theywenttothetownÂsfiredepartmentand weretakenbyanArmytrucktoashelterataBladenCountyhighschool.ÂWehadtoevacuateagain,alloveragain,andgottrappedinabunchofwaterandalmostlostourlives,ÂŽsaidWhite.InWilmington,whereHur-ricaneFlorencemadelandfallandwhichhadbeencutoff byfloodwaters,officialssaid theyÂdidentifiedthreesafe routesintotown.They encouragedpeopletoavoid travelinareaswheretheriskoffloodingremains.NorthCarolinaEmergencyManagementDirectorMichaelSprayberrysaidSaturdaythateasterncountiescontinueto seemajorflooding,includingareasalongtheBlack,Lumber,NeuseandCapeFearrivers.TheCapeFearriverisexpectedtocrestSundayandremainat floodstagethroughearlynext week.Hesaidresidentswho registerwiththeFederal EmergencyManagementAgencycanbeginmovingintohotelsMonday.Theprograminitiallywillbeopentoresidentsinninecounties,then willbeexpanded.AFEMAcoordinatorsaidabout69,000peoplefromNorthCarolina alreadyhaveregisteredforassistance.NorthCarolinaenvironmentalofficialssaidtheyÂre closelymonitoringtwositeswhereFlorenceÂsfloodwaters haveinundatedcoalashsites.Thestateisusingdrones togetphotosandvideoofadambreachattheL.V.SuttonPowerStationinWilmington,wheregraymuckhasbeen seenflowingintotheCapeFearRiver,andattheH.F.LeePowerPlantnearGoldsboro, saidMichaelRegan,secretaryoftheNorthCarolinaDepartmentofEnvironmentalQuality.HesaidSaturdaythatthe videoandphotosshowsandandÂpotentialcoalashÂŽleav-ingtheSuttonsite,andthe DEQwillputpeopleonthe groundwhenitissafe.He saidthatDEQstaffhasseenthatcoalashleftthebasinandenteredfloodwatersatthe H.F.Leeplant,andistrying todetermineÂhowmuchof that,ifanyÂŽhasenteredintotheNeuseRiver. TravelstilldangerousinNC AroadisÂ”oodedfromHurricaneFlorenceintheAvondalecommunityFridayinHampstead,N.C.[MATT BORN/THESTAR-NEWSVIATHEASSOCIATEDPRESS]
** The News Herald | Sunday, September 23, 2018 A5
** A6 Sunday, September 23, 2018 | The News HeraldBy Maryclaire DaleThe Associated PressBill CosbyÂs sentencing hearing Monday will begin with testimony about his sex offender evaluation and, presum-ably, a fierce debate over whether the 81-year-old actor should be branded a sexually violent predator.The stakes are high given the lifetime coun-seling, community alerts and public shaming the designation would trig-ger. And it could become evidence in the defama-tion lawsuits filed against Cosby by accusers who say he branded them liars when he denied molest-ing them.ÂItÂs the modern-day version of a scarlet letter,ÂŽ said lawyer Demetra Mehta, a former Philadelphia public defender, Âwhich I think is sort of an inter-esting philosophical issue at this time with the #MeToo movement, but also criminal justice reform.ÂŽCosby to ght ÂpredatorÂ tag at sentencing By Tom OdulaThe Associated PressNAIROBI, Kenya Â„ It was a stunning discovery. As rescue divers probed a capsized Tanzanian ferry two days after the disaster and the death toll soared past 200, a man was found in an air pocket, alive.He was an engineer, regional commissioner John Mongella told reporters. As the badly overloaded ferry over-turned on Thursday in the final stretch before reach-ing shore, the man shut himself into the engine room, the Tanzanian Broadcasting Corporation reported.Video footage showed the man, barefoot and head lolling, carried quickly along a busy street by medical workers and mil-itary personnel as a siren wailed. His condition was not immediately known.No further survivors were likely. Search efforts were ending so the focus could turn to identifying the dead, TanzaniaÂs defense chief Venance Mabeyo told reporters at the scene.Mass graves were dug, and colorfully painted coffins arrived. Hundreds of family members and others waited quietly on the shore.One woman dropped to her knees in the sand next to the covered body of her sister and wept.ÂWe have found him after three days and now we are transporting his body to Kamasi for burial,ÂŽ said Temeni Katebarira, the brother of one victim.Earlier in the day, work-ers continued to haul bodies from the water. Abandoned shoes were scattered on the sand.ÂFrom morning till now we have retrieved more than 58 bodies. This includes both children and adults,ÂŽ said TropistaTemi, a Red Cross volunteer. ÂBecause of the congestion we have not been able to do full total-ing. Later, we will do a full tally.ÂŽBut the total number of deaths might never be known. No one is sure how many people were on the overcrowded ferry, which officials said had a capacity of 101. It tipped as people returning from a busy market day with their goods prepared to disembark, while horri-fied fishermen and others watched.Officials on Friday said at least 40 people had been rescued.President John Magufuli has ordered the arrests of those responsible. He said the ferry captain already had been detained after leaving the steering to someone who wasnÂt properly trained, The Citi-zen newspaper reported.Death toll 209 as survivor found in capsized ferryMen carry a cofÂ“ n for one of the victims of the MV Nyerere passenger ferry Saturday on Ukara Island, Tanzania. [THE ASSOCIATED PRESS]
** The News Herald | Sunday, September 23, 2018 A7
** A8 Sunday, September 23, 2018 | The News HeraldBy Eric Tucker and Michael BalsamoThe Associated PressWASHINGTON Â„ The fate of Deputy Attorney General Rod Rosenstein could turn on whether President Donald Trump believes the account of an ex-FBI official who, as Trump once asserted in a tweet, had ÂLIED! LIED! LIED!ÂŽRosenstein discussed secretly recording Trump, though one person who was present at the time said Rosenstein was just being sarcastic, and reportedly suggested removing the commander in chief from office. Rosenstein issued a swift denial to both claims.The revelation that the second-ranking Justice Department official had even broached those ideas has created even more uncertainty for him at a time when Trump has railed against law enforcement leadership he has perceived as biased against him.The president, at a Mis-souri rally Friday night, said there was a Âlingering stenchÂŽ at the Justice Department that ÂweÂre going to get rid of.ÂŽ He didnÂt name names. A key witness in the epi-sode is Andrew McCabe, who was temporarily elevated to FBI director after Trump fired James Comey. McCabe docu-mented conversations with senior officials, including Trump and Rosenstein, in memos that have been provided to special counsel Robert Mueller as part of the Trump-Russia investigation.The discussion about possibly recording Trump occurred during a meeting with McCabe in May 2017 following ComeyÂs firing. ComeyÂs dismissal infuriated many rankand-file agents, but the White House has said that decision was made on the Justice DepartmentÂs recommendation.A memo from McCabe also describes Rosenstein as having discussed the potential removal of the president under the Constitution.While Trump has publicly scorned Rosenstein, the president has been every bit as harsh toward McCabe, who was fired in March amid a watchdog investigation that concluded he repeatedly lied about his involvement in a news media disclosure.Trump once called McCabeÂs firing a Âgreat day for democracyÂŽ and asserted without elaboration that McCabe knew all Âabout the lies and corruption going on at the highest levels of the FBI.ÂŽ The inspector generalÂs findings have been referred to prosecutors for possible criminal charges.FridayÂs news reports raised the prospect that Trump could fire Rosenstein. Any dismissal could affect MuellerÂs investigation into possible coordination between Russia and TrumpÂs presidential campaign. Rosenstein appointed Mueller and oversees his work.Trump said at the Missouri rally that the Justice Department has some Âgreat peopleÂŽ but also Âsome real bad ones.ÂŽ He said the Âbad onesÂŽ were gone, Âbut thereÂs a lingering stench and weÂre going to get rid of that, too.ÂŽ It was unclear to whom he was referring, and the White House did not respond to questions about RosensteinÂs remarks.Deputy AGÂs future uncertainRosensteinÂs fate could turn on which account Trump believes
** The News Herald | Sunday, September 23, 2018 A9
** A10 Sunday, September 23, 2018 | The News Herald The News Herald | Sunday, September 23, 2018 A11
** A12 Sunday, September 23, 2018 | The News HeraldBy Matthew PenningtonThe Associated PressWASHINGTON Â„ North KoreaÂs Kim Jong Un is Âlittle rocket manÂŽ no more. President Donald Trump isnÂt a Âmentally deranged U.S. dotard.ÂŽIn the year since TrumpÂs searing, debut U.N. speech fueled fears of nuclear con-flict with North Korea, the two leaders have turned from threats to flattery.And thereÂs fresh hope that the U.S. presidentÂs abrupt shift from coercion to negotiation can yield results in getting Kim to halt, if not abandon, his nuclear weapons program.Trump will address world leaders at the United Nations on Tuesday on the back of an upbeat summit between South and North Korea, where Kim promised to dismantle a major rocket launch site and the NorthÂs main nuclear complex at Nyongbyon if it gets some incentive from Washington.North Korea remains a long, long way from relinquishing its nuclear arsenal, and the U.S. has been adding to, not easing, sanctions. Yet the past 12 months have seen a remarkable change in atmosphere between the adversaries that has sur-prised even the former U.S. envoy on North Korea. ÂIf someone had told me last year that North Korea will stop nuclear tests, will stop missile tests and that they will release the remaining American pris-oners and that they would be even considering dismantling Nyongbyon, I would have taken that in a heartbeat,ÂŽ said Joseph Yun, who resigned in March and has since left the U.S. foreign service.Since Trump and Kim held the first summit between U.S. and North Korean leaders in Singapore in June, Trump has missed no chance to praise ÂChairman Kim,ÂŽ and Kim has expressed Âtrust and confidenceÂŽ in the Ameri-can president he once branded Âsenile.ÂŽBut progress has been slow toward the vague goal they agreed upon Â„ denu-clearization of the Korean Peninsula, which has eluded U.S. presidents for the past quarter-century. The U.S. wants to achieve that by January 2021, when Trump completes his first term in office.Although Kim wonÂt be going to New York next week, meetings there could prove critical in deciding whether a second Trump-Kim summit will take place any time soon.Secretary of State Mike Pompeo has invited his North Korean counterpart Ri Yong Ho for a meeting in New York, and Trump will be consulting with South Korean President Moon Jae-in, fresh from his third summit with Kim this year. It was at that meeting in Pyongyang that the North Korean leader made his tantalizing offers to close key facilities of his weapons programs that have revived prospects for U.S.-North Korea talks.Yun, who spoke to reporters Friday at the United States Institute for Peace in Washington, said the U.S. goal of achieving denuclearization in just two years is unrealistic, but the offer to close Nyongbyon, where the North has pluto-nium, uranium and nuclear reprocessing facilities, is significant and offers a way forward. ThatÂs a far cry from last September. After TrumpÂs thunderous speech, YunÂs first thought was on the need to avoid a war. The president vowed to Âtotally destroy North KoreaÂŽ if the U.S. was forced to defend itself or its allies against the NorthÂs nukes. ÂRocket man is on a suicide mission for himself and his regime,ÂŽ the president said.His blunt talk triggered an extraordinary, almost surreal, exchange of insults. Kim issued a harshly worded statement from Pyongyang, dubbing the thin-skinned Trump a Âmentally deranged U.S. dotard.ÂŽ A day later, the NorthÂs top diplomat warned it could test explode a hydrogen bomb over the Pacific Ocean.Tensions have eased hugely since then, and cracks have emerged in the international consensus on pressuring North Korea economically to get it to disarm.The U.S. accuses Russia of allowing illicit oil sales to North Korea. Trump has also criticized China, which has fraternal ties with the North and is embroiled in a trade war with the U.S., for conducting more trade with its old ally. Sanctions could even become a sore point with South Korea. Moon is eager to restart economic cooperation with North Korea to cement improved relations on the divided peninsula.Some see signs of hope as Trump heads to UN
** The News Herald | Sunday, September 23, 2018 A13
** A14 Sunday, September 23, 2018 | The News HeraldBy Gisela Salomon and Claudia TorrensThe Associated PressMIAMI Â„ Armando Tabora desperately wants to get his teenage daugh-ter out of the government detention facility where she has been for more than three months. He has been stymied at every turn.The Florida landscaping worker took the bold step of going to a government office to submit finger-prints and other documents required for immigrants to get their children out of government custody Â„ and now that information is being shared with depor-tation agents. He was then told that the woman he rents a room from would also need to submit fingerprints, something she refused to do. He then sought out friends who are here legally to help him out, to no avail.ÂI donÂt know what to do,ÂŽ said Tabora, an immigrant from Honduras who has lived more than a decade in the shadows without being detected. ÂMy daughter is desperate, crying. She wants to get out of there.ÂŽThe drama of parents being separated from their children at the border dominated the headlines this year, but thousands of immigrant families are experiencing a similar frustration: the increasing hurdles they must surmount to take custody of sons, daughters and relatives who crossed the border on their own.The Trump administration has imposed more stringent rules and vetting for family members to get these children back as part of an across-the-board hardening of immigration policy.As a result, family members are struggling to comply with the new requirement, keeping chil-dren in detention longer and helping the number of migrant kids in government custody soar to the highest levels ever. Federal officials insist the policies are about ensuring the safety of children.More than 12,000 children are now in govern-ment she lters, compared with 2,400 in May 2017. The average length that children spend in detention has increased from 40 days in fiscal year 2016 to 59 in fiscal year 2018, according to federal data.The requirements include the submission of fingerprints by all adults in the household where a migrant child will live. These sponsors Â„ the term the U.S. uses for adults who take custody of immigrant children Â„ are also subject to more back-ground checks, proofs of income and home visits, lawyers say.And this information will now be shared with Immigration and Customs Enforcement Â„ something that did not occur in the past. ICE said this week that the agency has arrested 41 sponsors since the agencies started shar-ing information in June.Lawyers and advocates say that change has had a chilling effect because many family members live in the country illegally and have been deterred from claiming relatives for fear they will be deported.ÂThey are saying: ÂWe are going after the people trying to take care of them (children),ÂÂŽ said Jen Podkul, director of policy at Kids in Need of Defense.The government has long required families to go through some vetting to serve as sponsors. The issue has become more prevalent in the last five years when tens of thousands of unaccompanied children from El Salvador, Guatemala and Honduras started coming across the border.Parents face tougher rules to get their children backIn this Aug. 3 photo, Honduran Eilyn Carbajal hugs her then-8-year-old son Nahun Eduardo Puerto Pineda, right, after they were reunited at the Cayuga Center, in New York. [ASSOCIATED PRESS FILE PHOTO]
** The News Herald | Sunday, September 23, 2018 A15
** A16 Sunday, September 23, 2018 | The News HeraldBy Melissa LambarenaNerdWalletTravel can be busy, noisy and crowded Â„ a potentially daunting environment for anyone. But if youÂre an introvert, it can drain your internal battery. Studies and experts suggest this personality type processes social stimuli differently from extroverts, who donÂt mind frequent interaction. Introverts gain energy by reflecting and expend energy when interacting, clinical psychologist and professor Laurie Helgoe writes in her book ÂIntrovert Power: Why Your Inner Life Is Your Hidden Strength.ÂŽ Quiet time alone can help these travelers recharge, as long as they make room for it in their itineraries. HereÂs how self-described introverts get time to themselves when they travel. PACK SELF-CARE TOOLSHelgoe packs r eading materials, earplugs and an eye mask to ward off unwanted small talk. These items politely excuse you from conversations with well-meaning t ravelers on a plane or at your destination. A camera can also get you out of interaction, according to Helgoe. Wander off to snap that perfect photo, and you get a minute to yourself.SKIP AIRPORT CROWDSAirport lounges, if not crowded, can spare you from noise and interactions. Some airport lounges offer cost-efÂ“ cient day passes starting around $20. For an annual fee, a t ravel credit card that includes lounge access can also be your ticket in. Of course, lounges themselves can sometimes suffer from c rowding. But for Helgoe, they enhance her experience. ÂItÂs a little quieter and the chairs are more comfortable,ÂŽ she says.INFORM FELLOW TRAVELERSIf youÂre t raveling with others, communicating your needs before and during your trip is key to a pleasant experience for all. ÂItÂs up to you to help them understand that itÂs not anything wrong with them that makes you want to go away and be by yourself,ÂŽ says Nathan Hartle, int rovert and blogger at Two Drifters. His wife, ext rovert Amy Hartle, knows his needs after a few years of t raveling together. He tells her when he needs a moment to himself, and she understands. ÂYouÂll be your better self when youÂve done what you need for self-care,ÂŽ she says.GET YOUR OWN ROOMWhen youÂre t raveling with other people, a private room at an Airbnb or hotel can offer more opportunities to be alone. ItÂs more expensive than sharing, but there are ways to save. For example, some hotelbranded credit cards offer an automatic free night or ways to earn them. Helgoe saves by signing up for free loyalty programs. ÂEvery hotel seems to have one, so I sign up for all of them,ÂŽ she says. Or you can simply schedule time to step away. For introverts like Dan Kleinow, who vlogs at the YouTube channel Envision Adventure, working at a hostel can get crowded. ÂI need to always make sure I get time by myself every day,ÂŽ he says. ÂHere in Puerto Rico, IÂll go to the beach or something and just hang out, maybe go to a coffee shop and do some work on my laptop.ÂŽAVOID PEAK TRAVEL SEASONSThe offseason varies depending on location, but booking travel during this time can mean discounts and access to less populated places. ÂI did a trip to Europe last year, and I intentionally went during May,ÂŽ Kleinow says. Aside from smaller c rowds, he says, Âit also saves money. Prices are lower. Flights, hostels, everything is cheaper that time of year.ÂŽEXPLORE ON YOUR OWNGroup tours are great for learning about a new destination, but they can leave introverts running on empty. The Hartles prefer visiting local destinations and exploring popular attractions on their own terms. ÂWe like to see the Eiffel Tower, but we didnÂt feel compelled to go up in it,ÂŽ Amy Hartle says. If you do have the energy or inclination for mingling, do so with locals, who can help you discover authentic and potentially more affordable e xperiences than you Â“ nd near busy tourist areas.Introverts share their travel survival secrets
** The News Herald | Sunday, September 23, 2018 A17
** A18 Sunday, September 23, 2018 | The News HeraldBy Seth BorensteinThe Associated PressOXFORD, Pa. Â„ A staple of summer Â„ swarms of bugs Â„ seems to be a thing of the past. And thatÂs got scientists worried.Pesky mosquitoes, disease-carrying ticks, crop-munching aphids and cockroaches are doing just fine. But the more beneficial flying insects of summer Â„ native bees, moths, butterflies, ladybugs, lovebugs, mayflies and fireflies Â„ appear to be less abundant.Scientists think something is amiss, but they canÂt be certain: In the past, they didnÂt systematically count the population of flying insects, so they canÂt make a proper comparison to today. Nevertheless, theyÂre pretty sure across the globe there are fewer insects that are crucial to as much as 80 percent of what we eat.Yes, some insects are pests. But they also pollinate plants, are a key link in the food chain and help decompose life.ÂYou have total eco-system collapse if you lose your insects. How much worse can it get than that?ÂŽ said University of Delaware entomologist Doug Tallamy. If they disappeared, Âthe world would start to rot.ÂŽHe noted Harvard biolo-gist E.O. Wilson once called bugs: ÂThe little things that run the world.ÂŽThe 89-year-old Wilson recalled that he once frolicked in a ÂWashington alive with insects, especially butterflies.ÂŽ Now, Âthe flying insects are vir-tually gone.ÂŽIt hit home last year when he drove from suburban Boston to Vermont and decided to count how many bugs hit his wind-shield. The result: A single moth. Windshield testThe un-scientific experiment is called the windshield test. Wilson recommends everyday people do it themselves to see. Baby Boomers will probably notice the difference, Tallamy said.Several scientists have conducted their own tests with windshields, car grilles and headlights, and most notice few squashed bugs. Researchers are quick to point out that such exercises arenÂt good scientific experiments, since they donÂt include control groups or make comparisons with past results. (TodayÂs cars also are more aerodynamic, so bugs are more likely to slip past them and live to buzz about it.)Still, there are signs of decline. Research has shown dwindling individual species in specific places, including lightning bugs, moths and bumble-bees. One study estimated a 14 percent decline in ladybugs in the United States and Canada from 1987 to 2006. University of Florida urban entomol-ogist Philip Koehler said heÂs seen a recent decrease in lovebugs Â„ insects that fly connected and coated FloridaÂs windshields in the 1970s and 1980s. This year, he said, Âwas kind of disappointing, I thought.ÂŽUniversity of Nevada, Reno, researcher Lee Dyer and his colleagues have been looking at insects at the La Selva Biological Station in Costa Rica since 1991. ThereÂs a big insect trap sheet under black light that decades ago would be covered with bugs. Now, ÂthereÂs no insects on that sheet,ÂŽ he said.But thereÂs not much research looking at all flying insects in big areas. The evidenceLast year, a study that found an 82 percent mid-summer decline in the number and weight of bugs captured in traps in 63 nature preserves in Germany compared with 27 years earlier. It was one of the few, if only, broad studies. Scientists say similar comparisons canÂt be done elsewhere because similar bug counts werenÂt done decades ago.ÂWe donÂt know how much weÂre losing if we donÂt know how much we have,ÂŽ said University of Hawaii entomologist Helen Spafford.The lack of older data makes it Âunclear to what degree weÂre experiencing an arthropocalypse,ÂŽ said University of Illinois entomologist May Berenbaum. Individual studies arenÂt convincing in themselves, Âbut the sheer accumulated weight of evidence seems to be shiftingÂŽ to show a problem, she said.Scientists fear non-pest insects are decliningIn this May 26, 2010, photo, a Coccinellidae, more commonly known as a ladybug or ladybird beetle, rests on the petals of a rose in Portland, Ore. A study estimates a 14 percent decline in ladybugs in the United States and Canada from 1987 to 2006. [DON RYAN/THE ASSOCIATED PRESS]
** The News Herald | Sunday, September 23, 2018 A19By Shane Harris and Devlin BarrettThe Washington PostWASHINGTON A former top White House official has revised her statement to investigators about a key event in the probe of Russian interference in the 2016 election, after her initial claim was contradicted by the guilty plea of former national security adviser Michael Flynn, according to people familiar with the matter.K.T. McFarland, who briefly served as FlynnÂs deputy, has now said that he may have been referring to sanctions when they spoke in late Decem-ber 2016 after FlynnÂs calls with RussiaÂs ambassador to the United States, these people said. When FBI agents first visited her at her Long Island home in the summer of 2017, McFar-land denied ever talking to Flynn about any discussion of sanctions between him and the ambassador, Sergey Kislyak, in December 2016 during the presidential transition.For a time, investigators saw her answers as Âinconsistent,ÂŽ putting her in legal peril as the FBI tried to determine if she had lied to them.Special counsel Robert MuellerÂs team is examining whether FlynnÂs conversations with Kis-lyak are in any way related to RussiaÂs interference in the 2016 election. Flynn pleaded guilty last December to lying to the FBI about his calls with Kislyak and has been coop-erating with Mueller. He is scheduled to be sentenced in mid-December.Court papers filed in connection with FlynnÂs plea indicated that a senior Trump transition official was involved in strategiz-ing over the conversations with Kislyak. That official was not identified in the court papers, but people familiar with the case have said it was McFarland.Prosecutors have sought to determine what Trump or those close to him knew about FlynnÂs calls with the Russian ambassador, but McFarland does not appear to be a critical witness in that regard, according to people familiar with the matter. Not long after Fly-nnÂs plea, McFarland was questioned by investigators again about her conversa-tions with Flynn, and she walked back her previous denial that sanctions were discussed, saying a general statement Flynn had made to her that things were going to be OK could have been a reference to sanc-tions, these people said.McFarlandÂs account does not answer the ques-tion of what the president knew or didnÂt know about FlynnÂs interactions with the ambassador, these people said.McFarland didnÂt respond to multiple requests for comment, including emails and calls to her home.Eventually, McFarland and her lawyer Robert Giuffra were able to convince the FBI that she had not intentionally misled the bureau but had rather spoken from memory, without the benefit of any documents that could have helped her remember her exchanges with Flynn about the Kislyak conver-sations, these people said.MuellerÂs team appears to be satisfied with McFar-landÂs revised account, according to people famil-iar with the probe.Just days after Flynn talked to Kislyak, however, McFarland said that her memory was clear, and that the two had never dis-cussed sanctions or how the incoming Trump adminis-tration hoped Russia would respond.Early on the morning of Jan. 13, 2017, McFarland phoned one of the authors of this article to rebut a column in The Washing-ton Post, which said Flynn and Kislyak had spoken Âseveral timesÂŽ on Dec. 29, the day the Obama administration announced it was expelling 35 Russian officials and taking other punitive measures.Former o cial revises her statement to special counselK.T. McFarland served as deputy national security adviser in the Â“ rst half of 2017. [JABIN BOTSFORD/THE WASHINGTON POST]
** A20 Sunday, September 23, 2018 | The News Herald 26 mpg Â€ City Â€ 29 mpg Â€ Hwy 1.5L I-4 Cyl Â€ Automatic Â€ FRONT-WHEEL DRIVE Exterior Color : Rally Red Metallic Interior Color : BLACK Bay Cars 615, 622, 636, and 641 W 15th St Panama City, FL 32401(850) 785-1591 C A A A L L L L L T T O O O D D A A Y Y A A N N D D S C C C H H E E E D D U U L L E Y Y O O O U U R R T T T E E E E S S S T T T D D D R R R R I V V V E!! Â€ 1-touch down Â€ Driver vanity mirror Â€ Tilt steering wheel Â€ Air conditioning Â€ Front beverage holders Â€ Speed control Â€ Illuminated entry Â€ Telescoping steering wheel Â€ Rear beverage holders Â€ Automatic temperature control Â€ Power windows Â€ Passenger door bin Â€ Remote keyless entry Â€ Passenger vanity mirror Â€ Driver door bin Â€ 1-touch up CONVENIENCE FEATURES OFF-ROAD CAPABILITY NF-1183751
** By Mike Cazalas The News HeraldSOUTHPORT Â„ A collision Friday night on State 77 that left a Nissan disabled in the path of another vehicle led to a fatality when the third vehicle, seeing no lights vis-ible from the wreck, struck the first car again.According to a Florida Highway Patrol press release, Clayton Carroll, 35, of Panama City, was killed in the 7:50 p.m. wreck. His wife Lisa, 34, a passenger, survived with serious injuries. Their car had come to a rest on State 77 after another vehicle pulled out and stuck them, the FHP reported.FHP crash investigator Trooper Erick Blandon and homicide investigator Cpl. W. Harsey, were listed as the trooper working the wreck which led to seven people being injured in addition to the fatality. The report said the Carrolls were northbound on State 77 approaching Woodlawn Road in in their Nissan Altima while Raymond Russel Nelson, 71, of Panama City, and passen-ger Paige Zerr, 11 of Panama City, were on Woodlawn Road in a 2016 Toyota Highlander, stopped at the intersection.The FHP said Nelson Âfailed to see (the Nissan) approaching and pulled into (its) path. The front of (the Nissan) struck the left side of (NelsonÂs vehicle.ÂŽThe CarrollsÂ Nissan was spun 180 degrees, the rerpot said, coming to a final rest in the outside, northbound lane of State 77. The News Herald | Sunday, September 23, 2018 B1 LOCAL & STATE DRUG TRACKING | B5DOCTOR SHOPPING TARGETEDDatabase helps doctors spot abusers TURTLE WHISPERING | B21TAG AND RELEASEScientists tag, release turtles back to their natural homes BRIEFS | B4CHILD PORN ARRESTEmail address leads to arrest of PCB man on child porn charges By Collin Breaux 747-5081 | @PCNHCollinB CollinB@pcnh.com PANAMA CITY BEACH Â„ After his experiences during the Vietnam War, disabled Marine veteran Larry Striblin said medical marijuana helps him sleep.Striblin has PTSD and thinks the VA should be able to pre-scribe medical marijuana for veterans. So does U.S. Sena-tor Bill Nelson (D-FL), who recently co-filed legislation with Hawaiian Democratic Sen. Brian Schatz that directs the VA to Âconduct research on the effects of medical marijuana on veterans who are in pain and how prescrib-ing marijuana to veterans can be used to reduce opioid abuse among veterans,ÂŽ according to a news release.In 2011 the National Institute of Health reported veterans being seen by the VA were twice as likely as civilians to overdose on opiates.The bill also creates a Âtem-porary, five-year safe harbor protectionÂŽ for veterans using medical marijuana. While VA doctors canÂt currently pre-scribe medical marijuana since itÂs still federally illegal, Flor-ida is one of many states that allows medical marijuana use under certain circumstances.Vets support medical marijuana Medical marijuana grows May 15, 2013, at the River Rock Medical Marijuana CenterÂs natural light cultivation site in Denver. [ANTHONY SOUFFLE/ CHICAGO TRIBUNE/ MCT] 1 killed in 3-car collision on State 77 By Tim Craig The Washington PostORLANDO Â„ Salandra Benton used to campaign so hard for Barack Obama that her feet would swell as she walked through nightclubs, hair salons, apartment buildings and church park-ing lots telling people they had to vote.After Obama won Florida in 2008 and 2012, Benton hoped to step back from door-to-door campaigning. But then Tallahassee Mayor Andrew Gillum shocked Florida last month by winning the Democratic nomination for governor, with the potential of becoming the stateÂs first African-American chief executive.Now, Benton has been drawn back into FloridaÂs political street fight on behalf of Gillum, who faces former congressman Ron DeSantis, the Republican nominee, in the Nov. 6 election.ÂI think this is even bigger than Obama, because this is even closer to home,ÂŽ said Denton, 54, a union organizer who is AfricanAmerican. ÂThe Obama excitement was, ÂWe are finally going to get a black president.Â But now this is FloridaÂs son, in a state we feel black men have been attacked and not protected, so we are waking back up.ÂŽBentonÂs passion this year reflects a potentially troubling sign for Republicans in Florida as both parties begin pouring resources into the state, for one of the nationÂs most closely watched governorÂs races as well as a competitive U.S. Senate contest between Sen. Bill Nelson, D, and Gov. Rick Scott, R.ÂThe Obama excitementÂ: Can Gillum capture it? Nick Kiser is dressed as Oscar the Grouch from Sesame Street at the Panama City Marina Civic Center on Saturday. [JOSHUA BOUCHER/THE NEWS HERALD] By Genevieve Smith850-522-5118 | @PCNHGenevieve email@example.com PANAMA CITY Â„ Locals looking for an escape from the mundane rituals of everyday life can rejoice because the 9th year of the multimedia convention, Creative Con, continues today after kicking off Saturday morning at the Marina Civic Center.Creative Con 2018is a two-day event featuring art, games, cosplays, vendors, and creatives of all sorts. The event is geared toward people of all ages to enjoy celebrating their favorite comics, books, shows, movies, and other forms of art with other fans. Creative Con creates connections ÂDue to the crash, no lights were visible to (the Nissan),ÂŽ the report said. ÂVehicle 3 entered the crash scene, failed to see vehicle 2 in the roadway, the front of vehicle 3 struck front of vehicle 2.ÂŽSee COLLISION, B4 See GILLUM, B2 See MEDICAL, B2 See CREATIVE, B2
** B2 Sunday, September 23, 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 89/73 87/75 89/71 87/76 87/77 88/72 89/73 93/73 89/70 89/70 90/74 89/72 90/74 87/75 88/77 88/76 91/72 87/7587/7587/7587/7587/75Clouds and sun, a t-storm; humid A couple of showers and a t-storm Some sun with a couple of t-storms Mostly cloudy, a t-storm possible8774868275Winds: SE 6-12 mph Winds: SE 6-12 mph Winds: S 4-8 mph Winds: S 4-8 mph Winds: SE 6-12 mphBlountstown 2.44 ft. 15 ft. Caryville 3.68 ft. 12 ft. Clairborne 34.50 ft. 42 ft. Century 5.79 ft. 17 ft. Coffeeville, AL 2.35 ft. 29 ft. Through 7 a.m. Sat.Apalachicola 4:15a 9:58a 3:28p 10:30p Destin 10:14a 6:53p ----West Pass 3:48a 9:31a 3:01p 10:03p Panama City 10:15a 5:49p 11:57p --Port St. Joe 1:07a 3:18a 9:31a 4:40p Okaloosa Island 8:47a 5:59p ----Milton 12:27p 9:14p ----East Bay 11:31a 8:44p ----Pensacola 10:47a 7:27p ----Fishing Bend 11:28a 8:18p ----The Narrows 12:24p 10:18p ----Carrabelle 2:50a 7:45a 2:03p 8:17pForecasts and graphics provided by AccuWeather, Inc. 2018FullLastNewFirst Sep 24Oct 2Oct 8Oct 16Sunrise today ........... 6:31 a.m. Sunset tonight .......... 6:38 p.m. Moonrise today ........ 6:10 p.m. Moonset today ......... 5:03 a.m. Today Mon. Today Mon.Clearwater 89/77/t 90/77/t Daytona Beach 87/75/pc 88/77/pc Ft. Lauderdale 88/79/pc 88/80/pc Gainesville 91/71/t 91/72/t Jacksonville 88/73/s 88/73/t Jupiter 88/77/pc 89/77/pc Key Largo 88/80/pc 88/79/pc Key West 89/82/pc 89/82/pc Lake City 90/70/t 90/71/t Lakeland 89/73/t 90/74/t Melbourne 89/77/pc 89/78/pc Miami 89/78/pc 89/78/pc Naples 91/74/t 91/74/t Ocala 89/71/t 90/72/t Okeechobee 88/71/t 88/73/t Orlando 88/74/t 89/75/t Palm Beach 89/80/sh 89/79/pc Tampa 91/77/t 92/77/t Today Mon. Today Mon.Baghdad 104/73/s 103/73/s Berlin 57/43/r 57/40/sh Bermuda 83/77/pc 83/77/c Hong Kong 87/78/sh 87/78/t Jerusalem 84/64/s 85/66/s Kabul 81/53/s 84/52/s London 55/41/r 60/41/pc Madrid 93/64/s 90/60/s Mexico City 74/56/t 73/56/pc Montreal 63/42/pc 59/48/pc Nassau 88/77/pc 89/76/pc Paris 72/44/t 62/43/pc Rome 81/68/s 81/62/t Tokyo 80/70/pc 82/69/pc Toronto 67/52/s 68/61/c Vancouver 60/47/pc 61/50/s Today Mon. Today Mon.Albuquerque 84/57/s 84/58/s Anchorage 58/48/c 57/47/r Atlanta 88/70/pc 83/71/t Baltimore 64/60/r 67/63/r Birmingham 90/73/pc 85/73/t Boston 68/56/pc 60/54/pc Charlotte 84/67/c 78/68/r Chicago 72/57/s 74/62/pc Cincinnati 71/63/c 73/67/t Cleveland 72/58/s 73/66/sh Dallas 75/69/sh 83/70/pc Denver 88/53/s 78/46/c Detroit 72/57/s 72/65/sh Honolulu 87/75/pc 88/76/c Houston 86/70/t 88/73/t Indianapolis 75/63/pc 75/68/t Kansas City 78/59/s 81/63/c Las Vegas 99/76/s 98/72/s Los Angeles 84/62/pc 81/61/pc Memphis 74/69/r 83/73/t Milwaukee 68/59/s 71/61/pc Minneapolis 73/57/pc 74/50/t Nashville 77/69/t 80/71/t New Orleans 89/77/t 88/76/t New York City 66/59/c 69/61/pc Oklahoma City 77/61/c 80/64/pc Philadelphia 65/60/r 70/62/r Phoenix 102/80/pc 99/80/s Pittsburgh 72/58/pc 68/61/sh St. Louis 78/65/pc 79/67/c Salt Lake City 82/52/pc 73/45/s San Antonio 81/70/c 87/72/pc San Diego 76/64/pc 75/64/pc San Francisco 69/52/pc 76/54/pc Seattle 67/52/c 67/50/pc Topeka 80/58/s 83/63/c Tucson 95/70/s 93/69/s Wash., DC 66/62/r 68/65/rMondayTuesdayWednesdayThursday Gulf Temperature: 86 Today: Wind from the east-southeast at 6-12 knots. Seas 2 feet or less. Visibility less than 2 miles in a shower or thunderstorm. Tomorrow: Wind from the east-southeast at 7-14 knots. Seas 1-3 feet. Visibility less than 2 miles in a shower or thunderstorm; otherwise, clear.Sunshine and patchy clouds today with a shower or thunderstorm around. Winds southeast 6-12 mph. A couple of showers tonight.High/low ......................... 88/73 Last year's high/low ....... 91/71 Normal high/low ............. 87/69 Record high ............. 92 (1986) Record low ............... 47 (1981)24 hours through 4 p.m. .. 0.21" Month to date .................. 3.97" Normal month to date ...... 4.52" Year to date ................... 42.51" Normal year to date ........ 47.48" Average humidity .............. 79%through 4 p.m. yesterdayHigh/low ......................... 88/77 Last year's high/low ....... 90/75 Normal high/low ............. 85/71 Record high ............. 97 (1997) Record low ............... 48 (1983)24 hours through 4 p.m. .. 0.00" Month to date .................. 2.85" Normal month to date ...... 3.57" Year to date ................... 42.63" Normal year to date ........ 47.76" Average humidity .............. 77%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 Â” urries, snsnow, iice. Shown is todayÂs weather. Temperatures are todayÂs highs and tonightÂs lows.Shown are todayÂs noon postions of weather systems and precipitation. Temperature bands are highs for the day.TIDESMARINE FORECASTBEACH FLAG WARNINGSThe higher the AccuWeather.com UV IndexÂ’ 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 BeachJust a few weeks ago, Republicans were fairly confident they could sweep both races, building off Donald TrumpÂs 113,000-vote win over Hillary Clinton in Florida in the 2016 presidential contest.But Democrats hope GillumÂs victory in the Aug. 28 primary gives them a chance to rebuild the coalition that twice lifted Obama to victory in Florida. They will have to do so, however, with only weeks between GillumÂs surprise win and the start of early voting next month.The Obama coalition was built on AfricanAmerican and Latino voters, who together make up 30 percent of FloridaÂs electorate, as well as young voters, white Democrats and independents, many of them irregular voters.ItÂs the same formula that most successful Democratic candidates need to assemble in Florida, a state that is rapidly growing and diversify-ing. But Republicans have consistently proved their supporters Â„ older and more white than the state overall Â„ are more motivated to vote, which has contributed to the partyÂs nearly two-decade grip on the governorÂs office.ÂThe art of this strategy is making sure no voter is left behind,ÂŽ said Kevin Cate, a consultant for the Gillum campaign who was also a veteran of ObamaÂs 2008 Florida campaign. ÂWe will be able to compete similar to past statewide winners in this state, which have been few and far between.ÂŽCate and other Gillum advisers have tried to blunt direct comparisons between their strategy and the one used by Obama. Florida, they note, has been adding almost 1,000 new residents a day, so the electorate has changed significantly since ObamaÂs past races here.The Democratic Party, too, has shifted leftward. A key component of GillumÂs coalition, for example, is young supporters of Sen. Bernie Sanders, I-Vt. Many say Obama was too timid in pushing for issues now embraced by Gillum, such as single-payer health care and legalized marijuana. Gillum also is hoping he can do better among white voters than Obama did in 2012, when he carried 37 percent of the white vote, according to exit polls. The school shooting last year in Parkland, Fla., and concern about the ongoing Âred tideÂŽ fish kill on the stateÂs western beaches may be loosening Florida RepublicansÂ hold on white voters, Democrats say. GILLUMFrom Page B1Several veterans in Bay County said they support the legislation and veterans us ing VA-prescribed marijuana to at least some extent. Here are the takes of five local veterans. Larry Striblin Striblin, as said above, is very much in favor of what Nelson is proposing, noting it will help the VA curb the problem it's having with opioids.ÂIt can get us off a lot of drugs,ÂŽ Striblin said. John KittlerJohn Kittler, who served in the Navy from 1975 to 2005, is skeptical about medical marijuanaÂs benefits. Kittler cited a 2017 medical study, prepared for the VA and other agencies, that said cannabis was overall associated with a higher risk of shortterm adverse effects in reviews examining effects on chronic pain. The study also said heavy smoking of marijuana may have the potential to cause adverse pulmonary effects over an extended period of time.ÂIÂm not discounting the anecdotal evidence because if you feel better, you feel better,ÂŽ Kittler said. ÂI agree with the conclusions of the study. The body of evidence at this time says itÂs not advisable to use it for veterans.ÂŽ Dave HunsbergerA disabled Air Force veteran who served from 1982 to 2004, Hunsberger said it should be prescribed if the VA cuts back on opioid prescrip-tions. Hunsberger isnÂt fond of the pain medica-tion he currently has to take. Ken WaringaA Vietnam veteran who served in the Navy, Waringa doesnÂt have a problem with the VA prescribing medical marijuana if they document that it helps patients. Waringa said some people Âswear it helps them out a lotÂŽ and enough states and stud-ies are coming along to justify the benefits.ÂEven if itÂs just psy-chological, if itÂs helping them out, itÂs a good thing,ÂŽ Waringa said. ÂIn some instances, it might (help). There are circum-stances to be prescribed and circumstances not to.ÂŽ Anna MinerAn Army veteran who served during the Korean and Vietnam wars, Miner said medical marijuana could work if itÂs treated like other pain medications. People should be able to use the medica-tion as long as they donÂt abuse it, she said.ÂThe time has come where we need to seriously consider using it as an alternative to the opioids that weÂre dish-ing out now,ÂŽ Miner said. ÂIt has to be regulated. It has to be given out at the appropriate time and place. ItÂs just like anything else. Aspirin is good for some people and itÂs not good for others.ÂŽHowever, Miner did wonder about veterans who have to be drugtested if they work in government jobs. MEDICALFrom Page B1ÂPeople find connections here and I think that's what I like about it. That's why people come,ÂŽ said Jayson Kretzer, president and originator of Creative Con. ÂHere, they can find other like-minded people, whether it be they share a fandom together or they share the love of this certain kind of art.ÂŽAttendees, many dressed in intricate cos-tumes, roamed the venue to take pictures, hear stories, meet people, and purchase items from vendors or artists selling original work.This positive environ-ment was exactly what Kretzer intended when he decided he wanted to start a local Con over nine years ago.ÂI initially started to educate my community on what I do,ÂŽ said Kretzer, who writes and illustrates his own comic series, 'Wannabe Heroes'.Kretzer and his comic writing friend, Chris Arrant, approached the Bay County Public Library to see if they would provide a venue for the idea.ÂThe libra ry welcomed us in,ÂŽ said Kretzer. ÂWe started having a show that was free to the public.ÂŽThe showÂs beginning was humble, with only six artists sketching for kids, but soon gained enough traction to out-grow its first venue. Since then, the Con has grown to be so much more, and Kretzer is more than happy to be a part of it. ÂIt makes me feel good to be a part of the com-munity and be able to give the community something that they like,ÂŽ he said.This weekend, the convention has 46 tables filled by creatives and vendors, and many more activities each day. People can attend live talks from creative professionals and motivational speakers, workshops, and panels. The second day of the Con will have costume competitions with divi-sions for children and adults.Kretzer he would like to transition the event from a convention to more of a conference.ÂThe difference is, the focus is on the workshops, the talks, the educational aspect,ÂŽ he said. ÂTrying to engage, motivate, and educate our creatives.ÂŽThat way, attendees can not only come to Creative Con and cele-brate their favorite work with other fans, but also come to have their own creativity nurtured and encouraged.The second day of the convention will conclude at 5 p.m. today. CREATIVEFrom Page B1Katy Amaro, dressed as a Star Fleet captain from the television show Star Trek, shops for vintage video games at the Panama City Marina Civic Center on Saturday. [JOSHUA BOUCHER/THE NEWS HERALD]
** The News Herald | Sunday, September 23, 2018 B3Guidelines 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 dayÂs newspaper. Obituaries may be e-mailed to firstname.lastname@example.org or delivered to The News Herald, 501 W. 11th St., Panama City. View todayÂs obituaries and sign the online guest books of your loved ones at newsherald.com/obituaries.Lenora Ellen Mond Arnold went to be with her loving Savior on Sept. 5, 2018. She was born Aug. 9, 1932. Ellen, as she was known, was a devoted Christian and loved her family dearly. She was preceded in death by her parents, Carmen and Laura Mond; sister, Mary Carmella Mond Johnson; and brother, Gene Mond. Left to cherish her memory are her devoted daughter, Sandra (Sunni) Winkelmann; grandson, Don Thomason; brother, David Mond (Judy); sister, Loretta Mond Williams; nieces and nephews, Tony Mond, Brian ÂBoÂŽ Mond (Shirley), Dianna Aaron (Alan), Carmen Williams (Margaret), Susan Williams Gantt (Dennis), Robert Johnson (Sandy), Frank Mond, Darrell Mond, Diane, Laura and Maryann; and many greatand great-great-nieces and nephews. Ellen was living with her daughter Sandra in Tucson, Arizona, at the time of her death. Tucson Mortuary was in charge of her arrangements.LENORA ELLEN MOND ARNOLDFuneral services for Austin Carl Bailey, 31, of Panama City, Florida, who died Sept. 18, 2018, will begin at 1 p.m. Monday, Sept. 24, 2018, at Trinity Lutheran Church. Entombment will follow at Evergreen Memorial Gardens Mausoleum. Kent-Forest Lawn Funeral Home is handling arrangements.AUSTIN CARL BAILEYFuneral services for Jerylane Brewington will be held at 2 p.m. on Monday in the Wilson Funeral Home Chapel. The family will receive friends at the funeral home from 1-2 p.m. prior to the service. Interment will follow in the Evergreen Memorial Gardens.JERYLANE BREWINGTONParrish Eugene Culbertson, 80, passed away at Bay Medical Sacred Heart on Sept. 13, 2018. Parrish was born in Covington, Kentucky, on Aug. 5, 1938. A lifelong antique collector and dealer, Parrish was the regular vocalist on a noon time television show in Palm Beach, Florida. After moving to Panama City, he enjoyed using his talents in the Red Stocking Review, and serving as a presale appraiser for the Junior Service LeagueÂs Whale of a Sale. For a number of years Parrish owned and operated Oak Alley Antiques in the Mini Mall on Grace Avenue. Parrish was preceded in death by his parents, Henry Culbertson and Nellie McClure Culbertson; sisters, Henrietta Culbertson Elms and husband George, Blanche Culbertson Kidd and husband Ray; their daughter, Sherry Kidd Hoffman; and their son, Joe Kidd. He was especially grateful to have in his life his surviving family, Jerry and Vicky Gailey of Enid, Oklahoma, Patricia Gailey Libbee of Cincinnati, Ohio, Mark and Jo Carol Neibert of Greensboro, North Carolina; his nieces, Judy Hughes and her husband Bob, Susan Kidd; his nephews, Eddie Kidd, Mike Kidd and Tim Kidd; and his many great-nieces and nephews. Graveside service will be at Independence Cemetery in Independence, Kentucky, at 2 p.m. Wednesday, Sept. 26, 2018. Arrangements are being handled by Swindler & Currin Funeral Home.Kent-Forest Lawn Funeral Home 2403 Harrison Ave. Panama City, Fla. 32405 850-763-4694 www.kentforestlawn.comPARRISH EUGENE CULBERTSONWilliam J. Dumbauld, 95, of Southport, Florida, passed away Tuesday, Sept. 18, 2018, at his home. William ÂBillÂŽ was an active member of Amazing Grace Lutheran Church, and a devoted husband, father, grandfather and great-grandfather. He was a World War II veteran, and looked forward to visiting the Lynn Haven Public Library where he enjoyed reading about the Wild West. Bill was preceded in death by his wife, Betty; his parents, Alva and Daisy (M usgrave) Dumbauld; his brother, Harry; and sister, Anna Mae. Survivors include his two daughters, Judy Ferguson (Richard) of Fostoria, Michigan, and Barbara Gilbert (Brian) of Panama City, Florida; grandchildren, Dana, Rich, Amy, Beth and John; and great-grandchildren, Jorden, Kelsea, Jensen, Ariana, Elizabeth, William, Samuel, Alison and Alexander. A memorial service will take place at 3 p.m. Saturday, Sept. 29, 2018, at Amazing Grace Lutheran Church with Pastor Jerry Enderle officiating. The family will receive friends one hour prior to the service at the church. In lieu of flowers, contributions may be made in BillÂs name to Amazing Grace Lutheran Church, 2530 Jenks Ave., Panama City, FL 32405.Kent-Forest Lawn Funeral Home 2403 Harrison Ave. Panama City, Fla. 32405 850-763-4694 www.kentforestlawn.comWILLIAM J. DUMBAULDGary Lee Schiller passed away on Tuesday, Sept. 18, 2018. Beloved husband of Mary Helen Schiller; loving father of Keith, Don, and David Schiller; loving stepfather of Ted, Doug, and James Matthews; our dearest grandfather, father-inlaw, uncle, great-uncle, cousin and friend to many. Gary was a Prudential agent and retired as a manager at Westgate Bowling Lanes in Jefferson City. He retired to Panama City Beach, Florida, where he became a member of AMVETS Post 47. Services: Visitation at Kutis Affton Chapel, 10151 Gravois Rd., St. Louis, MO 63123, on Saturday, Sept. 29, from 10 a.m. until the funeral service at noon. Entombment at Sunset Mausoleum to follow. In lieu of flowers, contributions may be made to St. Jude ChildrenÂs Research Hospital, 262 Danny Thomas Place, Memphis, TN 38105.GARY LEE SCHILLER Brenda Joy Inman, 75, of Panama City, Florida went to be with the Lord on Saturday, September 22, 201 8. She was born October 13, 1942 in Parker. Brenda was a member of the church of Jesus Christ of Latter-day Saints. She was preceded in death by her husband, Robert David Inman, after 47 years of marriage; her parents, Paul and Nettie Gilstrap. Those l eft to cherish BrendaÂs memory include her four sons, Timothy Inman (Trudy), John Inman, David Inman, and Phillip Inman; two daughters, Rachel Inman Kennedy and Rebecca Inman Acton (Sam) ten grandchildren, seven great grandchildren; one sister, Wanda Sellars; and one brother, Paul Gilstrap Jr.; and many extended family members. Memorial services we be announced at a later date. The family request in lieu of flowers, memorial contribution may be made to Covenant Hospice. Those wishing to extend condolences may do so at www.heritagefhllc.com.Heritage Funeral Home & Cremation Services 247 N. Tyndall Parkway Panama City, Fla. 850-785-1316BRENDA JOY GILSTRAP INMAN1942-2018 Jane E. Poston Johnson of Panama City, Florida, died Friday, September 21, 2018. Survived by her husband of 66 years, Edward ÂEdÂŽ S. Johnson and sons, Michael ÂMikeÂŽ E Johnson (Dianne S Johnson) and Patrick ÂClayÂŽ Johnson, three grandchildren, Nicholas E Johnson, Morgan A Johnson, Elizabeth L Watson (Max), great granddaughter Zoey Johnson, two brothers James E. ÂJimÂŽ Poston (Jennifer) and Julius C Poston (Susan) of Panama City. Jane was born in West Palm Beach, Florida on Jan 5, 1930 to James E Poston and Zula Williams Poston. She was a 1947 graduate of Bay High School. She married Edward S Johnson in Vienna, Austria on August 23, 1952. Ed and Jane adventured to Austria, Germany, the Philippines, Japan along with several assignments in the United States before Ed retired in Panama City in 1966. Jane later retired from Parker Elementary School where she served as the school secretary. Jane was a faithful member of St. Andrews Baptist Church and cherished her friendships in the Chapel Sunday School Class. She was well known for her compassion and concern for everyone who suffered. She was known to pass along this written scripture to friends and acquaintances, ÂHeavenly Father, thank you for the promise of each new day. When difficulty threatens to steal my joy, help me to remember that the sunrise is coming, and with it a new supply of your merciesÂŽ Lamentations 3:21-25. Jane blessed many people with this scripture. She would ask that you simply pass it along to others. She was a devoted wife, mother, grandmother and a friend in times of need. She will be missed! Funeral Services will be held on Thursday, September 27, 2018 at noon in the Wilson Funeral Home Chapel. The family will receive friends at the funeral home from 11 a.m. to noon on Thursday prior to the service. Interment will follow in the Forest Lawn Cemetery.Wilson Funeral Home Family Owned Since 1911 214 Airport Road Panama City, Fla. 850-785-5272JANE E. POSTON JOHNSON1930-2018 Born March 10, 1950, Gary left this Earth for his heavenly home on Sept. 19, 2018. Memorialization will be by cremation with a celebration of life held at a later date. In lieu of flowers, please make a donation to your favorite charity. Gary grew up in Bay County. He loved the Cove neighborhood and all the friends he grew up with. He spent most of his life working with Miracle Strip Amusement Park and Shipwreck Island Water Park, which he coowned and operated along with his family until his retirement. The park and the people working there were a large part of his existence, and he loved his life there. Gary was predeceased by his parents, James Irwin Lark and Carolyn Mann Lark; his younger brother, Jared Lark; and his grandparents, Harry ÂPabÂŽ and Mary ÂSisÂŽ Lark Edwards and George and Alice Mann. He is survived by his wife, Sarah Lark; his brothers, Alan, Skipper and William Lark; and many devoted friends. Although he spent most of his life working in the amusement park, in his work as an electrician and as a painter he was involved in several large projects in Bay County. He enjoyed boating and fishing and life on the beach. He loved animals, and his pets were an important part of his life. Gary was very interested in politics, and he was a staunch Republican, but he always made up his own mind about issues. Gary was a kind and gentle man with a loving and caring heart. His friends from the Cove neighborhood, and the people he worked with at the park made up an extended family, and they were often on his mind. Gary and Sarah were together for 30 wonderful years, with 26 years of marriage. He will be greatly missed, and his loving presence will linger on in the memory of his many kind and caring gestures. Rest in peace, My Love, My Life.Wilson Funeral Home Family Owned Since 1911 214 Airport Road Panama City, Fla. 850-785-5272RICHARD GARY LARK Nicole L. Ricker, 46, of Panama City, Florida, passed away Saturday, Sept. 15, 2018. She was born Oct. 15, 1971, in Carbondale, Illinois. You will be dearly missed by your husband, Chris; sons, Holden James (age 20) and Lane William (age 13); and a whole host of extended family, as well as dear friends. Memorialization will be by cremation. Those wishing to extend condolences may do so at www. heritagefhllc.com.Heritage Funeral Home & Cremation Services 247 N. Tyndall Parkway Panama City, Fla. 850-785-1316NICOLE L. RICKER OBITUARIESMemorialization for Randy Carl Siegert, 68, of Panama City, Florida, who died Sept. 12, 2018, will be by cremation. Kent-Forest Lawn Funeral Home is handling arrangements. RANDY CARL SIEGERTMore obituaries on B4
** B4 Sunday, September 23, 2018 | The News HeraldA celebration of life service for Elizabeth Jean ÂLibbyÂŽ Newman, 66, of Panama City, Florida, who died Sept. 18, 2018, will begin at 2 p.m. Tuesday, Sept. 25, 2018, at Brannonville Community Church. To extend condolences, visit www. heritagefhllc.com.ELIZABETH JEAN ÂLIBBYÂ NEWMANKealen ÂKekeÂŽ Allan Warren, at the precious age of 5, passed away and went to Heaven on Friday, Sept. 14, 2018. Keke was admitted to Gulf Coast Medical Center in Panama City, Florida, on Tuesday, Sept. 11, with a pneumonia diagnosis that quickly took a turn for the worse. By Thursday, Keke had been airlifted twice to two major hospitals where he was diagnosed with an infection in his heart and loss of brain activity. Keke was a fighter until the end, and despite brain surgery and every effort to save his life, God was ready to call him home. Keke was born in Panama City, Florida, on April 18, 2013. He was a special boy who brought a smile to the face of everyone who had the pleasure of being around him. He loved music, singing and dancing; and he loved being around friends and family, especially his mommy, Tara. Keke was an amazing boy who touched the lives of many up to the very end where his kidneys were used to save the life of another. He was preceded in death by his grandmother, Dianna Warren. Survivors include his loving parents, Tara Warren and Adam Cassel of Panama City, Florida; father, Joseph Rogers; grandfather, Terry Warren; grandmother, Tanner Michaels; aunts, Kyla Warren, Nesa Warren, Sierra Taylor (Aunt CiCi); uncle, Eric Vineyard; numerous cousins; and extended family members. Funeral services will be held at 3 p.m. Monday, Sept. 24, 2018, at Heritage Funeral Home of Panama City, Florida, with Pastor Hayward Miller officiating. Interment will follow at Parker Cemetery. Friends and family are invited for visitation prior to the service, beginning at 2 p.m. In lieu of flowers, donations may be made to the ÂKealen (Keke) Warren MemorialÂŽ at www.GoFundMe.com. Rest in peace Keke. You will be forever remembered in the hearts of those who were fortunate enough to be a part of your life. Those wishing to extend condolences may do so at www.heritagefhllc.com.Heritage Funeral Home & Cremation Services 247 N. Tyndall Parkway Panama City, Fla. 850-785-1316KEALEN ÂKEKEÂ ALLAN WARRENA celebration of life for Sterling M. Zickefoose, 83, of Panama City, Florida, who died Sept. 19, 2018, will begin at 6 p.m. Tuesday, Sept. 25, 2018, at Heritage Funeral Home.The family will receive friends beginning at 5 p.m. Interment will take place at 9 a.m. Wednesday, Sept. 26, 2018, in Lynn Haven Cemetery. To extend condolences, visit www. heritagefhllc.com.STERLING M. ZICKEFOOSEJaunice was born in Indianapolis, Indiana, but moved to Panama City, Florida, as a young girl. She received a bachelorÂs degree from UWF and a masterÂs in social work from FSU. During her career, Jaunice was a successful family therapist, a director of the Council on Aging and a choir director for numerous churches. She is survived by her daughters, Martha-Irene Weed, Chelsea Ann Johnson and Melissa Lee Cranis. She will be laid to rest in Birmingham, Alabama.JAUNICE GLOVER WINCHENBACHDec. 13, 1927 Â… Sept. 11, 2018 These obituaries appeared in The News Herald during the past seven days: Gladys Abbitts 99, died Sept. 13. Carol Armstrong died Sept. 15. Austin Carl Bailey 31, Panama City, died Sept. 18. Cleveland Bailey Sr. 91, Jacob City, died Sept. 12. Jerylane Brewington 74, Panama City, died Sept. 16. Julia Elizabeth Brown 53, Milton, died Sept. 12. Avon Holley-Brown 64, Panama City, died Sept. 16. Sharod Nadarius Bryant 21, died Sept. 11. Paul Francis Carpenter 78, Panama City, died Sept. 13. William J. Dumbauld 95, Southport, died Sept. 18. DeLona Dykes 77, Lynn Haven, died Sept.13. Mary Frank Wester George 91, Panama City, died Sept. 15. Paula J. Hayden died Sept. 12. Gianna Marie Holt Panama City, died Sept. 17. Martha Jo Jones 90, Lynn Haven, died Sept. 18 Warren Jones 58, died Sept. 11. Charles LaMarre 65, Panama City, died Sept. 16 Richard Gary Lark 68, Panama City Beach, died Sept. 19. Lillie Pitts Lloyd Panama City, died Sept. 11. John Coleman McDowell 70, Panama City, died, Sept. 17. James John McInnis III 61, Panama City, died Sept. 18. Alexis Natasha Medina 45, Panama City, died Sept. 14 Norman Edgar Miller 97, Logansport, Indiana, died Sept. 16. Carl Mills Jr. 71, Panama City, died Sept. 18. Eugenia JaNai Mitchell 48, died Sept. 17. Elizabeth Jean Newman 66, Panama City, died Sept. 18. Randall OÂNeal 63, Fountain, died Sept. 17. Colton Wayne Palmer 61, Tallahassee, died Sept. 18. Alva Lee Parker 85, Wewahitchka, died Sept. 15. Linda Smith Ramsey 61, Tallahassee, died Sept. 16. Nicole L. Ricker 46, Panama City, died Sept. 15. Martha J. Sanders 76, Memphis, Tennessee, died Sept. 12. Randy Carl Siegert 68, Panama City, died Sept. 12. Ruth E. Schwartz 57, Lynn Haven, died Sept. 16. Elnora Thompson Smith 66, Tallahassee, died Sept. 18. Roy Eugene Spinks 81, Panama City, died Sept. 15 Donna J. Steed 63, Wewahitchka, died Sept. 15. Lloyd Todd 53, Wewahitchka, died Sept. 17. Kealen Allan Warren 5, Panama City, died Sept. 14.NOT FORGOTTEN News Herald Staff ReportPANAMA CITY BEACH Â„ A tip from the National Center for Miss-ing & Exploited Children led to the arrest of a Beach man on child porn charges Friday.Bay County sheriff's deputies said in a news release that the orgganization provided information that a local email account was being used to story images of child of pornography. That account, the release said, belonged to Matthew Kaharoeddin. It was not the only email account being used by Kah aroeddin for this purpose, the release said.Kaharoeddin, 31, of 10996 Front Beach Road, was arrested at his Beach home and admitted to owning the account, the release said. Report: Estranged husband assaults wife, steals truckGENEVA, Alabama Â„ A Freeport man is being held in Geneva, Alabama, on multiple charges after he allegedly put a gun to his estranged wifeÂs head and then stole her boy-friendÂs truck.Heath Waldo. 45, was picked up by the Geneva Police Depart-ment on Thursday night and is being held on four Okaloosa County SheriffÂs Office warrants for aggravated assault with a deadly weapon, car-jacking, grand theft of a vehicle and possession of a firearm by a convicted felon, according to a news release from the SheriffÂs Office.WaldoÂs 42-year old ex-wife said she was loading a toy car into the bed of her boyfriendÂs truck about 7 p.m. Thursday on Everglade Drive in Niceville when her estranged husband walked into the yard. She offered him a ride but said they began to argue while she was driving. Waldo then allegedly pulled out a pink semi-automatic gun and held it to her head, the release said.She said Waldo refused to allow her to stop, so she slowed the truck, jumped out and flagged down a passing motorist.Waldo fled in the truck. He was found later in Geneva and taken into custody. The firearm, a Walther P22 with a pink slide, was found in the truck, according to the release.Man charged with possession of child pornographyÂDue to the crash, no lights were visible to (the Nissan),ÂŽ the report said. ÂVehicle 3 entered teh crash scene, failed to see vehicle 2 in the roadway, the front of vehicle 3 struck front of vehicle 2.ÂŽVehicle 3, a 1997 Volvo, was driven by Albert Yon, 55, of Cottondale, who had three passengers Marlyn Yon, 54, Anessa Yon, 6, and Jaliayah Smith, 1. All but the 1-year-old, who had minor injuries, were listed as receiving seri-ous injuries and taken to Bay Medical Center.The wreck, which remains under investigation, led to the northbound lanes of State 77 being closed for about 45 minutes. Alco-hol was not a factor in the accident according to the report. COLLISIONFrom Page B1Body cam footage shows Heath Waldo being arrested by authorities in Geneva, Alabama. [OCSO/ CONTRIBUTED PHOTO]
** The News Herald | Sunday, September 23, 2018 B5
** B6 Sunday, September 23, 2018 | The News HeraldChristine Sexton News Service of FloridaTALLAHASSEE Â„ One of FloridaÂs main weapons to thwart Âdoctor shop-pingÂŽ has been expanding substantially after the passage of a tough new law aimed at addressing the continuing opioid crisis.State officials said Thursday that more than 92,000 health-care providers had registered to use an electronic database that tracks patients who are prescribed controlled substances.The August total is more than double the number of providers who were regis-tered to use the system the previous year.Bruce Culpepper, a consultant for the Florida Department of Health, told members of the Health Information Exchange Coordinating Committee about the Âmajor uptick in activityÂŽ in response to the new law, which, for the first time, requires doctors to consult the database before writ-ing prescriptions.The providers made 4.75 million inquiries into the database during August, said Culpepper, who coordinates the departmentÂs healthinformation exchange activities.Moreover, Culpepper said Florida has been working with neighbor-ing Alabama and Georgia, as well as Kentucky, on integrating FloridaÂs pre-scription drug database with their programs.The Florida Legislature gave the green light to the monitoring program in 2009. The state required pharmacists to enter information about most controlled substances the following year when the database became operational.But it wasnÂt until this year that lawmakers also required doctors to use the database to ensure that patients werenÂt Âdoctor shopping,ÂŽ or seeking prescriptions for addictive drugs from multiple physicians.The mandate that they check the system before prescribing was one of many changes lawmakers approved to try to abate the opioid crisis.The Legislature also banned doctors from writ-ing prescriptions for more than three-day supplies of controlled substances. In medically necessary instances, physicians can write prescriptions for seven-day supplies. The new restrictions donÂt apply to cancer pat ients, people who are terminally ill, palliative care patients and those who suffer from major trauma.Prior to the mandate, just 20.6 percent of the 73,085 licensed medical doctors in the state were registered to use the prescription-drug monitoring program, according to a December 2017 annual report. The medical doctors, however, accounted for nearly one-third of the 35.8 million queries that were made to the database.Jeff Scott, general counsel of the Florida Medical Association, said doctors initially were confused by the new mandate and whether it applied to them. Scott, who has been with the FMA for 21 years, said itÂs been one of the more controversial laws the Legislature has passed in his experience with the statewide physician group.ÂWe were getting quite a bit of questions about it prior to it going into effect,ÂŽ he said, adding that the FMAÂs offices were fielding as many as 30 phone calls a day over the summer before the law took effect July 1.Legislators acted this year to address the growing opioid problem. In 2016, for example, fentanyl caused 1,390 deaths, heroin caused 952 deaths, oxycodone caused 723 deaths, and hydrocodone caused 245 deaths, according to a House staff analysis.Meanwhile, U .S. Surgeon General Jerome Adams on Thursday released a report that said, based on preliminary data, opioid overdoses were responsible for killing 131 Americans daily last year. In 2016, more than 115 Americans died daily from opioid overdoses.Use of drug database increases amid opioid ghtLloyd Dunkelberger News Service of FloridaTALLAHASSEE Â„ Uni-versity of Central Florida officials on Thursday iden-tified a potential $13.8 million in improperly funded building projects as they continued an investi-gation into the misuse of state operating funds.The eight additional projects were flagged as UCF officials began reviewing spending and procedures after a state audit determined in August that the school had improp-erly used $38 million in state funding to construct a campus building. School officials told the state uni-versity systemÂs Board of Governors last week that the 137,000-square-foot Trevor Colbourn Hall was built using state operating funds in direct violation of state policy and law that restricts that funding to activities like instruction, research, libraries, student services or maintenance.On Thursday, Kathy Mitchell, the interim chief financial officer at UCF, told the schoolÂs board of trustees in a meeting in Orlando that a review of building projects going back five years identified three additional projects involving $10 million in spending that also violated the restrictions on the use of state operating funds.Unlike Colbourn Hall, the three projects only involved partial funding for the facilities, according to the report. The largest expenditure was $7.6 million for furniture, equipment and laboratory space at the Research 1 building, which is used by faculty and students involved in programs such as laser and photonics, nanoscience technology and energy research.Mitchell said the review also uncovered another five projects, totaling $3.8 million. She said while the expenditures were questionable, it was not clear whether they violated the restrictions on the use of operating funds. The larg-est project flagged was $1.6 million for furniture and equipment for the UCF Global building, which provides services for inter-national students. As they did with the $38 million for Colbourn Hall earlier this month, the UCF trustees on Thursday voted to replenish the $13.8 million in funding for the newly identified projects, using funds from ÂauxiliaryÂŽ accounts controlled by the university to replace the state operating funds.Mitchell said she was Âvery confidentÂŽ that the review captured any ques-tionable spending in the prior five years, and school officials will review build-ing projects going back an additional five years.When a trustee asked her how many more projects may be involved, Mitchell said: ÂI expect that we might find some more of the smaller projects. I do not expect that we will find more complete build-ings that were (built using) inappropriate funds.ÂŽUCF President Dale Whittaker, who assumed his post in July, told state officials last week that the schoolÂs former chief finan-cial officer, William Merck, took full responsibility for the improper funding of the Colbourn Hall project. Merck resigned last week.ÂLike you, I am upset that our trust was betrayed and that this issue has really damaged UCFÂs credibility and reputation,ÂŽ Whittaker told the trustees on Thursday.He said he would Âwork tirelesslyÂŽ to re-establish the administrationÂs relationship with the board and would hold all UCF employees accountable as the investigation continues.ÂIf someone willingly and knowingly violated state law, Board of Gover-nors regulation or deceived this board, then that person is gone,ÂŽ Whit-taker said.Whittaker faced direct questioning from Marcos Marchena, chairman of the UCF board, about his knowledge of the Colbourn Hall funding, a project that began a few months before Whittaker was hired as the UCF provost in August 2014.ÂI didnÂt know that there were any funds utilized that violated state stat-ute or Board of Governors regulation,ÂŽ Whittaker told him. ÂIf I had, I would have stopped it.ÂŽIn a related action, the UCF trustees voted to hire the Atlanta law firm of Bryan Cave Leighton and Paisner to conduct an indep endent investigation of the building projects that improperly used state operating funds. The law-firm investigation will be led by Joseph Burby, a former state and federal prosecutor. UCF: More building projects are improperly fundedLegislators acted this year to address the growing opioid problem. In 2016, for example, fentanyl caused 1,390 deaths, heroin caused 952 deaths, oxycodone caused 723 deaths, and hydrocodone caused 245 deaths, according to a House sta analysis.
** The News Herald | Sunday, September 23, 2018 B7
** B8 Sunday, September 23, 2018 | The News HeraldLloyd Dunkelberger News Service of FloridaTALLAHASSEE Â„ A new report from a Tallahassee-based research group raises questions about the growing role of charter schools in Florida, including citing the closure of 373 charter schools since 1998.Ben Wilcox, research director for the group Integrity Florida, said the closure of charter schools has averaged nearly 20 a year Âand that comes with a cost to taxpayers.ÂŽÂWhen a charter school closes, it is often difficult to get taxpayer funds back,ÂŽ Wilcox said. ÂA closure can cause severe problems for a school dis-trict which must absorb the displaced students.ÂŽAs of the 2016-2017 academic year, some 284,000 students, or about 10 percent of FloridaÂs 2.8 million students enrolled in the pre-kin-dergarten-through-high school-system, attended charter schools.The 654 charter schools receive public funding but can act more independently than traditional public schools.The report showed 160 charter schools failed between 2012 and 2017, with 35 closing in 2015-2016.ÂSome have failed because they faced financial pressure due to overestimated enroll-ment, others because of financial mismanagement and others for academic reasons,ÂŽ the report said.Another trend cited in the report is the rise of for-profit companies that manage the schools and can also be involved in leasing school sites. As of 2017, the report showed 294, or 45 per-cent, of the schools were being managed by forprofit companies. The for-profit schools have nearly doubled since 2010-2011, when there were 150 charter schools operated by for-profit entities.Wilcox said Âlax regu-lation of charter schools has created opportunities for corporate profiteering, financial mismanagement, fraud and criminal corruption.ÂŽHe cited a recent inves-tigation of Newpoint Education Partners, where two executives who were involved in a company that managed more than a dozen char-ter schools were charged in a fraudulent billing and kickback scheme. One executive has been convicted, while the other will stand trial in Pensacola.On a positive side, the report showed charter schools outperformed traditional public schools on the stateÂs A-to-F grading evaluation in 2016-2017. Some 65 per-cent of charter schools earned an A or B, compared to 55 percent of traditional schools. But 3 percent of the charter schools earned F grades, compared to 1 percent of the traditional schools.The Integrity Florida report also raised a broader issue of the impact of the growth of charter schools on fund-ing for the traditional school system.ÂInasmuch as charter schools can be an ineffi-cient and wasteful option for Âschool choice,Â the Legislature should evaluate the appropriate amount of funding the state can afford to offer in educational choices to parents and students,ÂŽ the report said.Erika Donalds, a Col-lier County School Board member who is a promi-nent supporter of charter schools, said the report Âtries to use a few bad apples to define all char-ter schools.ÂŽÂThe truth is, the majority of charter schools are great examples of student success and school resourcefulness,ÂŽ Donalds said. ÂCharters are achieving results for students with fewer dollars Â„ thatÂs not debatable.ÂŽDonalds said Âperpetually failing traditional public schoolsÂŽ should be held to the same performance standard as charter schools and should be closed if they fail to perform. ÂCharter schools are in fact the most accountable type of public school in Florida, because parents can remove their children at any time, and if they fail two years in a row, they close,ÂŽ she said.Report details charter school closuresBen Wilcox, research director for the group Integrity Florida, said the closure of charter schools has averaged nearly 20 a year Âand that comes with a cost to taxpayers.ÂŽ
** The News Herald | Sunday, September 23, 2018 B9
** B10 Sunday, September 23, 2018 | The News Herald The News Herald | Sunday, September 23, 2018 B11
** B12 Sunday, September 23, 2018 | The News HeraldBy Dan Joling The Associated PressANCHORAGE Â„ Thousands of Pacific walruses have again gathered on the northwest shore of Alaska as the Chukchi Sea approaches its annual sea ice minimum.Residents of the Inupiaq village of Point Lay on Aug. 22 reported hearing wal-ruses, said Andrea Medeiros, spokeswoman in Alaska for the U.S. Fish and Wildlife Service.Spotters taking part in an annual aerial marine mammal survey on Aug. 30 photographed walruses on a barrier island near Point Lay. An estimated 25,000 animals were there, Medeiros said.ÂThe herd is 2 to 3 miles north of the old village site on the island,ÂŽ Medeiros said. ÂWe are monitoring the herd with the help of local people and U.S. Geological Survey staff who are on site doing research.ÂŽWalruses over the last decade have come to shore on the Alaska and Russia sides of the Chukchi Sea as sea ice diminishes because of global warming.Walruses use sea ice to rest as they dive to the ocean floor to hunt for clams and snails. When ice recedes north of the shallow continental shelf, walruses head to beaches to rest.The animals lie shoulder to shoulder and can be star-tled by a polar bear, airplane or hunter. Young animals, especially calves born earlier in the year, are vulnerable to being crushed in stampedes if the herd suddenly seeks refuge in the ocean.The USFWS tries to pre-vent stampedes by notifying pilots and boat operators to stay away from herds.James MacCracken, a USFWS supervisory biologist, said in response to questions that about 20 car-casses from animals this year have been seen on the beach along with 30 carcasses from last year.The agency expects to monitor walruses at the site until the animals leave, Mac-Cracken said. The agency has received no reports of walruses gathered elsewhere on the Alaska coast or on the Russian side. Russian officials are monitoring four sites in Chukotka, he said, but have no internet access.Walruses spend winters along the edge of ice in the Bering Sea. Mature male wal-ruses remain in the Bering Sea all year and forage from shore. In spring, adult females, young calves and many juve-nile walruses migrate north all the way through the Bering Strait to feeding areas in the Chukchi Sea, often staying near the ice edge or pack ice as it recedes north.Sea ice usually melts to its summer minimum some-time in September. The date varies widely, said Agnieszka Gautier of the National Snow and Ice Data Center at the University of Colorado.ÂNSIDC does not have a precise date at this point,ÂŽ Gautier said by email. ÂThe minimum has gone as late as Sept. 21, in previous years.ÂŽWalruses were spotted by participants in the Aerial Surveys of Arctic Marine Mammals, an interagency program that documents the distribution and abundance of bowhead, gray, right, fin and beluga whales and other marine mammals.Thousands of Paci c walruses again herd up on Alaska coastJacob Bogage The Washington PostDAYTONA Â„ It all began with a desperate need for runners, any runners. The qualifications were rather broad.It was April, months since Daytona State College started a cross-country team. Judy Wilson, hired as both the menÂs and womenÂs coach, had recruited male runners first. She figured thatÂd be harder: finding guys who wanted to compete for a junior college, with a female coach, in its inau-gural season.But now, Daytona State needed to fill out its womenÂs team, and Wilson was struggling. She joked to members of her weekend running club, ÂYou can join! ThereÂs no age limit!ÂŽ Some of the faster club members, she noted, could even match the times of junior college runners.ÂI fit into the pace,ÂŽ said Bego Lopez, soon to turn 50. ÂRecruit me!ÂŽSo Wilson did. And then she found two more runners in their 40s. They filled out the FalconsÂ womenÂs roster heading into the fall National Junior College Athletic Associa-tion season. And sure enough, the three older runners, ages 50, 49 and 42, are among the teamÂs fastest. In the seasonÂs first meet, Kris Gray, then 48, was the FalconsÂ top finisher in the womenÂs 5-kilometer race with a time of 22 minutes 2 seconds. In the second meet, Lopez finished second overall in the 3K with a 12:16 time. Gray was fourth with 12:20.ÂJudy was right,ÂŽ Lopez said. ÂI wasnÂt at the back of the pack.ÂŽDaytona State Athletic Direc-tor William Dunne has been at the college 30 years. He said heÂs never seen one program make a habit of recruiting Ânontraditional students.ÂŽÂOur rules are different than NCAA rules. If we offer activi-ties ... students and members of our community are interested in, and theyÂre eligible, why not?ÂŽ he said. ÂItÂs a neat thing where maybe a nontraditional student can participate.ÂŽ Wilson found Gray, a former triathloner, after Lopez. She was running with a mutual friend who mentioned Daytona State was looking for runners. All you had to do was enroll in a semesterÂs worth of classes you could even take them online and keep up with the rest of the team. ÂI thought it would be excit-ing,ÂŽ Gray said. ÂItÂs easier to get better when youÂre in a group.ÂŽShe arrived at the first prac-tice to find not only runners her daughterÂs age, but ones her daughter actually ran with on her high school varsity team. Gray was the mom who threw pasta parties the night before races and braided hair on race day.ÂI was worried itÂd be uncomfortable to have a mom figure on the team, but itÂs worked out,ÂŽ she said. Cross-country team recruits three moms over 40Kris Gray, 49, Bego Lopez, 50, and Jenny Eslin, 42, pose after one of the inaugural meets for the Daytona State College cross-country team. [PHOTO COURTESY OF DAYTONA STATE COLLEGE.]
** The News Herald | Sunday, September 23, 2018 B13Jim Turner The News Service of FloridaTALLAHASSEE Â„ As a new citrus growing season gets underway, federal assistance tied to the hur-ricane-ravaged 2017-2018 harvest is finally moving into the application phase.The state Division of Emergency Management announced Friday it has secured a $343 million block grant that was part of a wider disaster-relief package signed into law in February by President Donald Trump. The agency also said a series of four application workshops will be held this month for growers.ÂThanks to the hard work of so many, this muchneeded piece of disaster assistance is finally on the way and will go a long way to help Florida's citrus industry rebuild,ÂŽ Agricul-ture Commissioner Adam Putnam said in a prepared statement.Gov. Rick Scott said in a statement that the money will Âhelp our hard-work-ing growers continue to rebuild and ensure that Florida remains synony-mous with citrus.ÂŽThe block grant, part of a $2.36 billion package Congress directed to agricultural businesses damaged by hurricanes and wildfires in 2017, is designed to help the struggling citrus industry, which suffered at least $761 million in losses from Hur-ricane Irma.With many farmers facing years of diminished crops, the citrus blockgrant application workshops will be held Sept. 24 in Fort Pierce, Sept. 27 in Lake Alfred and Sebring, and Sept. 28 in LaBelle.The U.S. Department of Agriculture had repeatedly said the citrus program would begin no later than July 16. But state Emergency Management Director Wes Maul said his agency has Âsignificantly expedited this processÂŽ as the goal is to Âget this money into the hands of the many citrus farmers who suffered following Hurricane IrmaÂs devastating impacts.ÂŽÂThey are critical to the recovery of FloridaÂs iconic industry, and we will continue to work with our state and federal part-ners to make this happen as quickly as possible,ÂŽ Maul said in a statement released by his agency.About $129 million of the block-grant money is directed toward new trees, grove rehabilitation and irrigation-system repairs and replacements.Another $182 million is directed toward future eco-nomic losses for growers who lost at least 40 percent of their crop production from Irma.An estimated $29 mil-lion, subject to availability, will go to help growers meet crop-insurance purchase requirements for the 2022 and 2023 seasons.The first crop estimate for the 2018-2019 season will be made by the U.S. Department of Agriculture in just under a month.In the 2017-2018 growing season, which ended in July, the state produced 34.7 percent fewer oranges and half the number of grapefruits compared to a year earlier.Growers have battled for years with deadly citrus greening disease. But just as they thought they were making headway against the disease, the industry got smashed by the hurricane. For the season, growers saw overall production at its lowest Â„ 49.58 million 90-pound boxes, the industry standard Â„ since the 1941-1942 growing season.Grapefruit production, 3.88 million boxes, hit its lowest output since 1920.Citrus aid money moves a step closer[FILE PHOTO]
** B14 Sunday, September 23, 2018 | The News HeraldBy Robert Burns The Associated PressWASHINGTON Â„ Creating a Space Force as a separate military service, as proposed by President Donald Trump, would cost an estimated $12.9 billion in its first five years, accord-ing to a detailed Air Force plan for how to go about it.This is the first publicly available cost estimate. When the White House announced plans to establish a Space Force in August, Deputy Defense Secretary Patrick Shana-han declined to give a figure but said it would be in Âthe billions.ÂŽ The Air ForceÂs estimate is contained in a Sept. 14 memo from Air Force Sec-retary Heather Wilson, who proposed that the Pentagon ask Congress for the authority and money to establish a Space Force headquarters in 2020.ÂThe President has clearly communicated his desire for a military depart-ment for space,ÂŽ she wrote. ÂStrategic competition with Russia and China is the focus of our approach.ÂŽCreation of Space Force as a separate military service will require congressional action. The administration is expected to submit proposed legislation early next year authorizing the establish-ment of a Space Force.A copy of the Air Force memo was obtained Monday by The Associated Press. The memo says the first-year cost of a Space Force would be $3.3 billion, and the cost over five years would be an estimated $12.9 billion. In an indication of the complexities of creating a new military service, the Air Force says the proposed U.S. Space Force would be a separate department organized under a civilian secretary appointed by the president and confirmed by the Senate, along with an undersecretary, four assistant secretaries, a chief lawyer, an inspector gen-eral and a legislative liaison. A four-star general would serve as chief of staff. Air Force: Space Force would cost $13 billion over 5 years
** The News Herald | Sunday, September 23, 2018 B15By Susan Haigh The Associated PressWELLFLEET Â„ A man was bitten by a shark on Sept. 15 in the water off a Cape Cod beach and died later at a hospital, becom-ing the stateÂs first shark attack fatality in more than 80 years.The man, identified by Cape and Islands Assis-tant District Attorney Tara Miltimore as 26-year-old Arthur Medici of Revere, was attacked around noon off Newcomb Hollow Beach, police said. Joe Booth, a local fisher-man and surfer, said he was on shore when he saw the man and his friend boogie boarding when the attack happened.He said he saw the man aggressively kick something behind him and a flicker of a tail from the water. He realized what was happening when the friend came ashore drag-ging his injured friend.ÂI was that guy on the beach screaming, ÂShark, shark!ÂŽ Booth said. ÂIt was like right out of that movie ÂJaws.Â This has turned into Amity Island real quick out here.ÂŽBooth said others on the beach attempted to make a tourniquet while others frantically called 911.Hayley Williamson, a Cape Cod resident and former lifeguard who was on the beach at the time, was in disbelief after the man was rushed into an ambulance.ÂWeÂve been surfing all morning right here and they were just further down,ÂŽ she said of the two boogie boarders. ÂRight spot, wrong time, I guess.ÂŽLife-saving measures were attempted on the beach before the man was taken to Cape Cod Hospital in Hyannis, where he was pronounced dead, State Police spokesman David Procopio said. The beach on the side of the cape facing the Atlantic Ocean has been closed to swimming.It was the first fatal shark attack in Massachusetts since 1936, and the second shark attack this season.A 61-year-old New York man was severely injured Aug. 15 after fighting off a shark off Truro, about 4 miles north of SaturdayÂs attack. HeÂs currently recovering in a Boston hospital.ÂToday is just keeping everyone out of water,ÂŽ Wellfleet Police Lt. Michael Hurley said. ÂThereÂll be a determination later about what the town wants to do with the beaches going forward.ÂŽBeachgoers said the Wellfleet beach is popular with surfers, and with sunny skies and warm temperatures Saturday it was busy, even though the summer season was over and lifeguards were no longer on watch.There have been frequent shark sightings this summer along the outer Cape, often leading to beach closings. The National Park Service, which manages many of the beaches, said it had closed beaches for at least an hour about 25 times by the end of August this year Â„ more than double the annual average.A Cape Cod politician said officials who did not take more aggressive action against sharks bore some responsibility for the fatal attack. Barnstable County Commissioner Ron Beaty said he had warned some-thing like this could happen and urged measures to reduce the number of white sharks.ÂIt is my personal belief that the responsibility for this horrible shark attack rests squarely upon the shoulders of the aforementioned officials for their utter lack of atten-tion and inaction regarding the growing shark problem on Cape Cod of the last few years,ÂŽ he said.The stateÂs last shark attack fatality was on July 25, 1936, when 16-year-old Joseph Troy Jr. was bitten in waters off Mattapoisett.Troy, of BostonÂs Dorchester neighbor-hood, was visiting an uncle and was swimming about 50 feet offshore when the shark attacked.Man dies this week in shark attack o Cape CodTwo people look out at the shore after a reported shark attack at Newcomb Hollow Beach in WellÂ” eet, Mass, on Sept. 15. [AP PHOTO/SUSAN HAIGH]
** B16 Sunday, September 23, 2018 | The News Herald News Herald Staff Report TALLAHASSEE Â„ As red tide blooms persist in South Florida and creep up to North-west Florida, Gov. Rick Scott has asked the Florida Fish and Wildlife Conservation Com-mission to create new resources and a task force to tackle the harmful algae. Scott wrote a letter to the commissioners of the Florida Fish and Wildlife Conservation Commission (FWC) Thursday regarding the impacts that natu rally-occurring red tide is having on FloridaÂs Gulf Coast, according to a press release. In the letter, he asked the FWC to consider creating a Florida Center for Red Tide Research as a resource for communities affected by red tide; re-establishing Florida's Harmful Algal Bloom Task Force; and requested an increase in funding for red tide research during the 2019 legislative session. In August, Governor Scott issued Executive Order 18-221 declaring a state of emergency due to impacts of red tide, the press release reads. Scott has directed grant funding totaling $13 million for com-munities impacted by red tide and blue-green algae, $1.2 million announced for FWCÂs redfish hatchery, $100,000 for Mote Marie LaboratoryÂs red tide response, and $500,000 for VISIT FLORIDA to create an emergency grant program to assist local tourism development boards in counties affected by the naturally-occurring red tide.Scott calls for red tide research center and task force By David Sharp The Associated PressBIDDEFORD, MAINEÂ„ Canadians are known as friendly folks, but these crabby brutes migrating from Canadian waters are better suited for the hockey rink.Green crabs from Nova Scotia are the same species as their cousins that already inhabit Maine waters, but are ornerier and angrier, threatening to accelerate harm to the coastal ecosystem by gob-bling up soft-shell clams and destroying native eel grass, a researcher said.The docile green crabs shrink from a threat, while the newcomers are more apt to wave their pincers and charge.ÂWhat we're seeing is this insane level of aggressive-ness,ÂŽ said Markus Frederich, a professor at the University of New England.They're each genetically distinct.The new crab variant that originated in northern Europe is hardier and adapted to colder water than the more docile crab, which originally came from southern Europe.Green crabs, even the docile ones, are considered a scourge that can devour soft-shell and juvenile clams. They can destroy eelgrass that provides a hiding place for juvenile sea creatures.But the Canadian crabs take it to a new level.Louis Logan, a University of New England graduate stu-dent, had the unpleasant task of labeling the crabs captured from Nova Scotia waters for the research.The crabs were in no mood for games.At a distance of 5 feet, the pint-sized brutes, which measure 4 to 5 inches across, assumed a fighting posture. Those that grabbed him were in no hurry to let go.ÂAny time I went down to grab one they went to grab me instead,ÂŽ he wrote in an email.One of them, in particular, would jump out of the water in its frenzy to attack.In the lab, researchers unleashed both types of crabs on a bed of eel grass in a saltwater pool, and the difference was stark. The Canadian invaders shred-ded the eel grass like Edward Scissorhands in their efforts to scarf down marine organisms seeking refuge, Frederich said.The first round of study focused on 200 crabs from Canada, and will be pub-lished in coming months.Further studies will focus on whether a specific gene plays a role in the aggressiveness or if a factor called hybrid vigor is in play, he said. The hybrid vigor theory suggests that crabs could be more aggressive as they establish themselves, but will mellow out later.The quarrelsome newcom-ers currently comprise only about 2 to 3 percent of green crabs crawling on the ocean floor off Maine, but those numbers are certain to grow, Frederich said.ÂIt will be an entirely different ball game,ÂŽ he pre-dicted. ÂIt's just a question of when more of the crabs come and out-compete the Maine green crabs.ÂŽThe docile green crabs have been around for more than a century in New England waters, but they've emerged as a major prob-lem as the Gulf of Maine has warmed. The feistier crabs arrived off Nova Scotia in the 1980s, and currents brought their larvae southward into New England waters.Eventually, the newcomers will move far ther southward. ÂWe can't do anything about it,ÂŽ he said. ÂThe only thing that we can do is learn how to live with it.ÂŽCanadian crabs with bad attitude threaten coastal ecosystemIn this Wednesday, Aug. 15, 2018, photo, University of New England marine sciences professor Markus Frederich holds a green crab at a campus research lab on in Biddeford, Maine. [AP PHOTO/DAVID SHARP]
** The News Herald | Sunday, September 23, 2018 B17
** B18 Sunday, September 23, 2018 | The News HeraldBrendan FarringtonThe Associated PressTALLAHASSEE Â„ Republican U.S. Rep. Ron DeSantisÂ campaign for Florida governor said Thursday he will no longer accept money from a donor who used the N-word in a tweet about former President Barack Obama, but said contributions the donorÂs company made wonÂt be returned because they were already spent on the primary.Campaign spokesman Stephen Lawson said Thursday that money DeSantis and took from Steven AlembikÂs company, SMA Communications, was spent before the Aug. 28 primary and the campaign hasnÂt taken any money from him or SMA since DeSantis secured the GOP nomination to replace Republican Gov. Rick Scott.The Democratic affiliated group American Bridge provided a screen shot of AlembikÂs tweet, in which he used profan-ity to describe Obama as a Muslim N-word.ÂWeÂve said it before, weÂll say it again: we ada-mantly denounce this sort of disgusting rhetoric,ÂŽ Lawson said in an email.SMA Communications donated $2,000 to DeSantisÂ campaign and $2,000 to DeSantisÂ polit-ical committee. Another $11,000 in donations from Alembik and SMA were returned in June, three months before AlembikÂs tweet. The campaign wasnÂt sure why the money was returned, but said it was unrelated.SMA CommunicationsÂ website lists Ron DesantisÂ campaign as a client, but DeSantisÂ campaign said that they have not contracted with SMA.ÂHe is in no way a vendor for us. HeÂs never done any work for us. Period,ÂŽ Lawson said.ItÂs not the first time race has come up as an issue in the campaign against Democratic Tallahassee Mayor Andrew Gillum, who is hoping to become FloridaÂs first black governor. The day after the primary, DeSan-tis said Florida voters shouldnÂt Âmonkey this upÂŽ by supporting Gillum. Democrats immediately criticized the comment as racist.ÂIt is up to Congressman DeSantis to explain to Floridians why he has chosen to associate himself with right wing extremist groups and divisive individuals who want to pit us against one another,ÂŽ the Gillum campaign said in an email.Alembik didnÂt take a call from The Associated Press on Thursday. Instead, Sean Jackson, chairman of the Black Republicans of South Florida, was handling calls for him.Jackson said Alembik isnÂt a racist and that he has a Âplethora of black friends.ÂŽÂAll of it is false, all of it is incorrect and all of it is a flat out lie,ÂŽ Jackson said.He added that Alembik is Jewish, and he said he doesnÂt Âknow too many racist JewsÂŽ because Âthey went through the same thingÂŽ as African-Americans.ÂThe tweet has no rel-evance and it does not speak to the character of this man,ÂŽ Jackson said.Scott canÂt seek reelection because of term limits and is instead chal-lenging Democratic U.S. Sen. Bill Nelson.DeSantis not returning cash to donor who called Obama N-wordCampaign spokesman Stephen Lawson said Thursday that money DeSantis and took from Steven AlembikÂs company, SMA Communications, was spent before the Aug. 28 primary and the campaign hasnÂt taken any money from him or SMA since DeSantis secured the GOP nomination to replace Republican Gov. Rick Scott.
** The News Herald | Sunday, September 23, 2018 B19By Tom McLaughlin 315-4435 | @TomMnwfdn email@example.comGRAYTON BEACH Â„ In a call made to the Walton County SheriffÂs Office just minutes before he and two other people died in a traffic accident he caused, Dustin Lee Dupree was described as Âa belligerent drunkÂŽ by an employee at AJÂs Grayton Beach.After wandering aimlessly in the bar parking lot for a short time, Dupree got behind the wheel of a car, ran over a curb as he was leaving and drove from the bar in the wrong lane of traffic.He nearly rammed a Walton County sheriff's deputy who was arriving on scene, then took off so fast that by the time the deputy got turned around DupreeÂs taillights were no longer visible. And by the time the deputy, blue lights flashing, came upon the scene of the horrific accident that had occurred in front of him, enough time had expired for a witness to have called 911.All of these details from the Aug. 31 crash became public Wednesday when the SheriffÂs Office released transcripts from a 911 call, a call history record and foot-age from the body camera worn by the deputy who pursued Dupree.The release was done in answer to requests from the media and with the permis-sion of the family of Robert Michael Brown and his wife, Meredith Margaret Snow, the couple who died when Dupree ran a red light at U.S. Highway 98 and County Road 283 and and smashed into their eastbound silver Subaru.A passenger in Dupree's vehicle, 25-year-old Brittany Elaine Spires of DeFuniak Springs, was seri-ously injured in the crash.ÂThe family contacted me and asked that it be released,ÂŽ SheriffÂs Office spokeswoman Corey Dobridnia said of the release of the body cam footage. ÂThey said if it will prevent one death it would be doing the job they wanted it to do.ÂŽSheriff Mike Adkinson said Sgt. Justin Stevens, the officer who encountered Dupree before Dupree sped off, did not involve himself in the strict definition of a high-speed pursuit.ÂHe never had a chance to pursue; the guy was gone,ÂŽ Adkinson said. ÂA pursuit, as we define it, is when you get behind a vehicle and chase them, they see you and you turn your lights on and pursue them for a period of time. But youÂve got to catch them first.ÂŽThe Florida Highway Patrol will likely be able to provide an estimate of the speed Dupree was traveling when he struck the Subaru. The FHP is still investigating the crash.Stevens had responded to a call from someone at AJ's at 11:41 p.m. when he encountered Dupree at the intersection of County Road 30A and CR 283. The caller identified Dupree and said he was asked to leave the club because he was making Âsexual banter with patrons.ÂŽThe caller described Dupree as Âheavily intoxicatedÂŽ and told the 911 dispatcher that he had shoved a security guard. The caller also saw Dupree driving north in the south-bound lane and swerve around Stevens.ÂHeÂs evading now. Yeah, heÂs evading,ÂŽ the caller said.The body cam picks up footage as Stevens gets turned around in the inter-section and begins to follow the now vanished Dupree north on CR 283 with his blue lights flashing. The officer slows to a stop at the intersection of U.S. Highway 98, where the camera picks up a road strewn with vehicle parts. A mangled vehicle lying o its side can be seen in the near distance.ÂI feel like the deputy did absolutely everything correctly,ÂŽ Adkinson said. ÂI donÂt know what he could have done differently. The person that was 100 percent responsible for that wreck died in the crash, and he was the speeding driver.ÂMy sympathies are with the families of the true victims.ÂŽPhone records detail fatal tra c accidentThe Sheri Âs O ce has released records of the Aug. 31 wreck in South Walton
** SUNDAY MORNING C COMCAST W WOW! S1 DISH NETWORK S2 DIRECTV SEPTEMBER 23 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 ProgramEquestrian FEI World Equestrian Games. (N) TOUR Champ. 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Nightclub Secrets (Â18) Kate Mansi, Gigi Rice, Rachel Hendrix. PARMT 28 48 241 241 Bar Rescue ÂVulgar VixensÂŽ Bar Rescue Bar Rescue ÂPunk as a DrunkÂŽ Bar Rescue Bar Rescue Bar Rescue SUN 49 422 656 (12:00) MLB Baseball Tampa Bay Rays at Toronto Blue Jays. PostgameInside RaysBaseball BeginInside RaysP1 AquaX USA 2018 (N) Sport FishingShip Shape TV SYFY 70 52 122 244 G.I. Joe: Ret. (:25) Â‰Â‰Â‚ Fast Five (Â11) Vin Diesel. Dom Toretto and company ramp up the action in Brazil.(:20) Â‰Â‰Â‰Â‚ Skyfall (Â12) Daniel Craig, Judi Dench, Javier Bardem. TBS 31 15 139 247 (12:00) MLB Baseball Baltimore Orioles at New York Yankees. MLB Baseball Colorado Rockies at Arizona Diamondbacks. From Chase Field in Phoenix. (N) SeinfeldSeinfeld TCM 25 70 132 256 Â‰Â‰Â‰ Raintree County (Â57) Montgomery Clift, Elizabeth Taylor, Eva Marie Saint. Â‰Â‰Â‰Â‰ Far From the Madding Crowd (Â67) Julie Christie, Peter Finch, Alan Bates. TLC 37 40 183 280 Four Weddings Unexpected Unexpected Unexpected 90 Day Fianc: Before the 9090 Day Fianc: Before the 90 TNT 29 54 138 245 (12:15) Â‰Â‰ Alice Through the Looking Glass Â‰Â‰Â‚ Pirates of the Caribbean: Dead ManÂs Chest (Â06) Johnny Depp, Orlando Bloom. Â‰Â‰Â‰ Ant-Man (Â15) Paul Rudd. 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 ÂGreener GrassÂŽ Blue Bloods ÂNightmaresÂŽ SUNDAY EVENING C COMCAST W WOW! S1 DISH NETWORK S2 DIRECTV SEPTEMBER 23 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 New England Patriots at Detroit Lions. (N) (L) NewsOutdoorsmanCastle ÂSecret SantaÂŽ Person CW (7.2) 99 9 8 8 Â‰Â‰Â‚ The Net (Â95) Sandra Bullock, Jeremy Northam. Family GuyFamily GuyClevelandEngagementEngagement Â‰Â‰ Tenure (Â09) Luke Wilson, Gretchen Mol. WMBB (13) 2 2 13 13 Celebrity Family FeudThe $100,000 Pyramid (N) The $100,000 PyramidNewsLawcallHlnd Pk Bptst (:35) Branson Country USA (N) NCIS: N.O. METV (13.2) 209 133 2 Columbo ÂUndercoverÂŽ An unusual double murder. Touched by an AngelNight GalleryNight GalleryThe Twilight ZoneAlf. HitchcockAlf. Hitchcock WECP (18) 4 4 4 18 Big Brother (N) NCIS: Los AngelesMadam SecretaryCastle ÂLove Me DeadÂŽ LeverageMurdoch Mysteries MNT (18.2) 227 13 Rizzoli & IslesBonesTo Be AnnouncedModern FamilyModern FamilyWipeoutMajor Crimes ÂCashed OutÂŽ WPGX (28) 8 8 28 28 9-1-1 ÂUnder PressureÂŽ Family GuyRel ÂPilotÂŽ Open HouseBig BangBensingerNFL GameDay Prime (N) (L) American Ninja WarriorBig Bang WFSG (56) 11 11 56 56 Anne of Green Gables: FireThe Miniaturist on MasterpieceMy Mother and OtherPOV An all-female ambulance corps. The Great American ReadThe Miniaturist A&E 34 43 118 265 Ancient AliensThe Ultimate Evidence (:01) Ancient Aliens (:04) Ancient Aliens (:03) Ancient AliensThe Ultimate Evidence AMC 30 62 131 254 (6:56) 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) North Woods LawNorth Woods LawNorth Woods LawNorth Woods Law BET 53 46 124 329 (5:25) The Bobby Brown Story (:10) The Bobby Brown Story ÂPart 2ÂŽ Bobby and WhitneyÂs marriage ends. MartinMartin (12:01) Martin (:33) Martin COM 64 53 107 249 South ParkSouth ParkSouth ParkSouth ParkSouth ParkSouth ParkSouth ParkSouth ParkSouth ParkSouth ParkSouth ParkSouth Park DISC 36 39 182 278 Alaskan Bush: Off GridAlaskan Bush People (N) Alaskan Bush People (:02) Alaskan Bush PeopleAlaskan Bush People (12:03) Alaskan Bush People E! 63 57 114 236 The KardashiansThe KardashiansAshlee&EvanThe KardashiansAshlee&EvanThe KardashiansTotal Divas ESPN 9 23 140 206 (6:00) MLB Baseball Boston Red Sox at Cleveland Indians. (N) SportsCenter (N) (L) SportsCenter (N) (L) SportsCenter W/Van PeltSportsCenter (N) (L) ESPN2 47 24 144 209 SportsCenter30/30 ShortsWorld/PokerWorld/PokerDRL Drone RacingDRL Drone RacingE:60 FOOD 38 45 110 231 Worst Cooks in AmericaWorst Cooks in AmericaKitchen Takeover (N) Beat BobbyBeat BobbyWorst Cooks in AmericaKitchen Takeover FREE 59 65 180 311 (6:10) Â‰Â‰Â‰Â‚ The Incredibles (Â04) Voices of Craig T. Nelson.(8:50) Â‰Â‰Â‰ Despicable Me (Â10) Voices of Steve Carell.(10:55) Â‰Â‰ A Cinderella Story (Â04) Hilary Duff. FS1 24 27 150 219 MLS Soccer Seattle Sounders FC at LA Galaxy. UFC Fight Night: Santos vs. Anders PrelimsUFC Fight Night: Santos vs. Anders FX 45 51 136 248 Â‰Â‰Â‰ 10 Cloverfield Lane (Â16) John Goodman, Mary Elizabeth Winstead. Â‰Â‰Â‰ 10 Cloverfield Lane (Â16) John Goodman, Mary Elizabeth Winstead. Mayans M.C. ÂBho/MuwanÂŽ HALL 23 59 185 312 (6:00) Truly, Madly, SweetlyChesapeake Shores (N) Golden GirlsGolden GirlsGolden GirlsGolden GirlsGolden GirlsGolden GirlsFrasierFrasier ÂBoo!ÂŽ HGTV 32 38 112 229 Beach BargainBeach BargainCaribbean LifeCaribbean LifeIsland Life (N) Island Life (N) Hunters IntÂlHunters IntÂlCaribbean 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 Conrad & Michelle: If Words Could Kill (Â18) Bella Thorne. You ÂMaybeÂŽ (N)(:03) Conrad & Michelle: If Words Could Kill (Â18) Bella Thorne.(12:03) You ÂMaybeÂŽ PARMT 28 48 241 241 Bar Rescue ÂCaving InÂŽ Bar RescueBar RescueBar RescueBar Rescue Bar Rescue SUN 49 422 656 SportsmanReel TimeFishing FlatsAddict. FishingSport FishingFlorida Sport.Silver KingsReel AnimalsAfter Midnight With the Rays From Sept. 23, 2018. SYFY 70 52 122 244 (4:20) Skyfall Â‰Â‰Â‰ Twister (Â96) Helen Hunt, Bill Paxton, Cary Elwes. FuturamaFuturamaFuturamaFuturamaFuturamaFuturama TBS 31 15 139 247 Â‰Â‰Â‚ Old School (Â03) Luke Wilson, Will Ferrell, Vince Vaughn. Â‰Â‰Â‚ Old School (Â03) Luke Wilson, Will Ferrell, Vince Vaughn. Â‰Â‰Â‰ Knocked Up (Â07) Seth Rogen, Katherine Heigl. TCM 25 70 132 256 Â‰Â‰Â‰ Spring in Park Lane (Â47) Anna Neagle, Michael Wilding. Â‰Â‰Â‚ Maytime in Mayfair (Â49) Anna Neagle, Michael Wilding. Â‰Â‰Â‚ The Love Light (Â21) Mary Pickford, Evelyn Dumo. TLC 37 40 183 280 90 Day Fianc: Before the 90 Days RickyÂs news stuns Ximena.(:05) Unexpected (N)(:11) 90 Day Fianc: Before the 90 Days (12:11) Unexpected TNT 29 54 138 245 (5:30) Â‰Â‰Â‰ Ant-Man (Â15) The Last Ship ÂEl PuenteÂŽ (N) The Last Ship ÂEl PuenteÂŽ Â‰Â‰Â‰ The Lincoln Lawyer (Â11) Matthew McConaughey, Marisa Tomei. 3 Days to Kill USA 62 55 105 242 Law & Order: SVULaw & Order: SVULaw & Order: SVULaw & Order: SVULaw & Order: SVULaw & Order: SVU WGN-A 13 239 307 Blue BloodsBlue BloodsBlue BloodsBlue BloodsBonesBones B20 Sunday, September 23, 2018 | The News Herald TV LISTINGS
** The News Herald | Sunday, September 23, 2018 B21By Alicia Adams 315-4434 | @aliciaNWFDN firstname.lastname@example.orgNAVARRE Â„ Calm water and a slight breeze made for ideal condi-tions to study sea turtles Wednesday morning at the Navarre Beach Marine Park.The U.S. Geological Survey, with assistance from the Navarre Beach Sea Turtle Conservation Center, took to the Gulf of Mexico to capture, tag and release sea turtles and educate the commu-nity about native marine life.ÂThe goal is to get as much information about these turtles are we can and release them right back into the water and educate the public about everything that is going on,ÂŽ said Kaitlyn Wahl, volunteer with the Sea Turtle Conservation Center.Scientists with USGS swam about 80 yards to an artificial reef, where they began searching for turtles to tag either with satellite tags on their shells or smaller flipper tags.ÂThese (reefs) have been in since 2012, and IÂm still surprised at how many people donÂt know theyÂre out there,ÂŽ vol-unteer Jeff Meyer said.In the six years since the artificial reef was created, a variety of creatures have made the structures home, includ-ing the four local species of sea turtles, all of which are protected under the Endangered Species Act.The organizations have a permit to research the animals and warn the public about trying to capture sea turtles them-selves. The studies are not done regularly, but on an as-needed basis.ÂItÂs kind of when the water is clear, when the weather is nice and the USGS can drive in from Gainesville, we come out here and do this,ÂŽ Wahl said. ÂThis is actually the first time we had a scheduled time to come out here.ÂŽItÂs never guaranteed that the scientists will catch a turtle. However, less than a half-hour after they started search-ing Wednesday, a diver brought a green sea turtle to shore to measure and tag. A loggerhead was caught a few minutes later.ÂThere are a lot of different issues we can address,ÂŽ said Meg Lamont, USGS research biologist. ÂWe were catching and marking sea turtles on Eglin (Air Force Base) property, which is adjacent. ThatÂs what started this work here is that we were catching on Eglin ... and then people were seeing them on the reef.ÂŽThe studies allow the USGS to learn about local sea turtle population, their movements, habitats, affects on the surrounding ecosystems and even how the nearby Navarre Beach Pier affects them.ÂItÂs impossible to count every turtle,ÂŽ Lamont said. ÂThe opportunity to capture and recapture these ani-mals out here was rare and really valuable.ÂŽLamont said the USGS is still learning the best ways to catch the turtles from Navarre Beach. They usually capture them off a boat with nets, but itÂs harder to catch them by hand because they are so quick.ÂItÂs just about being sneaky and turtle whis-pering,ÂŽ she said.ÂTurtle whisperingÂMadeline Carroll carries a green sea turtle back to the water Wednesday morning after the U.S. Geological Survey measured and tagged the animal on Navarre Beach. [DEVON RAVINE/DAILY NEWS] By Dino Grandoni The Washington PostWASHINGTON Hurricane season is in full swing Â„ and itÂs throwing into the spot-light an ongoing debate between industry and environmental groups over expanding offshore drilling.The National Ocean Industries Association is pointing to hurricanes as a reason the United States should allow offshore drilling in areas beyond the Gulf of Mexico. Because most of the nationÂs offshore drilling is concentrated in such a hurricane-prone region, the lobbying group that represents offshore energy compa-nies warns the country is Ârolling the diceÂŽ with natural disasters, which can jeopardize the countryÂs oil supply if bad weather forces companies to shut down oil production and evac-uate oil platforms.The group wants the Interior Department to expand oil production into the southeast Atlantic, the eastern Gulf of Mexico, and off the coast of California and Alaska as part of the Trump administrationÂs controversial proposal to open most of the nationÂs outer conti-nental shelf to potential drilling.Yet environmental groups are pointing to Florence as the latest evidence this hurricane season that offshore drilling shouldnÂt happen anywhere. ÂAs this hur-ricane is proving, thereÂs no area off the coast of the U.S. that is immune to hurricanes or storms,ÂŽ said Athan Manuel, director of the lands protection program for the Sierra Club. Florence was downgraded on Sunday to a tropical depression. Yet Manuel said the risk of oil spills and the fact that thereÂs no real way to move oil facilities Âout of harmÂs wayÂŽ shows ÂthereÂs no safe place to drill.ÂŽ Industry group says hurricanes bolster case for expanding o shore drillingScientists tag and release sea turtles on Navarre Beach
** B22 Sunday, September 23, 2018 | The News Herald
** The News Herald | Sunday, September 23, 2018 C1 SPORTS NCAAF | C5-6COLLEGE CLASHESSee how your favorite team fared on Saturday FOOTBALL | C3NFL PREVIEWSSee standings, stats and more heading into todayÂs games BASEBALL | C8MLB ROUNDUPAs the regular season draws to a close keep track of which teams will earn postseason berths The Associated PressTUSCALOOSA, Ala. Â„ Tua Tagovailoa passed for 387 yards and four touchdowns and ran for another score to lead No. 1 Alabama to a 45-23 rout of No. 22 Texas A&M on Saturday.The Crimson Tide (4-0, 2-0 Southeastern Conference) easily passed the first test against a ranked team. Kellen Mond and the Aggies (2-2, 0-1) couldn't put up nearly the fight they had in a 28-26 loss to No. 3 Clemson.Tagovailoa completed 22 of 30 passes before leaving after Henry Ruggs III took a shuttle pass 57 yards for a score late in the third. His first attempt went for a 30-yard touchdown to a diving DeVonta Smith, and he hit tight end Hale Hentges for two more scores.Damien Harris didn't get many touches but had a 35-yard run and a 52-yard catch."We were fortunate that we made a lot of big plays on offense," Tide coach Nick Saban said. "We really threw the ball effectively and scored a lot of points, but we really didn't control the game. We didn't control the line of scrimmage. We struggled to run the ball offensively."Mond completed 16 of 33 passes for 196 yards with a touchdown but was intercepted twice, including on his first throw. He collected 98 yards rushing despite getting sacked seven times.The SEC's top rusher, Trayveon Williams, found little room to run. He gained 31 yards on eight carries. Texas A&M seemed poised for a while to give the Tide its first test of the season. But Tagovailoa & Co. kept answering and scored 10 points in the final 1:09 before halftime for a 31-13 lead.Tagovailoa set up a touch-down with a 52-yard pass down the right sideline to Tagovailoa, Bama roll past No. 22 Texas A&MAlabama tight end Irv Smith Jr. (82) breaks free from the arms of Texas A&M defensive back Derrick Tucker. [BUTCH DILL/THE ASSOCIATED PRESS] By Dustin Kent747-5065 | @PCNHDustinKent email@example.comTALLAHASSEE Â„ It wasnÂt exactly as artful as Florida State might have hoped. There were turnovers, near turnovers, silly penalties, and more struggles on the offensive line. But after the SeminolesÂ first three weeks, a comfortable victory over an FBS opponent was more than welcomed.FSU bounced back from a 30-7 loss to Syracuse last week to ease past Northern Illinois 37-19 on Saturday. ItÂs the first win over an FBS opponent this season for the Seminoles, who are now 2-2 on the season. The Huskies dropped to 1-3.Florida State won despite four turnovers and nine pen-alties for 60 yards, but the Seminoles were able to over-come those mistakes thanks in large part to two quick touchdowns in the first quar-ter, the kind of fast start that had eluded them through the first three games."It was very important for us because we hadnÂt done that all year," FSU coach Willie Taggart said. "It gave them a lot of confidence. You could see the enthusiasm those guys had moving the ball down and scoring on the first two drives. ItÂs something that needed to happen FSU bounces back victory 37-19 winFlorida StateÂs Deondre Francois looks for an open receiver in the Northern IllinoisÂ seconddary in the second half of an NCAA college football game Saturday in Tallahassee. Florida State won 37-19. [PHOTOS BY STEVE CANNON/THE ASSOCIATED PRESS] Florida StateÂs Jacques Patrick celebrates catching a deÂ” ected pass for a touchdown in the Â“ rst quarter of an NCAA college football game with Northern Illinois, Saturday in Tallahassee. See FSU, C7 See ALABAMA, C2The Associated PressKNOXVILLE, Tenn.Â„ Feleipe Franks threw touchdown passes to three different receivers and ran for a fourth score Saturday as Florida capitalized on six Tennessee turn-overs in a 47-21 rout of the Volunteers.Four of Tennessee's turnovers led to 24 points for Florida. Tennessee also gave up a safety and cost itself a touchdown by fumbling a ball out of the end zone for a touchback.Florida (3-1, 1-1 SEC) beat Tennessee (2-2, 0-1) for the 13th time in the last 14 seasons and posted its highest point total ever at Neyland Stadium. The Gators had won 43-30 at Tennessee in 1984.Tennessee has lost its last nine games against Power Five opponents since beating Georgia Tech in overtime to open the 2017 season.Franks went 9 of 18 for 172 yards with touchdown passes to R.J. Raymond, Freddie Swain and Tyrie Cleveland, whose 63-yard Hail Mary reception beat Tennessee last year.This game featured plenty of frantic finishes and dramatic comebacks over the last four years, but Tennessee's inability to hang on to the football took the suspense out of this one early.Florida and Tennessee each gained 204 yards in the first half, but the Gators led 26-3 at the intermis-sion after scoring 17 points off three Tennessee turnovers. Florida extended the lead to 33-3 on Jordan Scarlett's 19-yard touchdown run immediately after Tennessee's Shawn Shamburger fumbled the second-half kickoff.Florida has 14 take-aways through its first four games.One play best exempli-fied Tennessee's first-half frustrations.Tennessee trailed 23-3 in the second quarter when the Vols decided to go for it on fourth-and-inches from their own 45. The gamble appeared to pay off when Jarrett Guaran-tano threw to a wide-open Austin Pope, who caught the ball inside Florida's 40 and appeared on his way to the end zone.But Florida's CJ Hen-derson chased down Pope inside the 10 and applied a hit that caused Pope to fumble the ball out of the end zone, turning a potential touchdown into a touchback.Guarantano went 7 of 18 for 164 yards with two interceptions and a fumble for his first three turnovers of the season. He left the game briefly in the second Turnovers key in Gators blowout of VolsFlorida wide receiver Joshua Tse runs for a touchdown in the second half. [WADE PAYNE/THE ASSOCIATED PRESS] See GATORS, C2
** C2 Sunday, September 23, 2018 | The News Herald The News HeraldEBRO Â… Chase Seiffert shot 2-under-par 69 on Saturday to settle into a tie for 21st in the Web. com Championship on Saturday at the Atlantic Beach Country Club.Seiffert, 27, is attempt-ing to gain playing privileges on the PGA Tour for 2019, and fol-lowed rounds of 67and 66 with a 69. That put him at 202 for the tournament, 11-under 202.Seiffert is seeking a Top 25 finish in the money list for the four Web.com tournaments that will help determine playing privileges on the 2019 PGA Tour.Seiffert shot 67 on Thursday, and followed that with a 66 on Friday leading to a 69 on Satur-day that left him 11-under par at 201.The final round of the Web.com Tour Champi-onship will be held today at Atlantic Beach Country Club.Sei ert remains in contention Harris. Then freshman cornerback Patrick Surtain Jr. intercepted Mond's deep ball and the Tide drove for a field goal.The takeawayTexas A&M: The Aggies had flirted with an upset of No. 3 Clemson, when Mond passed for most of his 430 yards in the second half. The Aggies couldn't muster any kind of threat after trailing just 21-13 in the second quarter.Alabama: Once again, all but put a game away before halftime with the big-play capabilities of Tagovailoa and the Tide. `Bama had a pair of scoring drives under a minute before the half, making it 10 already this season. Tide has out-scored opponents 148-20 in the first half. Saban Vs. AssistantsAlabama coach Nick Saban improved to 13-0 against his former assis-tants. Texas A&M's Jimbo Fisher is 0-2, including last season's opener at Florida State. He was LSU's offensive coordinator under Saban from 2000-04. Poll implicationsTexas A&M might drop out of the Top 25 but Ala-bama further cemented its spot on the No. 1 ranking. TargetingTexas A&M starting safety Donovan Wilson was ejected for targeting late in the first quarter for a hit on receiver Henry Ruggs III. ALABAMAFrom Page C1Alabama wide receiver Henry Ruggs III (11) avoids a tackle and stays in bounds for a touchdown during the second half. [BUTCH DILL/THE ASSOCIATED PRESS] quarter after absorbing a big hit, and another hit knocked him out of the game in the third period.Florida's lopsided victory spoiled Tennes-see's 20th-anniversary celebration of its 1998 national championship team. Members of the 1998 team received a hearty ovation when they were introduced during a timeout after the first quarter. The takeawayFlorida: The Gators' high point total is somewhat misleading because so many of the points came off turnovers. The Gators' offense definitely has big-play ability. Franks had a 65-yard touchdown to Swain and a 38-yarder to Cleveland, while Dameon Pierce added a 47-yard touchdown run. But this offense still must estab-lish some consistency, and Franks still must become a more accurate passer. Florida also must play more disciplined football after committing 10 penalties Saturday.Tennessee: After playing turnover-free football in its first two games, Tennessee has committed eight in its last two contests. Tennessee also had costly penalties, includ-ing a late hit by star offensive tackle Trey Smith and unsports-manlike conduct by head coach Jeremy Pruitt. The Vols can't afford those types of mistakes to have any chance of winning a game over the next month as they enter the toughest part of their schedule. Tennessee's next four opponents are No. 2 Georgia, No. 9 Auburn, No. 1 Alabama and South Carolina. Up nextFlorida is at No. 14 Mississippi State on Saturday.Tennessee visits No. 2 Georgia on Saturday. GATORSFrom Page C1
** The News Herald | Sunday, September 23, 2018 C3 WEEK 3 ThursdayÂsgameBrowns21,Jets17: ToppickBakerMayÂ“eldledCleveland backfroma14-0deÂ“cittoitsÂ“rstwinsinceDec.2016. E AST T eamWLTPctPFPAHomeAwayAFCNFCDiv Miami2001.00047321-0-01-0-02-0-00-0-01-0-0 NewEngland110.50047511-0-00-1-01-1-00-0-00-0-0 N.Y.Jets120.33377580-1-01-1-00-2-01-0-00-1-0 Buffalo020.00023780-1-00-1-00-2-00-0-00-0-0 S OUTH T eamWLTPctPFPAHomeAwayAFCNFCDiv J acksonville2001.00051351-0-01-0-01-0-01-0-00-0-0 T ennessee110.50040441-0-00-1-01-1-00-0-01-0-0 Indianapolis110.50044430-1-01-0-00-1-01-0-00-0-0 Houston020.00037470-0-00-2-00-2-00-0-00-1-0 N ORTH T eamWLTPctPFPAHomeAwayAFCNFCDiv C incinnati2001.00068461-0-01-0-02-0-00-0-01-0-0 C leveland111.50060591-0-10-1-01-0-10-1-00-0-1 Baltimore110.50070371-0-00-1-01-1-00-0-00-1-0 Pittsburgh011.25058630-1-00-0-10-1-10-0-00-0-1 W EST T eamWLTPctPFPAHomeAwayAFCNFCDiv KansasCity2001.00080650-0-02-0-02-0-00-0-01-0-0 Denver2001.00047432-0-00-0-01-0-01-0-01-0-0 L.A.Chargers110.50059580-1-01-0-01-1-00-0-00-1-0 O akland020.00032530-1-00-1-00-1-00-1-00-1-0AFCATAGLANCE Q UARTERBACKS N ameAttComYdsTDInt Rthlsbrgr,PIT1016278743 Rivers,LAC785768061 Flacco,BAL895761252 D.Carr,OAK725859113 Mahomes,KC5538582100 Bortles,JAC784755352 Keenum,DEN744455134 Darnold,NYJ624153233 Brady,NE745051151 Dalton,CIN704550861 R USHERS N ameAttYdsAvgLGTD Mixon,CIN381794.7271 Lindsay,DEN291786.1530 L.Miller,HOU341664.9310 C onner,PIT391523.922t3 C rowell,NYJ221376.262t2 K .Hunt,KC341243.6160 D .Lewis,TEN301173.9261 E keler,LAC161167.2220 Y eldon,JAC241094.5200 L ynch,OAK291063.7112 R ECEIVERS N ameNoYdsAvgLGTD T .Hill,KC1225921.658t3 S .-Schstr,PIT1824013.3671 S anders,DEN1423116.543t1 C ook,OAK1322917.6450 J e.James,PIT819824.8461 H opkins,HOU1418813.4311 K .Allen,LAC1417512.5231 J .Landry,CLE1217514.6390 K .Cole,JAC1017017.0311 A .Green,CIN1116114.638t4 PUNTRETURNERS NameNoYdsAvgLGTD Roberts,NYJ414135.278t1 T.Hill,KC310133.791t1 Grant,MIA44711.8220 Switzer,PIT66210.3220 Mickens,JAC4317.8160 Ervin,HOU6457.5110 Grant,BAL7527.4510 Jones,DEN3103.390 J.Jones,LAC4133.2100 KICKOFFRETURNERS NameNoYdsAvgLGTD Grant,MIA315953.0102t1 Ervin,HOU515631.2360 Murphy,BUF721330.4490 Peppers,CLE410626.5280 Erickson,CIN37324.3280 Pascal,IND37324.3280 Mickens,JAC37123.7270 Switzer,PIT713619.4280 SCORING Touchdowns NameTDRushRecRetPts A.Green,CIN404024 T.Hill,KC403124 Conner,PIT330020 Gordon,LAC312020AFCSTATLEADERSEAST T eamWLTPctPFPAHomeAwayNFCAFCDiv Dallas110.50028291-0-00-1-01-1-00-0-01-0-0 W ashington110.50033270-1-01-0-01-0-00-1-00-0-0 Philadelphia110.50039391-0-00-1-01-1-00-0-00-0-0 N.Y.Giants020.00028400-1-00-1-00-1-00-1-00-1-0 S OUTH T eamWLTPctPFPAHomeAwayNFCAFCDiv T ampaBay2001.00075611-0-01-0-02-0-00-0-01-0-0 A tlanta110.50043421-0-00-1-01-1-00-0-01-0-0 Carolina110.50040391-0-00-1-01-1-00-0-00-1-0 NewOrleans110.50061661-1-00-0-00-1-01-0-00-1-0 NORTH T eamWLTPctPFPAHomeAwayNFCAFCDiv GreenBay101.75053521-0-10-0-01-0-10-0-01-0-1 Minnesota101.75053451-0-00-0-11-0-10-0-00-0-1 Chicago110.50047411-0-00-1-01-1-00-0-00-1-0 Detroit020.00044780-1-00-1-00-1-00-1-00-0-0 W EST T eamWLTPctPFPAHomeAwayNFCAFCDiv L.A.Rams2001.00067131-0-01-0-01-0-01-0-01-0-0 S anFrancisco110.50046511-0-00-1-01-1-00-0-00-0-0 S eattle020.00041510-0-00-2-00-1-00-1-00-0-0 A rizona020.0006580-1-00-1-00-2-00-0-00-1-0NFCATAGLANCE Q UARTERBACKS NameAttComYdsTDInt Ftzptrck,TAM614881981 Brees,NOR806568250 Cousins,MIN845566961 S tafford,DET996163344 Goff,LA654258731 Rodgers,GBY725056740 S mith,WAS765454720 W ilson,SEA694152453 Ryan,ATL714452322 Manning,NYG815650311 RUSHERS NameAttYdsAvgLGTD Breida,SNF221848.466t1 Gurley,LA391503.8233 E.Elliott,DAL321474.6192 Barkley,NYG291344.668t1 C oleman,ATL251265.0361 J .Howard,CHI291174.0160 Peterson,WAS371163.1171 W illiams,GBY311063.4110 Newton,CAR181005.6291 Barber,TAM35912.6230 RECEIVERS NameNoYdsAvgLGTD J ackson,TAM927530.675t3 T homas,NOR282699.6353 C ooks,LA1224620.5570 T hielen,MIN1823312.9341 J .Jones,ATL1523315.5360 M.Evans,TAM1723013.550t2 G olladay,DET1320315.630t1 T ate,DET1418813.4671 C obb,GBY1317213.275t1 S .Diggs,MIN1217114.275t3 PUNTRETURNERS NameNoYdsAvgLGTD Natson,LA613322.2600 Cohen,CHI610317.2420 Byrd,CAR34715.7300 Sproles,PHL3299.7120 Moore,CAR3248.0150 Hmphrs,TAM5357.0160 Pettis,SNF4287.0140 Lockett,SEA4256.2140 Cobb,GBY3175.7170 Sherels,MIN4205.0130 KICKOFFRETURNERS NameNoYdsAvgLGTD D.Reed,SNF415939.8900 Agnew,DET514428.8450 P.Cooper,LA37525.0260 Latimer,NYG37123.7300 T.Lewis,NOR36923.0260 Logan,ARI34916.3190 SCORING Touchdowns NameTDRushRecRetPts Gurley,LA431028 Kamara,NOR321022 Ajayi,PHL330020 S.Diggs,MIN303020 Jackson,TAM303018 Thomas,NOR303018NFCSTATLEADERS GAMEPREVIEWSForbroadcastinformationonteamsofareainterest,checkTV/radiolistings. 8 19: PassingyardsinÂ“rsttwogamesforBuccaneersÂ RyanFitzpatrick,whoisÂ“llinginforsuspendedQB JameisWinston.HeÂsalsothrowneightTDs.NUMBERTOKNOW FANTASYWATCHSTART RyanFitzpatrick,QB, Buccaneers: FitzMagicÂs nextactwonÂtbetoo hardastheSteelers defenseeasilydisappears.Pittsburghis 31stinfantasypoints allowedtoopposing quarterbacks. SIT AaronRodgers,QB, Packers: Seriously.The threatofhisinjured kneegivingwayblends inwitharoadgame againstaRedskins defensethathas allowed161passing yardspergame.Saints(1-1)at Falcons(1-1)When: Sunday,noonCT TV: FOX Openingline: Falcons by3 Seriesrecord: Falcons lead52-46 Lastmeeting: Saints beatFalcons23-13,Dec. 24,2017 Lastweek: Saintsbeat Browns21-18;Falcons beatPanthers31-24 Notes: Falconshave wonthreeoflastfour gamesinseries.Bills(0-2)at Vikings(1-0-1)When: Sunday,noonCT TV: CBS Openingline: Vikings by16 Seriesrecord: Vikings lead8-5 Lastmeeting: Billsbeat Vikings17-16,Oct.19, 2014 Lastweek: Billslostto Chargers31-20;Vikings tiedPackers29-29 Notes: BillsbeatVikings inclosingsecondsin Buffaloin2014.Broncos(2-0) atRavens(1-1)When: Sunday,noonCT TV: CBS Openingline: Ravens by5 Seriesrecord: Ravens lead7-6 Lastmeeting: Broncos beatRavens19-13,Sept. 13,2015 Lastweek: Broncosbeat Raiders20-19;Ravens losttoBengals34-23 Notes: Broncos6-5 againstRavensinregularseason.Colts(1-1)at Eagles(1-1)When: Sunday,noonCT TV: FOX Openingline: Eagles by6 Seriesrecord: Coltslead 10-8 Lastmeeting: Eagles beatColts30-27,Sept. 15,2014 Lastweek: Coltsbeat Redskins21-9;Eagles losttoBuccaneers 27-21 Notes: Eagleshavewon pasttwomeetings.Bengals(2-0)at Panthers(1-1)When: Sunday,noonCT TV: CBS Openingline: Panthers by3 Seriesrecord: Tied2-2-1 Lastmeeting: Bengals andPantherstied37-37, Oct.12,2014 Lastweek: Bengalsbeat Ravens34-23;Panthers losttoFalcons31-24 Notes:: Bengalstrying tostart3-0foronlyÂ“fth timeincoachMarvin LewisÂ16seasons.49ers(1-1)at Chiefs(2-0)When: Sunday,noonCT TV: FOX Openingline: Chiefsby 6 Seriesrecord: 49ers lead7-5 Lastmeeting: 49ers beatChiefs22-17,Oct. 5,2014 Lastweek: 49ersbeat Lions30-27;Chiefsbeat Steelers42-37 Notes:: Seriesdates to1971,thoughteams havemetjust12times.Packers(1-0-1) atRedskins(1-1)When: Sunday,noonCT TV: FOX Openingline: Packersby1 Seriesrecord: Packers lead20-15-1 Lastmeeting: Redskins beatPackers42-24,Nov. 20,2016 Lastweek: Packerstied Vikings29-29;Redskins losttoColts24-9 Notes: Packerslostlast visitbutwonatWashingtoninplayoffsafter 2015season.Raiders(0-2)at Dolphins(2-0)When: Sunday,noonCT TV: CBS Openingline: Dolphins by4 Seriesrecord: Raiders lead20-17-1 Lastmeeting: Raiders beatDolphins27-24, Nov.5,2017 Lastweek: Dolphins wonatJets20-12;RaiderslostatBroncos20-19 Notes: Dolphinshave wonÂ“veofpastsix meetings.N.Y.Giants(0-2) atTexans(0-2)When: Sunday,noonCT TV: CBS Openingline: Texans by4 Seriesrecord: Giants lead3-1 Lastmeeting: Giants beatTexans30-17,Sept. 21,2014 Lastweek: Giantslostto Cowboys20-13;Texans losttoTitans20-17 Notes: Giantshavewon lastthreemeetings.Titans(1-1) atJaguars(2-0)When: Sunday,noonCT TV: CBS Openingline: Jaguars by6 Seriesrecord: Titans lead27-20 Lastmeeting: Titans beatJaguars15-10,Dec. 31,2017 Lastweek: Titansbeat Texans20-17;Jaguars beatPatriots31-20 Notes: Titanshavewon fouroflastÂ“ve,includingsweepin2017.L.A.Chargers(1-1) atL.A.Rams(2-0)When: Sunday, 3:05p.m.CT TV: CBS Openingline: Ramsby7 Seriesrecord: Rams lead6-5 Lastmeeting: Chargers beatRams27-24,Nov. 23,2014 Lastweek: Chargers beatBills31-20;Rams beatCardinals34-0 Notes: Firstmeeting betweentwoL.A.NFL teamssinceNov.13,1994.Bears(1-1)at Cardinals(0-2)When: Sunday, 3:25p.m.,CT TV: FOX Openingline: Bearsby2 Seriesrecord: Bearslead 56-28-6 Lastmeeting: Cardinals beatBears48-23,Sept. 20,2015 Lastweek: Bearsbeat Seahawks24-17; Cardinalslostto Rams34-0 Notes: Seriesdatesto 1920.Cowboys(1-1)at Seahawks(0-2)When: Sunday, 3:25p.m.CT TV: FOX Openingline: Seahawksby3 Seriesrecord: Dallas leads10-8. Lastmeeting: Seahawks beatCowboys21-12, Dec.24,2017 Lastweek: Cowboysbeat Giants20-13;Seahawks losttoBears24-17 Notes: Secondstraight seasonNFCfoesmeet.Patriots(1-1) atLions(0-2)When: Sunday, 7:20p.m.CT TV: NBC Openingline: Patriots by6 Seriesrecord: Patriots lead7-4 Lastmeeting: Patriotsbeat Lions34-9Nov.23,2014. Lastweek: Patriotslost toJaguars31-20;Lions lostto49ers30-27 Notes: Patshavewon fourstraightinseries.Steelers(0-1-1)at Buccaneers(2-0)When: Monday,7:15p.m.CT TV: ESPN Openingline: Steelersby2 Seriesrecord: Steelers lead8-2 Lastmeeting: BuccaneersbeatSteelers 27-24,Sept.28,2014 Lastweek: Steelerslost toChiefs42-37;BuccaneersbeatEagles27-21 Notes: Pitt.ÂsJames Connerhas257total yardsfromscrimmage.
** C4 Sunday, September 23, 2018 | The News Herald 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: Belmont noon, Finger Lakes 12:10 p.m., Delaware 12:15 p.m. Greyhound simulcast: Derby Lane 11:30 a.m., Jacksonville 11:35 a.m., Palm Beach noon. Evening: Jai Alai 6 p.m. Greyhound simulcast: Derby Lane 6:30 p.m., Jacksonville 6:45 p.m. Thursday Matinee: Thoroughbred simulcast: Belmont noon, Gulfstream 1 p.m., Delaware 12:15 p.m., Finger Lakes 12:10 p.m., Churchill 4 p.m. Greyhound simulcast: Derby Lane 11:30 a.m., Palm Beach noon. Evening: Jai Alai 6 p.m. Greyhound simulcast: Jacksonville 6:45 p.m. Friday Matinee: Thoroughbred simulcast: Churchill 11:45 a.m., Gulfstream 1:15 p.m., Belmont noon, Santa Anita 3 p.m. Greyhound simulcast: Derby Lane 11:30 p.m., Palm Beach noon. Evening: Jai Alai 6 p.m. Ebro live racing 6:30 p.m. Greyhound simulcast: Derby Lane 6:30 p.m. Saturday Matinee: Thoroughbred simulcast: Churchill 11:45 a.m., Gulfstream 11:45 a.m., Belmont noon, Finger Lakes 12:10 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. Jai alai 6 p.m. Greyhound simulcast: Derby Lane 6:30 p.m. Sunday Matinee: Thoroughbred simulcast: Churchill 11:45 a.m., Gulfstream 12:15 p.m., Belmont noon, Parx 11:55 a.m. Greyhound simulcast: Palm Beach noon, Jacksonville 12:30 p.m. POKER ROOM Â… (Ext. 180) Open 9 a.m. to 3 a.m. Monday through Friday and 24 hours on weekends and holidays. LOCATION Â… Intersection of State 79 and State 20. INFORMATION Â…234-3943. ODDS PREGAME.COM LINEMAJOR LEAGUE BASEBALL Today National LeagueFAVORITE LINE UNDERDOG LINE Cincinnati -120 at Miami +110 Milwaukee -119 at Pittsburgh +109 at Atlanta Off Philadelphia Off at Washington -122 New York +112 at St. Louis -180 San Francisco +165 at Los Angeles -235 San Diego +215 at Arizona -105 Colorado -105American Leagueat New York -290 Baltimore +260 Tampa Bay -175 at Toronto +163 Boston -110 at Cleveland +100 at Detroit -105 Kansas City -105 at Houston -208 Los Angeles +188 Seattle -135 at Texas +125 at Oakland -185 Minnesota +170InterleagueCubs -165 at White Sox +155 NFL TodayFAVORITE OPEN TODAY O/U UNDERDOG at Philadelphia 7 7 46 Indianapolis at Carolina 4 3 44 Cincinnati at Jacksonville 9 9 39 Tennessee at Atlanta 3 3 53 New Orleans at Baltimore 4 5 45 Denver at Houston 4 6 42 N.Y. Giants at Miami 4 3 44 Oakland Green Bay 1 2 45 at Wash. at Minnesota 16 16 40 Buffalo at Kansas City 5 6 55 SanFrancisco at L.A. Rams 5 7 48 L.A .Chargers Chicago 2 4 38 at Arizona at Seattle 3 1 41 Dallas New England 6 6 54 at DetroitMondayPittsburgh 2 1 54 at Tampa BayUpdated odds available at Pregame.com COLLEGE FOOTBALL THE AP TOP 25 RESULTSFridayNo. 10 Penn State 63, Illinois 24 No. 16 Central Florida 56, FAU 36SaturdayNo. 1 Alabama 45, No. 22 Texas A&M 23 No. 2 Georgia 43, Missouri 29 No. 3 Clemson 49, Georgia Tech 21 No. 4 Ohio State 49, Tulane 6 No. 5 Okl ahoma 28, Army 21, OT No. 6 Louisiana State vs. Louisiana Tech, late No. 7 Stanford at No. 20 Oregon, late No. 8 Notre Dame 56, Wake Forest 27 No. 9 Auburn vs. Arkansas, late No. 10 Washington vs. Arizona State, late No. 12 West Virginia 35, Kansas State 6 Old Dominion 49, No. 13 Virginia Tech 35 No. 14 Mississippi State at Kentucky, late No. 15 Oklahoma State vs. Texas Tech, late Texas 31, No. 17 Texas Christian 16 No. 18 Wisconsin at Iowa, late No. 19 Michigan 56, Nebraska 10 No. 21 Miami 31, Florida International 17 Purdue 30, No. 23 Boston College 13 No. 24 Michigan State at Indiana, late No. 25 BYU 30, McNeese State 3RESULTS/SCHEDULEWEEK 5All times Eastern (Subject to change)Sept. 20 EASTTemple 31, Tulsa 17FridayÂs Games EASTHarvard 31, Brown 17SOUTHCentral Florida 56, Florida Atlantic 36MIDWESTPenn State 63, Illinois 24FAR WESTSouthern California 39, Washington State 36SaturdayÂs Games EASTBryant 49, Robert Morris 46 Buffalo 42, Rutgers 13 Central Connecticut State 24, Fordham 13 Colgate 45, Lafayette 0 Columbia 23, Georgetown 15 Dartmouth 34, Holy Cross 14 Penn 30, Lehigh 10 Princeton 51, Monmouth (NJ) 9 Sacred Heart 41, Wagner 14 Stony Brook 36, Richmond 10 Syracuse 51, UConn 21 UMass 49, Charlotte 31 Villanova 49, Bucknell 7 West Virginia 35, Kansas St. 6 Yale 30, Cornell 24 St. Francis (Pa.) (1-2) at Albany (NY) (1-2), lateSOUTHAlabama 45, Texas A&M 23 Appalachian St. 72, Gardner-Webb 7 Campbell 42, Shaw 0 Clemson 49, Georgia Tech 21 Duke 55, NC Central 13 E. Kentucky 23, SE Missouri 14 Elon 31, Charleston Southern 22 Florida A&M 31, Savannah St. 13 Florida St. 37, N. Illinois 19 James Madison 51, William & Mary 0 Kennesaw St. 70, Clark Atlanta 13 Maryland 42, Minnesota 13 Miami 31, FIU 17 Mississippi 38, Kent St. 17 Morgan St. 16, NC A&T 13 Norfolk St. 17, SC State 7 North Carolina 38, Pittsburgh 35 Notre Dame 56, Wake Forest 27 Old Dominion 49, Virginia Tech 35 South Carolina 37, Vanderbilt 14 Southern U. 29, Alabama A&M 27 Stetson 19, Marist 14 The Citadel 38, Mercer 31 UT Martin 37, Austin Peay 7 Virginia 27, Louisville 3 W. Carolina 52, VMI 50 W. Michigan 34, Georgia St. 15 Sam Houston State (1-1) at Nicholls (1-2), late North Texas (3-0) at Liberty (1-1), late Samford (1-2) at Chattanooga (3-0), late Alabama St. (1-2) at Grambling State (0-2), late Tenn. Tech (0-3) at Jacksonville St. (1-1), late Mississippi State (3-0) at Kentucky (3-0), late Louisiana Tech (2-0) at LSU (3-0), late Coastal Carolina (2-1) at Louisiana-Lafayette (1-2), late Troy (2-1) at Louisiana-Monroe (2-1), late Alcorn State (2-1) at MVSU (0-2), late NC State (2-0) at Marshall (2-0), late Azusa PaciÂ“ c (3-0) at North Alabama (2-1), late BlueÂ“ eld South (2-2) at Presbyterian (0-1), late Rice (1-2) at Southern Miss. (1-1), late Florida (2-1) at Tennessee (2-1), late Arkansas (1-2) at Auburn (2-1), late Furman (0-2) at ETSU (2-1), late South Alabama (1-2) at Memphis (2-1), late East Carolina (1-1) at South Florida (3-0), lateMIDWESTCent. Michigan 17, Maine 5 Cincinnati 34, Ohio 30 Dayton 42, Davidson 21 Georgia 43, Missouri 29 Howard 41, Bethune-Cookman 35 Iowa St. 26, Akron 13 Miami (Ohio) 38, Bowling Green 23 Michigan 56, Nebraska 10 N. Dakota St. 38, Delaware 10 Ohio St. 49, Tulane 6 Purdue 30, Boston College 13 Tennessee St. 41, E. Illinois 40 Toledo 63, Nevada 44 W. Kentucky 28, Ball St. 20 Hampton (1-1) at N. Iowa (0-2), late Idaho State (1-1) at North Dakota (2-1), late Michigan State (1-1) at Indiana (3-0), late Wisconsin (2-1) at Iowa (3-0), lateSOUTHWESTBaylor 26, Kansas 7 Oklahoma 28, Army 21, OT SMU 31, Navy 30, OT Texas 31, Texas Christian 16 Prairie View (1-3) at Ark.-Pine Bluff (1-2), late UNLV (2-1) at Arkansas State (2-1), late SE Louisiana (0-3) at Lamar (1-2), late Texas Tech (2-1) at Oklahoma State (3-0), late Abilene Christian (2-1) at S.F. Austin (0-2), late Texas State (1-2) at UTSA (0-3), late New Mexico State (0-4) at UTEP (0-3), late Texas Southern (1-2) at Houston (2-1), lateFAR WESTArizona 35, Oregon St. 14 BYU 30, McNeese St. 3 E. Washington 70, Cal Poly 17 Illinois St. 35, Colorado St. 19 Montana 41, Sacramento St. 34 Montana St. 43, Portland St. 23 S. Utah (0-3) at N. Arizona (1-2), late Idaho (1-1) at UC Davis (2-1), late Stanford (3-0) at Oregon (3-0), late N. Colorado (0-3) at Weber State (2-1), late Air Force (1-1) at Utah State (2-1), late E. Mich. (2-1) at San Diego St. (2-1), late Arizona St. (2-1) at Washington (2-1), late Duquesne (3-1) at Hawaii (3-1), late AUTO RACING NASCAR MONSTER ENERGY CUPRICHMOND 400 LINEUPAfter FridayÂs qualifying, race Saturday night, at Richmond Raceway, Richmond Lap length: 0.75 miles(Car number in parentheses) OfÂ“ cial following SaturdayÂs inspections. 1. (4) Kevin Harvick, Ford, 121.880 mph. 2. (11) Denny Hamlin, Toyota, 121.847. 3. (78) Martin Truex Jr., Toyota, 121.529. 4. (12) Ryan Blaney, Ford, 121.397. 5. (41) Kurt Busch, Ford, 121.256. 6. (10) Aric Almirola, Ford, 120.968. 7. (2) Brad Keselowski, Ford, 120.849. 8. (20) Erik Jones, Toyota, 120.849. 9. (42) Kyle Larson, Chevrolet, 120.822. 10. (51) Cole Custer, Ford, 120.751. 11. (18) Kyle Busch, Toyota, 120.590. 12. (22) Joey Logano, Ford, 121.447. 13. (88) Alex Bowman, Chevrolet, 121.425. 14. (1) Jamie McMurray, Chevrolet, 121.397. 15. (17) Ricky Stenhouse Jr., Ford, 121.152. 16. (31) Ryan Newman, Chevrolet, 121.093. 17. (6) Matt Kenseth, Ford, 120.979. 18. (9) Chase Elliott, Chevrolet, 120.903. 19. (24) William Byron, Chevrolet, 120.784. 20. (21) Paul Menard, Ford, 120.676. 21. (48) Jimmie Johnson, Chevrolet, 120.332. 22. (37) Chris Buescher, Chevrolet, 120.326. 23. (34) Michael McDowell, Ford, 119.058. 24. (14) Clint Bowyer, Ford, 121.049. 25. (43) Bubba Wallace, Chevrolet, 120.946. 26. (3) Austin Dillon, Chevrolet, 120.816. 27. (32) Matt DiBenedetto, Ford, 120.778. 28. (47) AJ Allmendinger, Chevrolet, 120.681. 29. (13) Ty Dillon, Chevrolet, 120.498. 30. (15) Ross Chastain, Chevrolet, 120.450. 31. (72) Corey LaJoie, Chevrolet, 119.585. 32. (96) Jeffrey Earnhardt, Toyota, 119.464. 33. (52) Gray Gaulding, Ford, 117.739. 34. (23) Alon Day, Toyota, 117.627. 35. (00) Joey Gase, Chevrolet, 117.596. 36. (99) Landon Cassill, Chevrolet, 117.055. 37. (66) Timmy Hill, Toyota, 116.989. 38. (19) Daniel Suarez, Toyota, no speed. 39. (95) Regan Smith, Chevrolet, no speed. 40. (38) David Ragan, Ford, no speed.NASCAR XFINITYGO BOWLING 250Friday night at Richmond Raceway, Richmond, Va. Lap length: 0.75 miles(Start position in parentheses)1. (1) Christopher Bell, Toyota, 250 laps, 0 rating, 58 points. 2. (3) Ross Chastain, Chevrolet, 250, 0, 43. 3. (6) Daniel Hemric, Chevrolet, 250, 0, 52. 4. (2) Dale Earnhardt Jr, Chevrolet, 250, 0, 51. 5. (10) Matt Tifft, Chevrolet, 250, 0, 44. 6. (13) Elliott Sadler, Chevrolet, 250, 0, 40. 7. (14) Tyler Reddick, Chevrolet, 250, 0, 36. 8. (9) Brandon Jones, Toyota, 250, 0, 29. 9. (8) Shane Lee, Chevrolet, 250, 0, 28. 10. (21) Ryan Reed, Ford, 250, 0, 27. 11. (7) Ry an Truex, Chevrolet, 250, 0, 30. 12. (16) Spencer Gallagher, Chevrolet, 250, 0, 25. 13. (11) Austin Cindric, Ford, 250, 0, 27. 14. (17) Michael Annett, Chevrolet, 250, 0, 23. 15. (4) Cole Custer, Ford, 250, 0, 24. 16. (20) Jeremy Clements, Chevrolet, 250, 0, 21. 17. (18) Ryan Sieg, Chevrolet, 250, 0, 20. 18. (12) Ryan Preece, Toyota, 250, 0, 19. 19. (22) Mason Diaz, Chevrolet, 250, 0, 18. 20. (27) David Starr, Chevrolet, 249, 0, 17. 21. (19) Alex Labbe, Chevrolet, 248, 0, 16. 22. (23) Joey Gase, Chevrolet, 248, 0, 15. 23. (26) Ray Black Jr, Chevrolet, 248, 0, 14. 24. (29) Garrett Smithley, Chevrolet, 248, 0, 13. 25. (28) JJ Yeley, Chevrolet, 246, 0, 12. 26. (34) Chad Finchum, Chevrolet, 245, 0, 11. 27. (25) Matt Mills, Chevrolet, 244, 0, 10. 28. (32) Katherine Legge, Chevrolet, 242, 0, 9. 29. (31) Bayley Currey, Toyota, 242, 0, 0. 30. (39) Josh Bilicki, T oyota, 242, 0, 7. 31. (24) Quin Houff, Chevrolet, 231, 0, 6. 32. (5) Justin Allgaier, Chevrolet, accident, 226, 0, 17. 33. (30) Spencer Boyd, Chevrolet, accident, 160, 0, 4. 34. (15) Ty Majeski, Ford, accident, 145, 0, 3. 35. (38) Mike Harmon, Chevrolet, overheating, 122, 0, 2. 36. (40) Carl Long, Chevrolet, overheating, 98, 0, 1. 37. (37) Vinnie Miller, Chevrolet, engine, 91, 0, 1. 38. (36) Timmy Hill, Dodge, electrical, 85, 0, 1. 39. (35) Jeff Green, Chevrolet, vibration, 28, 0, 1. 40. (33) Morgan Shepherd, Chevrolet, handling, 22, 0, 1. Race StatisticsAverage Speed of Race Winner: 91.348 mph. Time of Race: 2 hours, 3 minutes, 8 seconds. Margin of Victory: 0.566 seconds. Caution Flags: 5 for 40 laps. Lead Changes: 11 among 5 drivers. Lap Leaders: C.Bell 1-7; J.Allgaier 8-34; C.Bell 35; J.Allgaier 36-45; D.Hemric 46-79; C.Bell 80-123; D.Earnhardt 124-152; C.Bell 153; D.Earnhardt 154-220; D.Hemric 221; M.Tifft 222-236; C.Bell 237-250 Leaders Summary (Driver, Times Led, Laps Led): D.Earnhardt, 2 times for 94 laps; C.Bell, 5 times for 62 laps; J.Allgaier, 2 times for 35 laps; D.Hemric, 2 times for 33 laps; M.Tifft, 1 time for 14 laps. Wins: J.Allgaier, 5; C.Bell, 5; R.Chastain, 1; S.Gallagher, 1; R.Preece, 1; T.Reddick, 1. Top 10 in Points: 1. C.Bell, 2095; 2. D.Hemric, 2063; 3. J.Allgaier, 2056; 4. R.Chastain, 2053; 5. E.Sadler, 2051; 6. M.Tifft, 2047; 7. T.Reddick, 2046; 8. C.Custer, 2035; 9. B.Jones, 2035; 10. R.Truex, 2033.NHRAPAIRINGSSaturday at Gateway Motorsports Park, Madison, Ill. Pairings based on results in qualifying, which ended Saturday. Top Fuel1. Steve Torr ence, 3.675 seconds, 327.19 mph vs. 16. Bill Litton, 3.925, 310.20. 2. Clay Millican, 3.692, 329.83 vs. 15. Shawn Reed, 3.812, 326.24. 3. Billy Torrence, 3.717, 328.06 vs. 14. Pat Dakin, 3.796, 322.58. 4. Blake Alexander, 3.717, 326.87 vs. 13. Terry McMillen, 3.796, 326.32. 5. Leah Pritchett, 3.718, 330.96 vs. 12. Scott Palmer, 3.779, 323.74. 6. Tony Schumacher, 3.731, 330.72 vs. 11. Richie Crampton, 3.774, 320.05. 7. Antron Brown, 3.750, 320.58 vs. 10. Doug Kalitta, 3.769, 323.04. 8. Brittany Force, 3.755, 328.78 vs. 9. Mike Salinas, 3.760, 328.78. Did Not Qualify: 17. Luigi Novelli, 3.930, 278.69. 18. Lex Joon, 4.244, 202.45. 19. Chris Karamesines, 5.717, 158.26.Funny Car1. Robert Hight, Chevy Camaro, 3.844, 326.16 vs. 16. Dale Creasy Jr., Dodge Stratus, 4.060, 309.06. 2. Ron Capps, Dodge Charger, 3.873, 327.19 vs. 15. Cruz Pedregon, Toyota Camry, 4.013, 301.47. 3. Courtney Force, Camaro, 3.881, 331.04 vs. 14. Jim Campbell, Charger, 4.012, 297.68. 4. Tommy Johnson Jr., Charger, 3.896, 327.11 vs. 13. Del Worsham, Camry, 4.001, 321.73. 5. Bob Tasca III, Ford Mustang, 3.915, 320.58 vs. 12. Jonnie Lindberg, Mustang, 3.996, 315.71. 6. Tim Wilkerson, Mustang, 3.924, 325.53 vs. 11. Matt Hagan, Charger, 3.967, 320.13. 7. J.R. Todd, Camry, 3.928, 323.66 vs. 10. Shawn Langdon, Camry, 3.943, 322.81. 8. Jack Beckman, Charger, 3.929, 326.00 vs. 9. John Force, Camaro, 3.934, 327.11. Did Not Qualify: 17. Terry Haddock, 4.093, 287.90. 18. Jack Wyatt, 4.189, 296.18.Pro Stock1. Jeg Coughlin, Chevy Camaro, 6.496, 211.76 vs. 16. Mark Hogan, Pontiac GXP, 6.769, 204.60. 2. Erica Enders, Camaro, 6.508, 212.53 vs. 15. Charlie Westcott Jr., Ford Mustang, 6.733, 205.35. 3. Jason Line, Camaro, 6.513, 212.79 vs. 14. Val Smeland, Camaro, 6.624, 208.14. 4. Bo Butner, Camaro, 6.515, 212.39 vs. 13. Alan Prusiensky, Dodge Dart, 6.587, 208.78. 5. Drew Skillman, Camaro, 6.515, 211.89 vs. 12. Kenny Delco, Camaro, 6.568, 210.90. 6. Vincent Nobile, Camaro, 6.516, 211.79 vs. 11. Fernando Cuadra, Camaro, 6.547, 211.53. 7. Tanner Gray, Camaro, 6.521, 212.03 vs. 10. Chris McGaha, Camaro, 6.532, 211.99. 8. Greg Anderson, Camaro, 6.527, 212.06 vs. 9. Deric Kramer, Camaro, 6.529, 211.86. Did Not Qualify: 17. Robert River, 6.794, 203.06.Pro Stock Motorcycle1. Chip Ellis, Harley-Davidson, 6.764, 196.76 vs. 16. Mark Paquette, Buell, 6.933, 191.02. 2. Andrew Hines, Harley-Davidson, 6.782, 197.74 vs. 15. Ryan Oehler, Buell, 6.930, 194.10. 3. LE Tonglet, Suzuki, 6.812, 195.76 vs. 14. Jim Underdahl, Suzuki, 6.925, 193.35. 4. Eddie Krawiec, Harley-Davidson, 6.820, 195.56 vs. 13. Joey Gladstone, Buell, 6.896, 193.82. 5. Matt Smith, EBR, 6.824, 199.61 vs. 12. Scotty Pollacheck, Suzuki, 6.893, 194.35. 6. Steve Johnson, Suzuki, 6.832, 196.10 vs. 11. Angie Smith, Buell, 6.877, 193.85. 7. Hector Arana, EBR, 6.866, 197.45 vs. 10. Jerry Savoie, Suzuki, 6.872, 195.76. 8. Hector Arana Jr, EBR, 6.869, 198.99 vs. 9. Angelle Sampey, Buell, 6.871, 195.11. Did Not Qualify: 17. Kelly Clontz, 6.943, 192.49. 18. Karen Stoffer, 6.982, 191.02. GOLF PGA TOURTOUR CHAMPIONSHIPSaturdayÂs leaders at East Lake Golf Club, Atlanta Purse: $9 million. Yardage: 7,346; Par: 70 (35-35)Third RoundTiger Woods 65-68-65Â„198 Rory McIlroy 67-68-66Â„201 Justin Rose 66-67-68Â„201 Kyle Stanley 69-68-67Â„204 Jon Rahm 68-68-68Â„204 Paul Casey 68-71-66Â„205 Tony Finau 67-71-67Â„205 Billy Horschel 71-65-69Â„205 Aaron Wise 70-69-67Â„206 Dustin Johnson 69-70-67Â„206 Gary Woodland 66-72-68Â„206 Xander Schauffele 68-70-68Â„206 Justin Thomas 67-69-70Â„206 Webb Simpson 69-70-68Â„207 Tommy Fleetwood 69-69-70Â„208 Hideki Matsuyama 72-66-71Â„209 Marc Leishman 73-69-68Â„210 Patton Kizzire 71-71-68Â„210 Jason Day 68-73-69Â„210 Rickie Fowler 65-72-73Â„210 Bryson DeChambeau 71-75-66Â„212 Cameron Smith 70-73-69Â„212 Kevin Na 72-68-72Â„212 Patrick Cantlay 71-65-76Â„212 Brooks Koepka 69-78-67Â„214 Francesco Molinari 70-75-69Â„214 Keegan Bradley 73-73-69Â„215 Bubba Watson 70-72-73Â„215 Patrick Reed 72-74-72Â„218 Phil Mickelson 73-72-76Â„221PGA TOUR CHAMPIONSSANFORD INTERNATIONALSaturdayÂs leaders at Minnehaha Country Club, Sioux Falls, S.D. Purse: $1.8 million. Yardage: 6,729; Par: 70 (34-36)Second RoundBrandt Jobe 63-67Â„130 Steve Stricker 63-67Â„130 Jerry Smith 63-68Â„131 Scott McCarron 64-68Â„132 Woody Austin 69-64Â„133 Wes Short, Jr. 66-67Â„133 Olin Browne 68-66Â„134 Tom Gillis 68-66Â„134 Kirk Triplett 66-68Â„134 Paul Goydos 64-70Â„134 Mike Goodes 65-69Â„134 Lee Janzen 64-70Â„134 Doug Garwood 67-68Â„135 Kevin Sutherland 65-70Â„135 Tim Petrovic 68-68Â„136 Scott Parel 66-70Â„136 Rocco Mediate 66-70Â„136 Duffy Waldorf 66-70Â„136 Bob Estes 65-71Â„136 Jesper Parnevik 68-69Â„137 Esteban Toledo 68-69Â„137 Ken Tanigawa 67-70Â„137 Stephen Ames 69-68Â„137 Tom Pernice Jr. 67-70Â„137 Steve Jones 67-70Â„137 David Frost 68-70Â„138 Jay Haas 68-70Â„138 Mark Walker 67-71Â„138 Colin Montgomerie 67-71Â„138 David Toms 67-71Â„138 Kent Jones 67-71Â„138 Mark OÂMeara 70-68Â„138 Tommy Armour III 66-72Â„138 Jeff Sluman 71-67Â„138 Larry Mize 68-71Â„139 Glen Day 68-71Â„139 Joe Durant 67-72Â„139 Paul Broadhurst 69-70Â„139 Peter Lonard 70-69Â„139 Tom Byrum 67-72Â„139 Carlos Franco 70-69Â„139 Brian Henninger 72-67Â„139 P.H. Horgan III 68-72Â„140 Tommy Tolles 67-73Â„140 Corey Pavin 67-73Â„140 Todd Hamilton 65-75Â„140 David McKenzie 63-77Â„140 Scott Dunlap 69-72Â„141 Marco Dawson 69-72Â„141 Clark Dennis 70-71Â„141 John Huston 65-76Â„141 Jeff Maggert 68-74Â„142 Jerry Kelly 68-74Â„142 Steve Pate 69-73Â„142 Mike Small 69-73Â„142 Dan Forsman 70-72Â„142 Billy Mayfair 70-72Â„142 Joey Sindelar 72-70Â„142 Gary Hallberg 68-75Â„143 Billy Andrade 67-76Â„143 Fran Quinn 70-73Â„143 Jay Don Blake 73-70Â„143 Tom Lehman 73-70Â„143 Vijay Singh 74-69Â„143 Blaine McCallister 71-73Â„144 Mark Calcavecchia 69-76Â„145 Sandy Lyle 71-74Â„145 Robert Gamez 73-72Â„145 Tom Kite 69-77Â„146 Chris DiMarco 72-74Â„146 Mark Brooks 71-76Â„147 Darren Clarke 72-75Â„147 Chad Proehl 72-75Â„147 Scott Hoch 74-73Â„147 John Harris 73-76Â„149 Steve Lowery 77-74Â„151EUROPEAN TOURPORTUGAL MASTERSSaturdayÂs leaders at Dom Pedro Victoria Golf Club, Vilamoura, Portugal Purse: $2.35 million. Yardage: 7,146; Par: 71Third RoundLucas Herbert, France 63-67-64Â„194 Tom Lewis, England 72-63-61Â„196 Marcus Kinhult, Sweden 68-65-65Â„198 Eddie Pepperell, England 64-67-68Â„198 Mikko Korhonen, Finland 66-69-64Â„199 Renato Paratore, Italy 66-66-67Â„199 Oliver Fisher, England 71-59-69Â„199 Pep Angles, Spain 70-65-65Â„200 Li Haotong, China 65-67-68Â„200 Andy Sullivan, England 69-66-66Â„201 Raphael Jacquelin, France 66-68-67Â„201 Jason Scrivener, Australia 66-67-68Â„201 Shane Lowry, Ireland 64-69-68Â„201 Adrien Saddier, France 66-66-69Â„201 Ryan Fox, New Zealand 70-68-64Â„202 Jordan Smith, England 68-67-67Â„202 Kim Koivu, Finland 66-68-68Â„202 Matt Wallace, England 64-67-71Â„202AlsoSergio Garcia, Spain 66-70-68Â„204 Thorbjorn Olesen, Denmark 68-69-68Â„205 David Lipsky, United States 69-69-71Â„209WEB.COM TOURWEB.COM TOUR CHAMPIONSHIPSaturdayÂs leaders at Atlantic Beach Country Club, Atlantic Beach, Fla. Purse: $1 million. Yardage: 6,849; Par: 71 (35-36)Third RoundSepp Straka 65-66-64Â„195 Curtis Luck 67-65-64Â„196 Lucas Glover 64-64-68Â„196 Denny McCarthy 64-65-67Â„196 Cameron Tringale 63-67-67Â„197 Chris Paisley 61-74-63Â„198 Michael Thompson 66-68-64Â„198 Ben Silverman 63-68-67Â„198 Roberto Diaz 69-66-64Â„199 Adam Svensson 65-68-66Â„199 Adam Schenk 67-65-67Â„199 Justin Lower 68-66-66Â„200 Brett Drewitt 65-68-67Â„200 Cameron Davis 66-67-67Â„200 Nicholas Lindheim 64-69-67Â„200 Shawn Stefani 68-64-68Â„200 Kramer Hickok 66-66-68Â„200 Ben Kohles 66-68-67Â„201 Henrik Norlander 67-67-67Â„201 Talor Gooch 70-66-65Â„201 Mark Hubbard 68-66-68Â„202 Martin Trainer 70-64-68Â„202 Chase Wright 66-69-67Â„202 Julian Suri 68-68-66Â„202 Wes Roach 67-67-68Â„202 Chase Seiffert 67-66-69Â„202 Matt Every 64-68-70Â„202 Chad Campbell 67-68-68Â„203 Vince Covello 69-66-68Â„203 Kevin Dougherty 67-66-70Â„203 Stephan Jaeger 68-65-70Â„203 Dan McCarthy 68-69-66Â„203 Robert Garrigus 73-64-66Â„203 Roger Sloan 65-72-66Â„203 Edward Loar 69-66-69Â„204 David Skinns 65-69-70Â„204 Erik Compton 68-66-70Â„204 Anders Albertson 72-64-68Â„204 Parker McLachlin 71-65-68Â„204 Dylan Meyer 67-69-68Â„204 Conrad Shindler 68-69-67Â„204 Sebastian Cappelen 67-70-67Â„204 Andres Romero 67-68-70Â„205 Willy Wilcox 68-67-70Â„205 Bhavik Patel 69-66-70Â„205 Josh Teater 67-68-70Â„205 Fabian Gomez 68-68-69Â„205 Dylan Frittelli 65-72-68Â„205 Brad HopÂ“ nger 69-68-68Â„205 Jose de Jesus Rodriguez 64-70-72Â„206 Carlos Ortiz 64-70-72Â„206 Peter Malnati 74-62-70Â„206 Max Rottluff 70-66-70Â„206 John Merrick 66-70-70Â„206 Jim Knous 67-69-70Â„206 David Hearn 70-66-70Â„206 Brian Campbell 69-68-69Â„206 J.J. Henry 69-68-69Â„206 Mark Anderson 68-68-71Â„207 Scott Langley 69-67-71Â„207 Ben Crane 64-69-74Â„207 Robert Streb 67-70-70Â„207 Kyoung-Hoon Lee 68-69-71Â„208 Trevor Cone 64-69-81Â„214 PRO HOCKEY NHL PRESEASONAll times Eastern (ss-split squad) EASTERN CONFERENCE ATLANTIC DIVISION GP W L OT PTS GF GA Boston 5 4 0 1 9 17 11 Toronto 4 4 0 0 8 16 7 Detroit 3 3 0 0 6 11 7 Montreal 4 3 1 0 6 13 10 Tampa Bay 4 2 2 0 4 12 13 Buffalo 4 2 2 0 4 12 11 Florida 3 1 2 0 2 8 12 Ottawa 4 0 4 0 0 6 16 METROPOLITAN DIVISION GP W L OT PTS GF GA N.Y. Islanders 6 4 2 0 8 15 12 Philadelphia 5 3 1 1 7 16 12 Carolina 3 3 0 0 6 15 3 Pittsburgh 3 1 1 1 3 11 9 N.Y. Rangers 3 1 2 0 2 10 14 Columbus 4 1 3 0 2 8 15 New Jersey 3 0 2 1 1 4 9 Washington 4 0 3 1 1 6 17 WESTERN CONFERENCE CENTRAL DIVISION GP W L OT PTS GF GA Dallas 2 2 0 0 4 8 4 St. Louis 3 2 1 0 4 9 7 Winnipeg 3 2 1 0 4 9 11 Nashville 4 2 2 0 4 13 13 Chicago 3 1 2 0 2 8 10 Minnesota 4 1 3 0 2 11 8 Colorado 2 0 2 0 0 1 12 PACIFIC DIVISION GP W L OT PTS GF GA Vegas 3 3 0 0 6 19 5 Edmonton 3 3 0 0 6 18 9 San Jose 2 2 0 0 4 11 4 Arizona 3 2 1 0 4 10 12 Calgary 5 1 2 2 4 15 19 Vancouver 3 1 2 0 2 7 11 Los Angeles 4 0 3 1 1 10 19 Anaheim 2 0 2 0 0 4 11 2 points for win, 1 point for overtime loss. Top 3 teams in each division and two wild cards per conference advance to playoffs.FridayÂs GamesN.Y. Islanders 3, Philadelphia 2, OT Carolina 5, Washington 1 Chicago 5, Ottawa 2 Toronto 5, Buffalo 3 Tampa Bay 5, Nashville 1 St. Louis 3, Columbus 0 Winnipeg 4, Calgary 3, OTSaturdayÂs GamesPittsburgh 7, Columbus 3 Minnesota 7, Colorado 0 Tampa Bay 5, Nashville 2 Toronto 3, Buffalo 2 Detroit 4, Boston 3, OT N.Y. Islanders 5, N.Y. Rangers 2 SCOREBOARD TodayDRAG RACING 7 a.m. FS1 [Â„] NHRA, Midwest Nationals, qualifying, at Madison, Ill. (taped) 1 p.m. FS1 [Â„] NHRA, Midwest Nationals, Â“ nal, at Madison, Ill. EQUESTRIAN 11 a.m. NBC [Â„] FEI World Equestrian Games, Jumping Individual Medals, at Mill Spring, N.C. GOLF 6:30 a.m. GOLF [Â„] European PGA Tour, Portugal Masters, Â“ nal round, at Vilamoura, Portugal 11 a.m. GOLF [Â„] PGA Tour, Tour Championship, Â“ nal round, at Atlanta 12:30 p.m. GOLF [Â„] Web.com Tour, Tour Championship, Â“ nal round, at Atlantic Beach, Fla. NBC [Â„] PGA Tour, Tour Championship, Â“ nal round, at Atlanta 3 p.m. GOLF [Â„] Champions Tour, Sanford International, Â“ nal round, at Sioux Falls, S.D. MLB Noon TBS [Â„] Baltimore at N.Y. Yankees 1 p.m. MLB [Â„] Regional coverage, Chicago Cubs at Chicago White Sox OR San Francisco at St. Louis 3 p.m. TBS [Â„] Colorado at Arizona 6 p.m. ESPN [Â„] Boston at Cleveland NFL Noon CBS [Â„] Regional coverage, Buffalo at Minnesota, Oakland at Miami, Denver at Baltimore, Cincinnati at Carolina OR Tennessee at Jacksonville FOX [Â„] Regional coverage, New Orleans at Atlanta, Green Bay at Washington, Indianapolis at Philadelphia, N.Y. Giants at Houston OR San Francisco at Kansas City 3 p.m. CBS [Â„] Regional coverage, L.A. Chargers at L.A. Rams 3:25 p.m. FOX [Â„] Regional coverage, Dallas at Seattle OR Chicago at Arizona 7:20 p.m. NBC [Â„] New England at Detroit RODEO 4 p.m. CBS [Â„] PBR Bull Riding, U.S. Border Patrol Invitational, at Fairfax, Va. (taped) RUGBY 1 p.m. NBCSN [Â„] English Premiership, Saracens vs. Gloucester (same-day tape) SOCCER 5:25 a.m. ESPN2 [Â„] Serie A, Torino vs. Napoli 7:30 a.m. NBCSN [Â„] Premier League, West Ham United vs. Chelsea 8:30 a.m. FS1 [Â„] Bundesliga, Bayer Leverkusen vs. Mainz 10 a.m. NBCSN [Â„] Premier League, Arsenal vs. Everton 11 a.m. FS1 [Â„] Bundesliga, Eintracht vs. Leipzig Noon ESPN [Â„] MLS, Sporting Kansas City at Philadelphia 6 p.m. FS1 [Â„] MLS, Seattle at L.A. GalaxyON THE AIRMosley boys take 9-hole matchPANAMA CITY BEACH Â„ The Mosley boys golf team finished first among four teams at a nine-hole golf match at Bay Point Meadows on Friday with a score of 161, followed by Arnold at 188, Bay at 191, and Rutherford at 221. North Bay Haven didnÂt have enough golfers to qualify for the team competition.Noah Zedicker of Mosley was the low individual golfer with a score of 36.Mosley: Zedicker 36, Will Massey 39, Hunter Lark 43, Jack Hundley 43, Hayden Ricks 47. Arnold: Mitchell Camp-bell 39, Andrew Sexton 47, Kaleb Cunningham 50, Luke Moskowitz 52, Habib September 59. Bay: Mac Chapman 40, Daniel Smith-Montero 48, Garrett Nelson 49, Zac Cox 54, Gage McLeod 57. Rutherford: Levi Cherek 50, Shane Dupepe 55, Ethan Bargy 57, Jace Damon 59. NBH: Christaiin Bailey 47, Cooper Foist 51. The News Herald IN BRIEF The Associated PressATLANTA Â„ Tiger Woods made it look and sound as if he had never been gone.More than turning back time, every hole seemed like the one before Saturday at the Tour Championship. A tee shot striped down the middle of the fairway. The clean strike of an iron as he held his pose. A sonic boom of the cheers from around the green. Another birdie.ÂI got off to an ideal start,ÂŽ Woods said. ÂAnd the next thing you know, I was off and running.ÂŽWith the most dynamic golf he has played all year, Woods built a five-shot lead in seven holes before he cooled from there, set-tled for a 5-under 65 that gave him a three-shot lead over Rory McIl-roy and Justin Rose and an ideal chance to end this comeback season with a moment that has defined his career. Winning.Woods has the 54-hole lead for the first time since his last victory in 2013 at the Bridgestone Invita-tional. He has never lost an official tournament when leading by more than two shots going into the final round, and his closing record with the lead is 42-2 on the PGA Tour.He has never been in better position to show heÂs all the way back from four back surgeries that once made him fear he might never play again.Woods with 3-shot lead and 1 round away from winning
** The News Herald | Sunday, September 23, 2018 C5 The Associated PressOXFORD, Miss. Â„ Jordan TaÂamu threw for 442 yards, two touchdowns and ran for another score to lead Mississippi over Kent State 38-17 on Saturday.Ole Miss (3-1) had some good moments, especially in the second half, but struggled to shake the mal-aise from last weekÂs 62-7 loss to No. 1 Alabama. The Rebels and Golden Flashes went into halftime tied at 7.The game had two delays for lightning, a 53-minute stoppage at the beginning of the second half and another 1-hour, 43-minute delay in the fourth quarter.Kent State (1-3) pulled within 21-17 midway through the third quarter on Woody BarrettÂs 2-yard touchdown run, but couldnÂt get closer. Ole Miss responded with two lengthy offensive drives that added 10 points and gave the Rebels a comfort-able advantage.Barrett completed 24 of 42 passes for 224 yards and an interception. He also ran for 53 yards, including the 2-yard touchdown.Ole Miss got off to a decent start when TaÂamu threw a short swing pass to Scottie Phillips, who ran for a 38-yard touchdown and a 7-0 lead. But then the RebelsÂ offense inexplicably went cold.The usual long passes from TaÂamu to his talented receivers werenÂt connecting and the running game wasnÂt able to offset that problem. That kept the Golden Flashes in the game, but they werenÂt able to totally capitalize.Kent State had 264 total yards in the first half, but managed just one touchdown. It came on a Barrett lateral to Kavious Price, who threw for an 18-yard touchdown to a wide open Jo-El Shaw.Ole MissÂ D.K. Metcalf caught five passes for 102 yards, including a stunning one-handed catch on a 41-yard touchdown. A.J. Brown caught seven passes for 96 yards. South Carolina 37, Vanderbilt 14 : Jake Bentley threw for 261 yards and a touchdown, and the South Carolina Gamecocks bounced back from their hurricane-forced break, routing Vanderbilt. South Carolina (2-1, 1-1 Southeastern Conference) had its game against Marshall canceled by Hurricane Florence leaving the Gamecocks looking for a 12th game this season. The Gamecocks hadnÂt played since being routed 41-17 by now-No. 2 Georgia on Sept. 8 They showed no rust as South Carolina won its 10th straight and 17th in the last 19 years against Vanderbilt. The Gamecocks scored the gameÂs Â“ rst 10 points and then reeled off 20 straight after Vanderbilt got within 17-14 late in the Â“ rst half. South Carolina could have had a bigger margin of victory but lost two fumbles inside the Vandy 30 in the fourth quarter after a 39-minute lightning and rain delay. Rico Dowdle ran for a TD and 112 yards, and Mon Denson and TyÂSon Williams each ran for touchdowns. Parker White kicked three Â“ eld goals for South Carolina. Syracuse 51, UConn 21 : Eric Dungey scored three touchdowns and threw for another to key a Â“ rst-half blitz and Syracuse continued its early season success with a victory over former Big East rival Connecticut. Syracuse, which has not yet trailed this season, has won its Â“ rst four games for the Â“ rst time since 1991 and only the fourth time since the end of World War II. Connecticut (1-3) entered the game ranked last in points allowed per game (55.7) and yards allowed per game (673.3). UConnÂs defensive depth chart for Saturday listed nine freshmen and two redshirt freshmen on the two-deep, and that inexperience proved costly again. The Orange, who entered the game averaging 49 points, scored rapidly on their Â“ rst three possessions and stormed to a 21-0 lead. Dungey was 21 of 27 for 286 yards and two touchdowns passing with no turnovers and rushed for 77 yards on 16 carries before Tommy DeVito replaced him in the fourth. Moe Neal had 116 yards rushing, the Â“ rst Orange tailback to eclipse the 100-yard mark this season, and Sean Riley chipped in with 290 all-purpose yards. Syracuse outgained UConn 636-395 for the game as the Huskies struggled on both sides of the ball. North Carolina 38, Pittsburgh 35: Atonio Williams ran for two scores while Nathan Elliott threw for two more to help North Carolina beat Pittsburgh. Williams Â“ nished with a career-best 114 yards rushing for the Tar Heels (1-2, 1-0 ACC), who put together a solid all-around showing after road losses at California and East Carolina. Elliott also had a big day, shaking off two games worth of accuracy issues to throw for a career-best 313 yards while completing 71 percent of his passes. Perhaps more importantly, UNCÂs frequently shaky defense contributed big plays of its own, coming up with three sacks and holding Pitt to minus-5 yards in the third quarter as the Tar Heels erased a 28-21 halftime deÂ“ cit. Kenny Pickett threw for two scores and ran for another for Pitt (2-2, 1-1), which fell to 0-6 against its Coastal Division foe since joining the ACC in 2013. Virginia 27, Louisville 3 : Bryce Perkins threw for 197 and two touchdowns and ran for another 78 yards and a score, twice hurdling opposing defenders, as Virginia opened ACC play with a convincing win over Louisville. The Cavaliers are 3-1 to open the season for the second straight year. Louisville fell to 2-2. Perkins, a junior college transfer in his Â“ rst season at Virginia made the play of the game in the third quarter. He sidestepped a rushing Louisville defender and took off running up the middle, then hurdled a Cardinals defense back before going down after a 36-yard gain. That set up a short touchdown pass to Chris Sharp. Perkins wasnÂt done. He scored the CavaliersÂ last touchdown on an 8-yard run where he hurdled a would-be tackler at the goal line. Louisville managed just 214 total yards. Duke 55, NC Central 13: Quentin Harris passed for 202 yards and three touchdowns before leaving with an injury as Duke beat North Carolina Central. Brittain Brown rushed for 118 yards and a score and added a 43-yard touchdown catch to help the Blue Devils start 4-0 in back-to-back seasons for the Â“ rst time since 1952-53. Duke scored touchdowns on its Â“ rst three possessions and piled up 628 total yards, improving to 7-0 against its city rival from the Football Championship Subdivision. Harris, who also ran for a score in his second career start in place of injured Daniel Jones, hurt his left leg with Duke leading 34-13 early in the third quarter. N.C. CentralÂs Randy Anyanwu rolled into HarrisÂ front leg as Harris delivered a pass, and Harris limped off the Â“ eld after receiving medical attention. Harris rode an exercise bike and stood with his teammates on the sideline but did not return to the game. SMU 31, Navy 30: Hunter Thedford caught a 2-point conversion pass in the Â“ rst overtime on a play that led to several minutes of discussion by ofÂ“ cials and a review before it was held up, and SMU beat Navy for its Â“ rst win over the Midshipmen in 20 years. After Ben Hicks threw a 4-yard touchdown pass to James Proche, new coach Sonny Dykes decided to go for his Â“ rst win at SMU right then. Offensive lineman Chad Pursley went in motion from the tight end spot on the left to the slot right, and Hicks threw to Thedford over leaping linebacker Taylon HeÂ” in in the end zone. The ofÂ“ cials met for several minutes as players slowly returned to the sidelines and fans chanted ÂS-M-U,ÂŽ then started booing, before referee Adam Savoie announced a review. Not too long after that, he announced the play was legal. ELSEWHERE ROUNDUPMississippi rallies to top Kent StateMississippi wide receiver DaMarkus Lodge (5) hurdles Kent State cornerback Miles Daniel after a reception, during the second half. [AP PHOTO/ROGELIO V. SOLIS] The Associated PressNORFOLK, Va. Â„ Blake LaRussa came off the bench to throw for 495 yards and four touchdowns to lead Old Domin-ion to a 49-35 upset of No. 13 Virginia Tech on Saturday in the HokiesÂ first game at the cross-state school that restarted its football program in 2009.LaRussa entered on ODUÂs second series and completed 30 of 49 and ran for a score to lead the 28 -point underdog Monarchs (1-3) to a stunning win over the Hokies (2-1) from the Atlantic Coast Conference.Jeremy CoxÂs 40-yard touch-down run with 1:34 remaining sealed the biggest win in program history. After the game, the ODU faithful stormed the field.The Hokies (2-1) led 28-21 after a 72-yard touchdown pass from Josh Jackson to Damon Hazelton with 32 seconds left in the third quarter, but ODU scored on its next two possessions, taking a 35-28 lead on a 15-yard touchdown run by Cox with 9:57 to go Â„ the Monarchs first lead of the game.Things got worse for Virginia Tech, as Jackson went down with a lower leg injury on the first play of the ensuing drive. Backup quarterback Ryan Willis led the Hokies on a 75-yard march that ended with a 13-yard touchdown pass to Chris Cunningham with 7:15 remaining, tying the game at 35.But the Hokies simply had no answer for ODU. LaRussa pol-ished off a 75-yard drive with a beautiful 29-yard fade pattern to Jonathan Duhart for a touch-down with 5:11 left that was the game winner.NO. 2 GEORGIA 43, MISSOURI 29: Jake Fromm threw three touchdown passes and Georgia had a defensive touchdown and returned a blocked punt for a score. The Bulldogs (4-0, 2-0 Southeastern Conference) blanketed MissouriÂs wide receivers, harassed star quarterback Drew Lock, and forced three turnovers in the Â“ rst half against the seventh-best offense in the country entering the game. Lock completed 23 of 48 passes for 221 yards for the Tigers (3-1, 0-1). The Bulldogs opened a 20-7 halftime lead without an offensive touchdown. In the Â“ rst quarter, Georgia cornerback Tyson Campbell stripped Missouri tight end Albert Okwuegbunam, scooped up the ball and returned it 68 yards for a touchdown Â„ along the way, picking up an accidental downÂ“ eld block from an ofÂ“ cial against Lock. In the second quarter, Eric Stokes burst off the left side of the Georgia line, blocked a punt and returned it 8 yards for another TD. Fromm threw touchdown passes of 33 yards to Riley Ridley, 61 yards to Jeremiah Holloman and 54 yards to Mecole Hardman in the second half. Fromm completed 13 of 23 passes for 260 yards. Elijah HolyÂ“ eld rushed 14 times for 90 yards, and DÂAndre Swift added 16 carries for 71 yards. NO. 3 CLEMSON 49, GEORGIA TECH 21: Freshman Trevor Lawrence took a leading role in ClemsonÂs quarterback rotation, coming off the bench to throw four touchdown passes against Georgia Tech. After starter Kelly Bryant produced just 13 yards and one Â“ rst down on ClemsonÂs Â“ rst two possessions, Lawrence entered the game early in the second quarter. The youngster, a native of nearby Cartersville, quickly guided the Tigers on a seven-play, 74-yard drive capped by a 17-yard touchdown pass to Hunter Renfrow that made it 14-0. Lawrence Â“ nished with 176 yards on 13-of-18 passing for the Tigers (4-0, 1-0 Atlantic Coast Conference), also connecting with Justun Ross for a 53-yard score, Travis Etienne on a 3-yard touchdown just before halftime and Tee Higgins for a 30-yarder in the closing minutes. NO. 4 OHIO STATE 42, TULANE 6: Dwayne Haskins Jr. threw for 304 yards and Â“ ve touchdowns in the Â“ rst half and Ohio State routed Tulane in coach Urban MeyerÂs return to the sideline following a three-game suspension. Haskins was nearly Â” awless, completing his Â“ rst nine passes on the way to a 21-for-24 effort before giving way to backup Tate Martell in the second half as the No. 4 Buckeyes (4-0, 1-0 Big Ten) backed off. Meyer was back with his team after serving a suspension for his mismanagement of former assistant Zach Smith, who was accused of domestic violence and other questionable behavior while working under Meyer at Florida and Ohio State. NO. 8 NOTRE DAME 56, WAKE FOREST 27: Ian Book rushed for three touchdowns and threw for two more for Notre Dame. Book replaced Brandon Wimbush in the starting lineup and was 25 of 34 for 325 yards with touchdown passes covering 3 yards to Brock Wright and 7 yards to Chase Claypool, along with three short scoring runs. Book helped the Fighting Irish (4-0) more than double their season high for scoring and roll up a season-best 566 total yards. NO. 12 WEST VIRGINIA 35, KANSAS STATE 6: Will Grier threw Â“ ve touchdown passes for the Â“ fth time in his career and West Virginia shook off a sloppy start in the Big 12 opener for both teams. Grier Â“ nished 25 of 35 for 356 yards and the Â“ ve scores, three of them to David Sills, and two interceptions as the Mountaineers (3-0) had little trouble against the punchless Wildcats (2-2). Sills caught 10 passes for 73 yards and the three touchdowns. Marcus Simms added Â“ ve receptions for 136 yards Â„ including an 82-yard catch-and-run to open the scoring. TEXAS 31, NO. 17 TCU 16: Sam Ehlinger passed for two touchdowns and ran for a score, all in the second half, and Texas ended a four-game losing streak to TCU in the Big 12 opener for both teams. Texas (3-1) had been outscored 153-33 the last four years by TCU and trailed 16-10 before the defense forced three turnovers by quarterback Shawn Robinson in the third quarter. A fumble recovery set up a diving touchdown catch by Collin Johnson and an interception return by freshman safety Caden Sterns to the TCU 2 set up EhlingerÂs scoring run one play later. EhlingerÂs 38-yard touchdown strike to LilÂJordan Humphrey with 3:18 left put the game away. The victory gives Texas its Â“ rst threegame win streak since 2014. The Longhorns also have their Â“ rst back-to-back wins over ranked opponents since winning three in a row in 2008, a run that vaulted Texas to No. 1 that season. Ehlinger passed for 255 yards. Johnson Â“ nished with 124 yards on seven catches. NO. 19 MICHIGAN 56, NEBRASKA 10: Karan Higdon ran for 136 yards and a touchdown in the Â“ rst half for Michigan, and Nebraska stumbled to its worst start since 1945. The Wolverines (3-1, 1-0 Big Ten) led 20-0 after the Â“ rst quarter and 39-0 at halftime. The Cornhuskers (0-3, 0-1) have lost seven in a row for the Â“ rst time since 1957. Michigan rested Higdon in the second half. Quarterback Shea Patterson played only the Â“ rst series of the second half, giving Dylan McCaffrey an extended opportunity to play. Patterson was 15 of 22 for 120 yards with a 5-yard TD pass to Zach Gentry midway through the second quarter that put the Wolverines ahead 30-0. NO. 21 MIAMI 31, FIU 17: NÂKosi Perry came off the bench to throw three touchdown passes, and MiamiÂs defense was airtight for most of the day. Travis Homer rushed 13 times for 114 yards and a touchdown, Lawrence Cager caught two scoring passes, and Miami held FIU to 31 yards on its Â“ rst 10 possessions. Brevin Jordan also had a TD catch for the Hurricanes (3-1). PURDUE 30, NO. 23 BOSTON COLLEGE 13: Rondale Moore caught two touchdown passes and Purdue picked off four passes. David Blough passed for 296 yards and three touchdowns for the Boilermakers (1-3). The Eagles (3-1) rolled in unbeaten and ranked for the Â“ rst time in 10 years, but fell Â” at. LaRussa, ODU stun No. 13 Virginia Tech
** C6 Sunday, September 23, 2018 | The News HeraldNO. 1 ALABAMA 45, NO. 22 TEXAS A&M 23 TEXAS A&M 7 6 3 7 Â„23 ALABAMA 14 17 14 0 Â„45 First Quarter BAMAÂ„D.Smith 30 pass from Tagovailoa (Bulovas kick), 14:10 TXAMÂ„Sternberger 15 pass from Mond (Small kick), 4:55 BAMAÂ„Tagovailoa 1 run (Bulovas kick), :45 Second Quarter TXAMÂ„FG Small 52, 8:50 BAMAÂ„Hentges 23 pass from Tagovailoa (Bulovas kick), 6:50 TXAMÂ„FG Small 32, 3:24 BAMAÂ„Hentges 6 pass from Tagovailoa (Bulovas kick), 1:09 BAMAÂ„FG Bulovas 47, :00 Third Quarter BAMAÂ„Jacobs 3 run (Bulovas kick), 10:03 TXAMÂ„FG Small 25, 5:33 BAMAÂ„Ruggs 57 pass from Tagovailoa (Bulovas kick), 2:01 Fourth Quarter TXAMÂ„Mond 9 run (Small kick), 7:36 TXAM BAMA First downs 22 24 Rushes-yards 28-130 28-109 Passing 263 415 Comp-Att-Int 23-44-2 25-33-0 Return Yards 15 25 Punts-Avg. 5-43.8 6-36.0 Fumbles-Lost 0-0 1-0 Penalties-Yards 4-50 9-82 Time of Possession 32:36 27:24 INDIVIDUAL STATISTICS RUSHINGÂ„Texas A&M, Mond 18-98, T.Williams 8-31, Corbin 2-1. Alabama, D.Harris 7-52, N.Harris 8-43, Jacobs 6-11, Tagovailoa 4-10, Hurts 3-(minus 7). PASSINGÂ„Texas A&M, Mond 16-33-2-196, Starkel 7-11-0-67. Alabama, Tagovailoa 22-300-387, Hurts 3-3-0-28. RECEIVINGÂ„Texas A&M, Q.Davis 5-59, Buckley 4-41, K.Rogers 4-38, Sternberger 3-59, Corbin 3-24, Etwi 1-16, Ausbon 1-15, T.Williams 1-6, Gillaspia 1-5. Alabama, Jeudy 6-78, I.Smith 4-74, D.Smith 4-56, Ruggs 3-84, Waddle 3-21, D.Harris 2-48, Hentges 2-29, Jacobs 1-25. MISSED FIELD GOALSÂ„None.NO. 2 GEORGIA 43, MISSOURI 29 GEORGIA 7 13 13 10 Â„43 MISSOURI 7 0 15 7 Â„29 First Quarter UGAÂ„Campbell 64 fumble return (Blankenship kick), 9:01 MIZÂ„Rountree 7 run (McCann kick), 2:03 Second Quarter UGAÂ„FG Blankenship 44, 13:51 UGAÂ„FG Blankenship 21, 11:07 UGAÂ„ (Blankenship kick) Third Quarter UGAÂ„Ridley 33 pass from Fromm (Blankenship kick), 11:29 MIZÂ„Crockett 5 run (McCann kick), 7:50 UGAÂ„Holloman 61 pass from Fromm (run failed), 6:59 MIZÂ„Badie 3 run (Okwuegbunam pass from Lock), 1:46 Fourth Quarter UGAÂ„Hardman 54 pass from Fromm (Blankenship kick), 14:52 MIZÂ„Lock 11 run (McCann kick), 10:47 UGAÂ„FG Blankenship 40, 1:41 AÂ„58,284. UGA MIZ First downs 18 26 Rushes-yards 40-185 37-172 Passing 260 221 Comp-Att-Int 13-23-1 23-48-1 Return Yards 141 63 Punts-Avg. 2-41.0 3-41.33 Fumbles-Lost 0-0 3-2 Penalties-Yards 7-66 5-30 Time of Possession 30:59 29:01 INDIVIDUAL STATISTICS RUSHINGÂ„Georgia, HolyÂ“eld 14-90, Swift 16-71, Herrien 4-9, Fromm 1-8, Hardman 2-6, Fields 1-3, (Team) 2-(minus 2). Missouri, Crockett 13-67, Badie 11-50, Rountree 8-33, Lock 5-22, Pendleton 0-0. PASSINGÂ„Georgia, Fromm 13-23-1-260. Missouri, Lock 23-48-1-221. RECEIVINGÂ„Georgia, Ridley 5-87, Hardman 2-60, Holloman 1-61, HolyÂ“eld 1-24, J.Cook 1-10, Godwin 1-8, Simmons 1-7, Nauta 1-3. Missouri, Okwuegbunam 9-81, Jo.Johnson 4-51, N.Brown 3-35, Blanton 3-21, Badie 2-29, Rountree 1-2, Crockett 1-2. MISSED FIELD GOALSÂ„Georgia, Blankenship 49, Blankenship 36. Missouri, McCann 41.NO. 3 CLEMSON 49, GEORGIA TECH 21 CLEMSON 7 21 14 7 Â„49 GEORGIA TECH 0 7 7 7 Â„21 First Quarter CLEÂ„Ferrell fumble recovery in endzone (Huegel kick), 3:42 Second Quarte r CLEÂ„H.Renfrow 17 pass from T.Lawrence (Huegel kick), 9:11 CLEÂ„Ross 53 pass from T.Lawrence (Huegel kick), 7:05 GTÂ„T.Marshall 11 run (S.Davis kick), 2:08 CLEÂ„Etienne 3 pass from T.Lawrence (Huegel kick), :05 Third Quarter CLEÂ„Feaster 27 run (Huegel kick), 12:20 CLEÂ„Etienne 3 run (Huegel kick), 5:10 GTÂ„Cottrell 2 run (S.Davis kick), 1:43 Fourth Quarter GTÂ„Lynch 5 pass from T.Oliver (S.Davis kick), 6:15 CLEÂ„Higgins 30 pass from T.Lawrence (Huegel kick), 4:01 CLE GT First downs 25 15 Rushes-yards 36-248 56-146 Passing 232 57 Comp-Att-Int 19-30-2 3-8-0 Return Yards 90 13 Punts-Avg. 3-40.33 6-39.83 Fumbles-Lost 1-0 8-1 Penalties-Yards 6-68 4-30 Time of Possession 23:55 36:05 INDIVIDUAL STATISTICS RUSHINGÂ„Clemson, Etienne 11-122, Feaster 8-75, Dixon 6-20, Choice 5-15, T.Lawrence 2-11, K.Bryant 4-5. Georgia Tech, T.Marshall 25-49, T.Oliver 9-34, Mason 4-28, Howard 1018, Lynch 2-10, Searcy 3-7, Cottrell 2-1, (Team) 1-(minus 1). PASSINGÂ„Clemson, K.Bryant 6-10-0-56, Brice 0-2-1-0, T.Lawrence 13-18-1-176. Georgia Tech, T.Marshall 1-6-0-29, T.Oliver 2-2-0-28. RECEIVINGÂ„Clemson, Rodgers 6-60, H.Renfrow 3-28, Powell 3-17, Chase 2-34, Ross 1-53, Higgins 1-30, Kendrick 1-6, Etienne 1-3, Richard 1-1. Georgia Tech, Lynch 3-57. MISSED FIELD GOALSÂ„Georgia Tech, B.King 43.NO. 4 OHIO STATE 49, TULANE 6 TULANE 0 6 0 0 Â„6 OHIO ST. 21 21 0 7 Â„49 First Quarter OSUÂ„Campbell 14 pass from Haskins (Nuernberger kick), 11:19 OSUÂ„McLaurin 17 pass from Haskins (Nuernberger kick), 6:56 OSUÂ„Campbell 37 pass from Haskins (Nuernberger kick), :32 Second Quarter TULÂ„Bradwell 2 run (kick failed), 10:36 OSUÂ„Victor 31 pass from Haskins (Nuernberger kick), 7:55 OSUÂ„Dobbins 8 run (Nuernberger kick), 3:31 OSUÂ„Mack 14 pass from Haskins (Nuernberger kick), :52 Fourth Quarter OSUÂ„Martell 1 run (Nuernberger kick), 1:01 TUL OSU First downs 15 33 Rushes-yards 42-100 38-151 Passing 156 419 Comp-Att-Int 10-16-0 31-38-0 Return Yards 22 64 Punts-Avg. 7-33.14 2-44.0 Fumbles-Lost 0-0 1-0 Penalties-Yards 6-55 10-89 Time of Possession 31:00 29:00 INDIVIDUAL STATISTICS RUSHINGÂ„Tulane, Dauphine 7-51, Bradwell 4-31, Huderson 6-15, J.Banks 12-14, Encalade 1-7, A.Jones 7-6, Bertrand 1-2, (Team) 1-(minus 7), McMillan 3-(minus 19). Ohio St., Dobbins 11-55, McCall 4-26, Teague 6-25, Martell 8-22, Weber 6-18, Haskins 3-5. PASSINGÂ„Tulane, J.Banks 8-14-0-141, McMillan 2-2-0-15. Ohio St., Haskins 21-240-304, Martell 10-14-0-115. RECEIVINGÂ„Tulane, Mooney 4-77, Encalade 4-62, Toles 1-12, Robertson 1-5. Ohio St., Campbell 8-147, Hill 4-57, Mack 3-32, Saunders 3-10, Victor 2-40, McCall 2-36, Dobbins 2-18, McLaurin 1-17, Olave 1-14, Prater 1-13, Gill 1-11, Weber 1-10, Dixon 1-7, J.Harris 1-7. MISSED FIELD GOALSÂ„None.NO. 5 OKLAHOMA 28, ARMY 21, OTARMY 7 7 7 0 0 Â„21 OKLAHOMA 14 7 0 0 7 Â„28 First Quarter OKLÂ„Meier 11 pass from Ky.Murray (Seibert kick), 12:20 ARMÂ„Slomka 1 run (Abercrombie kick), 2:49 OKLÂ„Lamb 11 pass from Ky.Murray (Seibert kick), :13 Second Quarter ARMÂ„Hopkins 5 run (Abercrombie kick), 6:19 OKLÂ„Ky.Murray 33 run (Seibert kick), 4:25 Third Quarter ARMÂ„Davidson 3 run (Abercrombie kick), 1:51 First Overtime OKLÂ„Lamb 10 pass from Ky.Murray (Seibert kick), :00 ARM OKL First downs 26 19 Rushes-yards 78-339 25-190 Passing 40 165 Comp-Att-Int 3-9-2 11-15-1 Return Yards 0 87 Punts-Avg. 2-38.0 1-36.0 Fumbles-Lost 0-0 0-0 Penalties-Yards 6-50 4-20 Time of Possession 44:49 15:11 INDIVIDUAL STATISTICS RUSHINGÂ„Army, Hopkins 25-102, K.Walker 12-80, Woolfolk 21-71, Asberry 5-36, Davidson 5-20, Holt 5-16, Slomka 3-7, Coates 1-4, McCoy 1-3. Oklahoma, Sermon 18-119, Ky.Murray 7-71. PASSINGÂ„Army, F.Cooper 0-1-0-0, Hopkins 3-8-2-40. Oklahoma, Ky.Murray 11-15-1-165. RECEIVINGÂ„Army, K.Walker 3-40. Oklahoma, Lamb 4-22, Calcaterra 2-47, Morris 1-38, Tease 1-20, Miller 1-15, Pledger 1-12, Meier 1-11. MISSED FIELD GOALSÂ„Oklahoma, Seibert 33.NO. 6 LSU 38, LOUISIANA TECH 21LOUISIANA TECH 0 7 7 7 Â„21 LSU 7 17 0 14 Â„38 First Quarter LSUÂ„Brossette 1 run (Tracy kick), 9:20 Second Quarter LSUÂ„Brossette 1 run (Tracy kick), 9:20 LSUÂ„FG Tracy 24, 9:17 LSUÂ„Edwards-Helaire 28 run (Tracy kick), 8:22 LTÂ„Hardy 20 pass from J.Smith (Hale kick), 4:23 Third Quarter LTÂ„Holly 1 pass from J.Smith (Hale kick), 9:10 Fourth Quarter LTÂ„Hardy 42 pass from J.Smith (Hale kick), 12:56 LSUÂ„Brossette 2 run (Tracy kick), 8:06 LSUÂ„Edwards-Helaire 1 run (Tracy kick), 2:23 AÂ„102,321. LT LSU First downs 21 25 Rushes-yards 26-87 48-218 Passing 330 191 Comp-Att-Int 27-50-1 16-28-0 Return Yards 0 41 Punts-Avg. 5-35.6 5-41.8 Fumbles-Lost 1-1 1-1 Penalties-Yards 6-48 4-45 Time of Possession 27:14 32:46 INDIVIDUAL STATISTICS RUSHINGÂ„Louisiana Tech, Dancy 7-31, McKnight 4-26, Tucker 9-22, J.Smith 6-8. LSU, Edwards-Helaire 20-136, Brossette 23-78, Carter 1-2, Burrow 4-2. PASSINGÂ„Louisiana Tech, J.Smith 27-50-1330. LSU, Burrow 16-28-0-191. RECEIVINGÂ„Louisiana Tech, Hardy 10-181, Veal 4-39, Bonnette 3-16, Dancy 2-21, Tucker 2-20, Powell 2-12, A.Smith 2-7, Woodard 1-33, Holly 1-1. LSU, Anderson 5-80, Moreau 4-33, Chase 2-30, Sullivan 2-27, Jefferson 2-12, Marshall 1-9. MISSED FIELD GOALSÂ„Louisiana Tech, Hale 49.NO. 8 NOTRE DAME 56, WAKE FOREST 27 NOTRE DAME 7 21 21 7 Â„56 WAKE FOREST 3 10 7 7 Â„27 First Quarter WFÂ„FG Sciba 30, 5:19 NDÂ„Armstrong 30 run (Yoon kick), 3:06 Second Quarter WFÂ„FG Sciba 39, 14:56 NDÂ„Wright 3 pass from Book (Yoon kick), 11:25 NDÂ„T.Jones 4 run (Yoon kick), 9:19 WFÂ„Colburn 2 run (Sciba kick), 6:26 NDÂ„Book 2 run (Yoon kick), 5:24 Third Quarter NDÂ„Claypool 7 pass from Book (Yoon kick), 9:46 NDÂ„Armstrong 1 run (Yoon kick), 5:15 NDÂ„Book 2 run (Yoon kick), 5:24 WFÂ„Hinton 23 run (Sciba kick), :44 Fourth Quarter NDÂ„Book 1 run (Yoon kick), 11:27 WFÂ„Newman 15 run (Sciba kick), 4:53 AÂ„31,092. ND WF First downs 28 27 Rushes-yards 40-241 61-259 Passing 325 139 Comp-Att-Int 25-36-0 16-31-1 Return Yards 78 67 Punts-Avg. 3-33.66 6-32.16 Fumbles-Lost 1-1 0-0 Penalties-Yards 4-37 3-23 Time of Possession 26:01 33:59 INDIVIDUAL STATISTICS RUSHINGÂ„Notre Dame, Armstrong 8-98, A.Davis 9-43, Book 10-43, T.Jones 7-39, Smith 2-16, Jurkovec 1-7, Young 1-(minus 1), (Team) 2-(minus 4). Wake Forest, C.Carney 13-79, Newman 8-73, Beal 10-34, Colburn 10-32, Hinton 1-23, Hartman 16-11, Dortch 1-6, Delaney 2-1. PASSINGÂ„Notre Dame, Book 25-34-0-325, Jurkovec 0-2-0-0. Wake Forest, Hartman 12-24-0-110, Newman 4-7-1-29. RECEIVINGÂ„Notre Dame, Mack 6-61, Claypool 4-51, Finke 4-41, Austin 2-35, T.Jones 2-32, A.Davis 2-15, Armstrong 2-15, Young 1-66, M.Boykin 1-6, Wright 1-3. Wake Forest, Dortch 6-56, Hinton 3-23, Washington 2-24, Chapman 2-7, Claude 1-15, Bachman 1-12, Delaney 1-2. MISSED FIELD GOALSÂ„Wake Forest, Sciba 38, Sciba 38.NO. 12 WEST VIRGINIA 35, KANSAS STATE 6 KANSAS ST. 0 0 3 3 Â„6 WEST VIRGINIA 7 14 14 0 Â„35 First Quarter WVUÂ„Simms 82 pass from Grier (Staley kick), 4:46 Second Quarter WVUÂ„D.Sills 1 pass from Grier (Staley kick), 2:31 WVUÂ„D.Sills 1 pass from Grier (Staley kick), 2:31 Third Quarter KSTÂ„FG Lynch 25, 10:51 WVUÂ„Bush 62 pass from Grier (Staley kick), 9:01 WVUÂ„D.Sills 1 pass from Grier (Staley kick), 2:31 Fourth Quarter KSTÂ„FG Lynch 38, 13:48 KST WVU First downs 17 20 Rushes-yards 36-91 28-108 Passing 227 356 Comp-Att-Int 18-29-0 25-36-3 Return Yards 72 43 Punts-Avg. 6-37.0 2-31.5 Fumbles-Lost 1-1 1-1 Penalties-Yards 8-69 3-35 Time of Possession 33:23 26:37 INDIVIDUAL STATISTICS RUSHINGÂ„Kansas St., Barnes 12-49, Delton 8-28, Thompson 12-18, Silmon 1-0, D.Warmack 3-(minus 4). West Virginia, McKoy 12-73, L.Brown 8-23, Pettaway 6-18, (Team) 1-(minus 2), Grier 1-(minus 4). PASSINGÂ„Kansas St., Thompson 11-17-0145, Delton 7-12-0-82. West Virginia, Allison 0-1-1-0, Grier 25-35-2-356. RECEIVINGÂ„Kansas St., Zuber 10-133, Schoen 3-64, Reuter 2-14, Barnes 2-7, Gammon 1-9. West Virginia, D.Sills 10-73, Simms 5-136, Jennings 3-31, Simmons 3-31, Bush 2-69, Haskins 1-15, Pettaway 1-1. MISSED FIELD GOALSÂ„Kansas St., Lynch 50. West Virginia, Staley 51.OLD DOMINION 49, NO. 13 VIRGINIA TECH 35 VIRGINIA TECH 7 7 14 7 Â„35 OLD DOMINION 7 7 7 28 Â„49 First Quarter VTÂ„S.Peoples 87 run (Johnson kick), 10:14 ODUÂ„Duhart 14 pass from LaRussa (Rice kick), 7:38 Second Quarter VTÂ„Savoy 28 p ass from J.Jackson (Johnson kick), 7:42 ODUÂ„Duhart 4 pass from LaRussa (Rice kick), :07 Third Quarter VTÂ„S.Peoples 1 run (Johnson kick), 9:38 ODUÂ„LaRussa 1 run (Rice kick), 3:40 VTÂ„Hazelton 72 pass from J.Jackson (Johnson kick), :32 Fourth Quarter ODUÂ„Fulgham 25 pass from LaRussa (Rice kick), 12:55 ODUÂ„J.Cox 15 run (Rice kick), 9:57 VTÂ„Cunningham 13 pass from Willis (Johnson kick), 7:15 ODUÂ„Duhart 29 pass from LaRussa (Rice kick), 5:11 ODUÂ„J.Cox 40 run (Rice kick), 1:34 VT ODU First downs 26 32 Rushes-yards 49-318 34-137 Passing 282 494 Comp-Att-Int 17-35-1 30-50-0 Return Yards 58 0 Punts-Avg. 7-42.0 7-38.14 Fumbles-Lost 0-0 0-0 Penalties-Yards 8-96 2-10 Time of Possession 30:31 29:29 INDIVIDUAL STATISTICS RUSHINGÂ„Virginia Tech, S.Peoples 20-156, McClease 12-75, J.Jackson 11-58, Willis 4-30, Holston 1-1, (Team) 1-(minus 2). Old Dominion, J.Cox 20-130, LaRussa 8-6, G.Jackson 1-2, Williamson 1-1, L.Davis 4-(minus 2). PASSINGÂ„Virginia Tech, J.Jackson 8-161-151, Willis 9-18-0-131, (Team) 0-1-0-0. Old Dominion, S.Williams 0-1-0-0, LaRussa 30-49-0-494. RECEIVINGÂ„Virginia Tech, Hazelton 5-154, Kumah 3-35, Grimsley 3-31, Savoy 2-28, Keene 1-16, Cunningham 1-13, P.Patterson 1-3, McClease 1-2. Old Dominion, Fulgham 9-188, Duhart 9-142, J.Cox 4-25, Harper 3-37, D.Brown 2-34, Spencer 2-31, H.Patterson 1-37. MISSED FIELD GOALSÂ„Old Dominion, Rice 37.KENTUCKY 28, NO. 14 MISSISSIPPI ST. 7MISSISSIPPI ST. 0 7 0 0 Â„7 KENTUCKY 0 7 7 14 Â„28 Second Quarter MSSTÂ„Fitzgerald 1 run (Christmann kick), 8:42 KENÂ„Snell 2 run (Butler kick), :50 Third Quarter KENÂ„Snell 1 run (Butler kick), 6:03 Fourth Quarter KENÂ„Snell 36 run (Butler kick), 8:09 KENÂ„Snell 23 run (Butler kick), 3:45 MSST KEN First downs 11 18 Rushes-yards 28-56 47-229 Passing 145 71 Comp-Att-Int 16-32-1 8-14-1 Return Yards 63 36 Punts-Avg. 8-37.62 5-39.6 Fumbles-Lost 0-0 0-0 Penalties-Yards 16-139 5-42 Time of Possession 29:03 30:57 INDIVIDUAL STATISTICS RUSHINGÂ„Mississippi St., Ae.Williams 8-22, Fitzgerald 16-20, Hill 4-14. Kentucky, Snell 25-165, Rose 9-47, T.Wilson 11-18, (Team) 2-(minus 1). PASSINGÂ„Mississippi St., Fitzgerald 16-321-145. Kentucky, T.Wilson 8-14-1-71. RECEIVINGÂ„Mississippi St., O.Mitchell 6-65, Hill 3-19, S.Guidry 2-36, Ju.Johnson 2-13, Au.Williams 2-4, Ae.Williams 1-8. Kentucky, Bowden 3-15, Conrad 2-22, Baker 1-23, Ali 1-6, Richardson 1-5. MISSED FIELD GOALSÂ„Kentucky, Butler 36.TEXAS TECH 41, NO. 15 OKLAHOMA ST. 17TEXAS TECH 7 17 10 7 Â„41 OKLAHOMA ST. 10 7 0 0 Â„17 First Quarter OKSÂ„J.King 23 pass from Cornelius (Ammendola kick), 7:35 TTÂ„Vasher 12 pass from A.Bowman (HatÂ“eld kick), 4:50 OKSÂ„FG Ammendola 39, 2:00 Second Quarter TTÂ„K.Carter 2 pass from A.Bowman (HatÂ“eld kick), 14:56 OKSÂ„J.Hill 13 run (Ammendola kick), 10:40 TTÂ„S.Thompson 1 run (HatÂ“eld kick), 7:15 TTÂ„FG HatÂ“eld 31, 1:40 Third Quarter TTÂ„Felton 27 run (HatÂ“eld kick), 8:57 TTÂ„FG HatÂ“eld 32, 1:25 Fourth Quarter TTÂ„Felton 17 run (HatÂ“eld kick), 4:29 TT OKS First downs 36 18 Rushes-yards 46-224 24-128 Passing 397 258 Comp-Att-Int 35-46-2 18-38-1 Return Yards 2 30 Punts-Avg. 2-40.0 5-49.2 Fumbles-Lost 0-0 3-1 Penalties-Yards 4-25 8-73 Time of Possession 41:17 18:43 INDIVIDUAL STATISTICS RUSHINGÂ„Texas Tech, Felton 14-130, T.Henry 11-65, S.Thompson 13-57, K.Carter 1-4, Wesley 1-(minus 2), (Team) 2-(minus 4), A.Bowman 4-(minus 26). Oklahoma St., J.Hill 12-111, Hubbard 4-13, J.King 3-8, Cornelius 5-(minus 4). PASSINGÂ„Texas Tech, A.Bowman 35-46-2397. Oklahoma St., Cornelius 18-38-1-258. RECEIVINGÂ„Texas Tech, High 8-79, Wesley 7-98, Austin 7-69, Vasher 3-62, Collins 3-59, K.Carter 3-15, Felton 2-6, T.Henry 1-6, D.Bowman 1-3. Oklahoma St., Ty.Wallace 7-123, McCleskey 4-52, T.Johnson 2-21, J.Hill 2-(minus 2), J.King 1-23, Stoner 1-22, J.Woods 1-19. MISSED FIELD GOALSÂ„Texas Tech, HatÂ“eld 37. Oklahoma St., Ammendola 36.TEXAS 31, NO. 17 TCU 16 TCU 6 7 3 0 Â„16 TEXAS 7 3 14 7 Â„31 First Quarter TCUÂ„FG Song 46, 11:52 TEXÂ„Watson 3 run (Dicker kick), 4:09 TCUÂ„FG Song 23, 1:34 Second Quarter TEXÂ„FG Dicker 34, 10:10 TCUÂ„Reagor 1 pass from Robinson (Song kick), :06 Third Quarter TCUÂ„FG Song 29, 8:44 TEXÂ„C.Johnson 31 pass from Ehlinger (Dicker kick), :45 TEXÂ„Ehlinger 2 run (Dicker kick), :28 Fourth Quarter TEXÂ„Humphrey 38 pass from Ehlinger (Dicker kick), 3:18 TCU TEX First downs 16 20 Rushes-yards 32-141 45-112 Passing 231 255 Comp-Att-Int 20-40-3 22-32-0 Return Yards 83 44 Punts-Avg. 4-33.5 5-39.6 Fumbles-Lost 1-1 0-0 Penalties-Yards 3-30 4-25 Time of Possession 25:57 34:03 INDIVIDUAL STATISTICS RUSHINGÂ„TCU, Robinson 9-57, Olonilua 1255, D.Anderson 8-15, M.Collins 1-6, Barber 1-4, Stewart 1-4. Texas, Watson 15-58, Ingram 8-38, Ehlinger 11-11, Young 8-10, Humphrey 1-1, (Team) 2-(minus 6). PASSINGÂ„TCU, Turpin 0-1-1-0, Robinson 17-29-2-197, M.Collins 3-9-0-34, (Team) 0-1-0-0. Texas, Ehlinger 22-32-0-255. RECEIVINGÂ„TCU, Reagor 8-91, Turpin 3-73, Barber 3-26, Stewart 2-27, Olonilua 2-9, Austin 1-4, D.Anderson 1-1. Texas, C.Johnson 7-124, Humphrey 4-77, Watson 4-13, De.Duvernay 2-23, Beck 2-14, J.Moore 2-9, Ingram 1-(minus 5). MISSED FIELD GOALSÂ„TCU, Song 41. Texas, Dicker 42, Dicker 43.NO. 19 MICHIGAN 56, NEBRASKA 10 NEBRASKA 0 0 3 7 Â„10 MICHIGAN 20 19 10 7 Â„56 First Quarter MICHÂ„Mason 1 run (Nordin kick), 10:27 MICHÂ„Higdon 44 run (Nordin kick), 8:58 MICHÂ„Mason 4 run (kick failed), 3:09 Second Quarter MICHÂ„FG Nordin 50, 14:11 MICHÂ„Gentry 5 pass from Patterson (Nordin kick), 8:20 MICHÂ„Mason 1 run (Nordin kick), 10:27 MICHÂ„safety, 4:03 Third Quarter MICHÂ„Peoples-Jones 60 punt return (Nordin kick), 9:01 NEBÂ„FG Pickering 35, 5:23 MICHÂ„FG Nordin 38, :58 Fourth Quarter MICHÂ„R.Bell 56 pass from McCaffrey (Nordin kick), 14:21 NEBÂ„Mazour 3 run (Pickering kick), 4:14 AÂ„111,037. NEB MICH First downs 12 22 Rushes-yards 30-39 45-285 Passing 93 206 Comp-Att-Int 13-24-1 18-31-1 Return Yards 59 111 Punts-Avg. 9-35.33 3-58.33 Fumbles-Lost 1-1 1-0 Penalties-Yards 10-79 8-77 Time of Possession 24:31 35:29 INDIVIDUAL STATISTICS RUSHINGÂ„Nebraska, Bunch 3-23, Mazour 5-18, Ozigbo 6-5, G.Bell 6-3, Washington 3-2, Martinez 7-(minus 12). Michigan, Higdon 12-136, Turner 10-55, T.Wilson 6-43, McCaffrey 2-23, Samuels 6-23, Mason 6-18, Vastardis 0-0, (Team) 2-(minus 4), Patterson 1-(minus 9). PASSINGÂ„Nebraska, Martinez 7-15-1-22, Bunch 6-9-0-71. Michigan, Peters 0-1-1-0, McCaffrey 3-8-0-86, Patterson 15-22-0-120. RECEIVINGÂ„Nebraska, Spielman 4-5, Morgan 3-61, Lindsey 2-16, Mazour 1-21, Ozigbo 1-5, Washington 1-(minus 4), Martinez 1-(minus 11). Michigan, Perry 4-5, Gentry 3-32, McKeon 2-29, Collins 2-28, R.Bell 1-56, O.Martin 1-15, J.McCurry 1-15, Peoples-Jones 1-10, T.Wilson 1-9, Higdon 1-7, Samuels 1-0. MISSED FIELD GOALSÂ„None.NO. 21 MIAMI 31, FIU 17 FIU 0 0 0 17 Â„17 MIAMI 7 17 7 0 Â„31 First Quarter MFLÂ„Homer 35 run (Baxa kick), 2:51 Second Quarter MFLÂ„Cager 26 pass from N.Perry (Baxa kick), 14:54 MFLÂ„FG Baxa 30, 2:30 MFLÂ„Jordan 12 pass from N.Perry (Baxa kick), :27 Third Quarter MFLÂ„Cager 17 pass from N.Perry (Baxa kick), 7:50 Fourth Quarter FIUÂ„Worton 35 pass from Morgan (Borregales kick), 6:57 FIUÂ„FG Borregales 28, 3:19 FIUÂ„Worton 5 pass from Morgan (Borregales kick), 1:35 FIU MFL First downs 7 27 Rushes-yards 24-17 49-248 Passing 170 240 Comp-Att-Int 13-28-1 20-29-1 Return Yards 21 76 Punts-Avg. 9-37.66 3-29.66 Fumbles-Lost 0-0 2-1 Penalties-Yards 3-23 6-60 Time of Possession 23:08 36:52 INDIVIDUAL STATISTICS RUSHINGÂ„FIU, Maxwell 10-25, D.Price 3-3, Phillips 8-1, Morgan 3-(minus 12). Miami, Homer 13-114, Lingard 10-50, N.Perry 9-32, Dallas 7-28, Davis 5-24, Gray 1-7, Pope 1-4, Boulware 0-0, Rosier 2-0, Weldon 1-(minus 11). PASSINGÂ„FIU, C.Alexander 1-4-0-2, Morgan 12-24-1-168. Miami, Rosier 2-3-016, N.Perry 17-25-1-224, Weldon 1-1-0-0. RECEIVINGÂ„FIU, Worton 5-123, Palmer 4-25, Gaiter 2-3, Scott 1-17, Maxwell 1-2. Miami, Harley 7-76, Jordan 5-67, Cager 2-43, Dallas 2-30, J.Thomas 1-11, Ezzard 1-7, Davis 1-6, R.Burns 1-0. MISSED FIELD GOALSÂ„None.PURDUE 30, NO. 23 BOSTON COLLEGE 13 BOSTON COLLEGE 7 0 0 6 Â„13 PURDUE 7 16 7 0 Â„30 First Quarter PURÂ„Knox 1 run (Sp.Evans kick), 7:48 BCÂ„T.Sweeney 15 pass from A.Brown (Tessitore kick), 4:32 Second Quarter PURÂ„Moore 70 pass from Blough (kick failed), 14:40 PURÂ„Moore 9 pass from Blough (Dellinger kick), 6:52 PURÂ„FG Dellinger 21, :05 Third Quarter PURÂ„Wright 36 pass from Blough (Dellinger kick), 5:57 Fourth Quarter BCÂ„Perry 1 run (kick failed), :18 AÂ„47,119. BC PUR First downs 15 17 Rushes-yards 34-85 41-76 Passing 144 296 Comp-Att-Int 15-29-4 21-28-0 Return Yards 236 47 Punts-Avg. 6-33.16 5-37.6 Fumbles-Lost 0-0 2-2 Penalties-Yards 7-60 2-25 Time of Possession 23:13 36:47 INDIVIDUAL STATISTICS RUSHINGÂ„Boston College, Dillon 19-59, Glines 3-27, Levy 3-12, Je.Smith 2-6, Perry 2-3, A.Brown 5-(minus 22). Purdue, Knox 20-51, M.Jones 8-40, Sparks 1-9, Moore 2-4, (Team) 1-(minus 1), Blough 9-(minus 27). PASSINGÂ„Boston College, Perry 2-2-0-48, A.Brown 13-27-4-96. Purdue, Blough 21-28-0-296. RECEIVINGÂ„Boston College, Lewis 4-65, T.Sweeney 3-26, White 2-15, Dillon 2-(minus 2), Burt 1-24, Glines 1-10, Levy 1-7, Idrizi 1-(minus 1). Purdue, Moore 8-110, Zico 6-84, Hopkins 3-30, Wright 2-40, Herdman 1-24, Sparks 1-8. MISSED FIELD GOALSÂ„Purdue, Dellinger 21.NO. 25 BYU 30, MCNEESE ST. 3MCNEESE ST. 3 0 0 0 Â„ 3 BYU 0 24 6 0 Â„30 First Quarter MCNÂ„FG G.Raborn 20, 6:38 Second Quarter BYUÂ„Katoa 4 run (Southam kick), 8:42 BYUÂ„Shumway 7 pass from Mangum (Southam kick), 6:37 BYUÂ„Katoa 14 run (Southam kick), 1:09 BYUÂ„FG Southam 30, :00 Third Quarter BYUÂ„FG Southam 22, 8:53 BYUÂ„FG Southam 47, 1:49 AÂ„53,223. MCN BYU First downs 10 18 Rushes-yards 27-68 41-161 Passing 139 130 Comp-Att-Int 19-27-2 16-27-0 Return Yards 54 29 Punts-Avg. 4-33.75 4-38.75 Fumbles-Lost 3-2 2-1 Penalties-Yards 10-70 5-56 Time of Possession 27:33 32:27 INDIVIDUAL STATISTICS RUSHINGÂ„McNeese St., Hamm 8-29, Pratt 8-28, R.Ross 4-13, C.Orgeron 4-9, N.Briscoe 1-5, Tabary 2-(minus 16). BYU, Katoa 10-64, Canada 10-57, Hadley 3-23, Burt 8-20, G.Romney 1-5, Milne 2-4, Hifo 2-2, B.Hoge 1-0, Wilson 1-0, (Team) 2-(minus 2), Simon 1-(minus 12). PASSINGÂ„McNeese St., Tabary 14-211-121, C.Orgeron 5-6-1-18. BYU, Wilson 1-2-0-12, Mangum 15-25-0-118. RECEIVINGÂ„McNeese St., P.Orgeron 4-15, Sutton 3-72, Highshaw 2-23, M.Briscoe 2-3, Hamm 2-(minus 1), N.Briscoe 1-9, L.Ross 1-8, R.Ross 1-5, Nelson 1-3, Cruell 1-2, B.Jones 1-0. BYU, Hifo 4-38, Holker 3-23, Laulu-Pututau 3-7, Bushman 1-16, N.PauÂu 1-12, A.Davis 1-12, G.Romney 1-12, Shumway 1-7, Simon 1-3. MISSED FIELD GOALSÂ„McNeese St., G.Raborn 35, G.Raborn 40.THE AP TOP 25 POLLThe Top 25 teams in The Associated Press college football poll, with Â“rst-place votes in parentheses, records through Sept. 15, total points based on 25 points for a Â“rst-place vote through one point for a 25th-place vote, and previous ranking: RECORD PTS PVS 1. Alabama (58) 3-0 1,521 1 2. Georgia 3-0 1,416 3 3. Clemson (3) 3-0 1,405 2 4. Ohio State 3-0 1,357 4 5. Oklahoma 3-0 1,283 5 6. Louisiana State 3-0 1,241 12 7. Stanford 3-0 1,055 9 8. Notre Dame 3-0 1,034 8 9. Auburn 2-1 958 7 10. Washington 2-1 947 10 10. Penn State 3-0 947 11 12. West Virginia 2-0 841 14 13. Virginia Tech 2-0 816 13 14. Mississippi State 3-0 790 16 15. Oklahoma State 3-0 587 24 16. Central Florida 2-0 556 18 17. Texas Christian 2-1 502 15 18. Wisconsin 2-1 486 6 19. Michigan 2-1 448 19 20. Oregon 3-0 399 20 21. Miami (Fla.) 2-1 362 21 22. Texas A&M 2-1 193 Â„ 23. Boston College 3-0 130 Â„ 24. Michigan State 1-1 86 25 25. Brigham Young 2-1 75 Â„ Others receiving votes: Iowa 64, Boise State 62, Duke 61, Colorado 49, California 40, Kentucky 38, South Florida 14, Texas 12, NC State 10, Arizona State 9, Missouri 8, Utah 6, San Diego State 5, North Texas 4, South Carolina 4, Washington State 2, Syr acuse 2.AMWAY COACHES TOP 25 POLLThe A mway T op 25 football poll, with Â“rst-place votes in parentheses, records through Sept. 15, total points based on 25 points for Â“rst place through one point for 25th, and previous ranking: RECORD PTS PVS 1. Alabama (60) 3-0 1,572 1 2. Clemson (2) 3-0 1,477 2 3. Georgia 3-0 1,436 3 4. Ohio State (1) 3-0 1,405 4 5. Oklahoma 3-0 1,339 5 6. Louisiana State 3-0 1,171 13 7. Stanford 3-0 1,116 9 8. Notre Dame 3-0 1,083 8 9. Penn State 3-0 1,070 10 10. Virginia Tech 2-0 927 11 11. Auburn 2-1 921 7 12. Washington 2-1 909 12 13. West Virginia 2-0 824 15 14. Mississippi State 3-0 780 16 15. Oklahoma State 3-0 672 19 16. Wisconsin 2-1 626 6 17. Texas Christian 2-1 508 14 18. Central Florida 2-0 500 18 19. Oregon 3-0 384 23 20. Miami (Fla.) 2-1 373 20 21. Michigan 2-1 354 22 22. Texas A&M 2-1 150 Â„ 23. Michigan State 1-1 141 24 24. Boise State 2-1 114 17 25. Boston College 3-0 109 Â„ Others receiving votes: Kentucky 98, Duke 55, South Florida 45, Colorado 41, South Carolina 40, Iowa 36, Washington State 35, BYU 30, Missouri 21, N.C. State 19, Appalachian State 13, California 11, Syracuse 11, Cincinnati 10, Utah 10, Texas 9, North Texas 5, Troy 4, Arizona State 3, Florida 3, Minnesota 3, San Diego State 3, Arkansas State 2, Houston 2, Tennessee 2, Vanderbilt 2, Fresno State 1.SCHEDULEThursday, Sept. 27 SOUTH SC State at NC A&T, 7 p.m. Lindsey Wilson at Presbyterian, 7 p.m. North Carolina at Miami, 8 p.m. MIDWEST N. Iowa at Indiana St., 7 p.m. Friday, Sept. 28 EAST Princeton at Columbia, 6 p.m. Rhode Island at Harvard, 7 p.m. SOUTH Memphis at Tulane, 8 p.m. FAR WEST UCLA at Colorado, 9 p.m.SUMMARIESAROUND THE TOP 25 A LOOK AT SATURDAYÂS ACTION AMONG THE NATIONÂS TOP TEAMS | THE ASSOCIATED PRESS T OP PERFORMERSPASSING Â€ Blake LaRussa, Old Dominion: Completed 30 of 49 passes for 495 yards and four touch downs in a 49-35 upset of Virginia Tech. Â€ Jordan TaÂamu, Mississippi: Completed 28 of 38 passes for 442 yards and two touch downs in the 38-17 win over Kent State. Â€ Tua Tagovailoa, Alabama: Completed 22 of 30 passes for 387 yards and four touchdowns in a 45-23 victory over Texas A&M. Â€ Will Grier, West Virginia: Passed for 356 yards and Â“ve touchdowns against Kansas State. RUSHING Â€ J.J. Taylor, Arizona: Rushed for 284 yards on 27 carries and scored two touch downs in a 35-14 win over Oregon State. Â€ Toa Taua, Nevada: Had 15 carries for 170 yards and three touchdowns in the loss to Toledo. Â€ Alonzo Smith, Miami (Ohio): Rushed for 164 yards on 19 carries in a win over Bowling Green. RECEIVING Â€ Travis Fulgham, Old Dominion: Had nine catches for 188 yards and touchdown in the win over Virginia Tech. Â€ Damon Hazelton, Virginia Tech: Caught Â“ve passes for 154 yards and a touchdown. Â€ Kaleb Fossum, Nevada: Made 14 catches for 150 yards.NOTESBook replaces Wimbush as Irish starting QBIan Book started at quarterback for No. 8 Notre Dame in its game against Wake Forest on Saturday. The redshirt sopho more replaced Brandon Wimbush in the starting lineup, two days after coach Brian Kelly sidestepped questions about making a change at the position. Book rushed for three touchdowns and threw for two more in the 56-27 win. ÂEvery week, IÂve tried to prepare like IÂm the starter, and when my nameÂs called, I need to go in there and play at my best and make sure the offense can succeed,ÂŽ Book said. The Irish didnÂt score more than 24 points in any of their Â“rst three games.Wolverines honor Woodson at gameFormer Michigan star Charles Woodson was recognized during SaturdayÂs game against Nebraska for being selected for induction into the College Football Hall of Fame later this year. The 1997 Heis man Trophy winner and national champion drew a roar from the crowd when he was shown on the videoboards during a timeout.The Associated Press
** The News Herald | Sunday, September 23, 2018 C7AguayoÂs big dayThe first three games hadnÂt been too kind to junior kicker Ricky Aguayo, who missed three of his first four kicks to start the 2018 season. Aguayo was on the money on Saturday, however, making all three of his field goal attempts.It was the fifth time in his career that Aguayo converted at least three field goals in a single game. He made kicks of 42 and 50 yards in the first half and added another 42-yarder in the third quarter. With 13 total points in the game, Aguayo moved to No. 14 on Florida StateÂs all-time scoring list with 225. He passed Richie Andrews (221). Francois surpassed 300 againDeondre FrancoisÂ 352-yard performance against Northern Illinois gave him his seventh career game of 300 or more yards passing. That ties him with Peter Tom Willis and Gary Huff for No. 7 on the SeminolesÂ all-time list of 300-yard games.The 352 yards also marked the third-highest passing yardage total of his career, and his 78-yard strike to Tamorrion Terry in the fourth quarter was the secondlongest throw of his career.Seminoles extend home streakThe 37-19 win over North-ern Illinois was the 15th consecutive win for the Sem-inoles over a non-conference team at Doak Campbell Sta-dium. Florida State now owns the ACCÂs third-longest such streak, trailing only Clemson and Miami at 19. The Seminoles are also now 6-0 all-time against current mem-bers of the Mid-American Conference. Harassing the quarterbackThe SeminolesÂ defenders made life difficult on Huskies quarterback Marcus Childers, sacking him four times on the day. Kyle Meyers recorded the first two sacks of his career, with the second coming on fourth-and-10 on NIUÂs final series. Frederick Jones also had the first solo sack of his career, while Josh Kaindoh was cred-ited with the other sack. Janarius Robinson starts with a bangThe former Bay High stand-out registered one of FSUÂs five tackles for loss on the first NIU offensive play of the game. Robinson came off the right edge from his defensive line position to drop Huskies running back Marcus Jones for a 2-yard loss. The News HeraldFSU NOTEBOOKso those guys could get some confidence just knowing they could get it done. To go out and execute it like they did was impressi ve. Now we need them to execute like that for four quarters.ÂŽThe SeminolesÂ offense wasted little time getting into a rhythm with touc hdown drives on their first two series. A 13-play, 75-yard march to open the game was benefited by a pair of lucky bounces for the Seminoles, with the first coming on a tipped ball that was nearly intercepted by a Huskies defender before dropping to the turf. The second came on the driveÂ final play, as a Deon-dre Francois pass intended for Keith Gavin in the end zone was deflected back toward the goal line and right into the waiting hands of Jacques Patrick for an 8-yard touchdown.FSU drove 70 yards on eight snaps on its next drive and Cam Akers trotted into the end zone untouched from 7 yards out to make it 14-0 with 5:13 left in the first quarter. The Semi-nolesÂ offense started reverting to its previous form after that, though, with a punt and two fumbles following the two scor-ing drives.The second fumble, this one by Tre McKitty at the FSU 23-yard line, set up the HuskiesÂ first score. NIU quarterback Marcus Childers capitalized on the error with a beautiful 20-yard touchdown throw to Jauan Wesley on third-and-7 to cut FSUÂs lead in half with 6:01 remaining in the second quarter.Ricky Aguayo added field goals of 42 and 50 yards to put the Seminoles up 20-7 at halftime, and AguayoÂs third field goal of the day from 42 yards out gave FSU a 16-point edge with 4:27 left in the third. The Huskies struck back with their biggest offensive play of the game, as Childers took advantage of a busted coverage by finding a wide open D.J. Brown over the middle for a 66-yard touch-down pass with 2:48 remaining in the third.The two-point play failed and kept it a two-possession game at 23-13, though another FSU turnover gave the Huskies a chance to get closer when Fran-cois was sacked and stripped of the ball by Sutton Smith, with Quintin Wynne recovering the fumble at the SeminolesÂ 28-yard line with 12:23 left in the f ourth.NIU couldnÂt capitalize, however, with an apparent touchdown pass from Childers to Wesley overturned when a review showed that Wesley stepped out of bounds before catching the ball, and Andrew Gantz subsequently missing a 33-yard field goal.It took j ust two plays for the Seminoles to make the Huskies pay for their m issed opportunity, as Francois went deep to Tamorrion Terry for a 78-yard touchdown connec-tion to make it 30-13 with 10:13 remaining. The fourth FSU turnover of the day, an interception by Francois thrown directly into the hands of line-backer Cortez Hogans, allowed the Huskies to get closer when four plays later Childers found the end zone on an 11-yard touchdown run.The extra point was botched and left FSU with a 30-19 lead with 8:01 remaining. The Hus-kiesÂ defense forced a punt to give their offense another chance to make things inter-esting, but Childers was sacked on fourth-and-10 at his own 28-yard line by Kyle Meyers with 4:01 on the clock. A 7-yard touchdown run by Amir Rasul with 12 seconds left rounded out the scoring.Francois finished 23 of 31 for 352 yards and two touchdowns with an interception, while Gavin had the best game of his young career with six catches for 93 yards. Nyqwan Murray also caught five balls for 85 yards. Akers led the ground game with 64 yards on 22 car-ries, with Patrick 16 times for 56 yards.The FSU defense limited the Huskies to 221 yards of total offense and sacked Childers four times. Childers finished 20 of 41 for 215 yards and two touchdowns. NIU only had 6 yards rushing as a team. While it was far from a clean performance, Taggart said he saw a better and more focused Sem-inoles squad thanks to a new energy he saw during the week in practice.ÂI think a lot of it had to do with our players and their com-mitment to getting better,ÂŽ he said. ÂIt started this week. They decided they would practice better and hold each other accountable and it paid off for them. I think it showed our guys that if we do those things then good things will happen for us.ÂŽ FSUFrom Page C1 Florida StateÂs Â“ eld goal kicker Ricky Aguayo, right, and holder Logan Tyler celebrate after making a Â“ eld goal against Northern Illinois in the second half of an NCAA college football game, Saturday in Tallahassee. [STEVE CANNON/THE ASSOCIATED PRESS] Northern IllinoisÂ Marcus Childers scores a touchdown as he breaks the tackle of Florida StateÂs Zaquandre White during an NCAA college football game Saturday in Tallahassee. [STEVE CANNON/ THE ASSOCIATED PRESS]
** C8 Sunday, September 23, 2018 | The News Herald AMERICAN LEAGUE NATIONAL LEAGUE EAST DIVISION TEAM W L PCT. GB WCGB L10 STR HOME AWAY x-Boston 105 49 .682 Â„ Â„ 7-3 W-2 54-21 51-28 y-New York 95 59 .617 10 Â„ 5-5 W-2 53-27 42-32 Tampa Bay 86 68 .558 19 7 7-3 L-1 48-26 38-42 Toronto 71 84 .458 34 22 6-4 W-1 39-38 32-46 Baltimore 44 110 .286 61 49 3-7 L-2 27-50 17-60 CENTRAL DIVISION TEAM W L PCT GB WCGB L10 STR HOME AWAY x-Cleveland 85 68 .556 Â„ Â„ 4-6 L-2 47-32 38-36 Minnesota 71 82 .464 14 21 6-4 L-1 43-31 28-51 Detroit 63 92 .406 23 30 4-6 W-1 38-42 25-50 Chicago 61 92 .399 24 31 5-5 W-2 29-47 32-45 Kansas City 53 102 .342 33 40 4-6 L-1 30-47 23-55 WEST DIVISION TEAM W L PCT GB WCGB L10 STR HOME AWAY z-Houston 96 57 .627 Â„ Â„ 7-3 W-1 44-35 52-22 Oakland 93 61 .604 3 Â„ 6-4 W-3 49-30 44-31 Seattle 84 69 .549 12 8 5-5 L-1 41-33 43-36 Los Angeles 75 79 .487 21 18 4-6 L-3 37-38 38-41 Texas 65 88 .425 31 27 4-6 W-1 33-46 32-42 x-clinched division y-clinched wild card z-clinched playoff berth EAST DIVISION TEAM W L PCT. GB WCGB L10 STR HOME AWAY x-Atlanta 87 68 .561 Â„ Â„ 6-4 W-4 42-38 45-30 Philadelphia 78 76 .506 8 7 4-6 L-3 47-31 31-45 Washington 78 77 .503 9 8 5-5 W-1 38-39 40-38 New York 72 83 .465 15 14 5-5 L-1 33-42 39-41 Miami 61 93 .396 25 24 4-6 W-2 37-43 24-50 CENTRAL DIVISION TEAM W L PCT. GB WCGB L10 STR HOME AWAY Chicago 89 64 .582 Â„ Â„ 6-4 L-2 47-27 42-37 Milwaukee 88 67 .568 2 Â„ 5-5 L-1 48-30 40-37 St. Louis 86 69 .555 4 Â„ 5-5 W-2 42-35 44-34 Pittsburgh 78 75 .510 11 7 7-3 W-1 44-35 34-40 Cincinnati 66 90 .423 24 20 3-7 L-2 36-40 30-50 WEST DIVISION TEAM W L PCT. GB WCGB L10 STR HOME AWAY Los Angeles 85 69 .552 Â„ Â„ 7-3 L-1 42-37 43-32 Colorado 83 70 .542 1 2 4-6 W-1 41-33 42-37 Arizona 79 75 .513 6 6 3-7 L-1 38-38 41-37 San Francisco 72 83 .465 13 14 4-6 L-3 41-34 31-49 San Diego 62 92 .403 23 23 6-4 W-2 29-49 33-43 x-clinched division MAJOR LEAGUE BASEBALLBRAVES 5, PHILLIES 3PHILADELPHIA AB R H BI BB SO AVG. Hernandez 2b 3 0 1 2 1 1 .255 Hoskins lf 4 0 1 1 0 1 .247 Herrera rf 3 0 1 0 0 0 .255 e-Altherr ph 1 0 0 0 0 0 .184 Morgan p 0 0 0 0 0 0 --Dominguez p 0 0 0 0 0 0 .000 Santana 1b 3 0 0 0 1 0 .230 Ramos c 4 0 0 0 0 0 .313 Quinn cf 4 0 0 0 0 2 .278 Franco 3b 4 1 1 0 0 0 .270 Kingery ss 2 0 0 0 0 1 .224 c-Cabrera ph 0 0 0 0 1 0 .262 1-Florimon pr-ss 0 1 0 0 0 0 .231 Arrieta p 0 0 0 0 0 0 .140 a-Crawford ph 1 0 0 0 0 1 .217 De Los Santos p 0 0 0 0 0 0 .000 Loup p 0 0 0 0 0 0 --b-Bour ph 1 0 0 0 0 0 .229 Garcia p 0 0 0 0 0 0 --Rios p 0 0 0 0 0 0 .000 d-Bautista ph-rf 0 1 0 0 1 0 .199 TOTALS 30 3 4 3 4 6 ATLANTA AB R H BI BB SO AVG. Acuna lf 3 2 1 0 1 1 .290 Inciarte cf 3 3 2 0 1 0 .266 Freeman 1b 4 0 1 2 0 1 .311 Markakis rf 3 0 0 0 1 0 .302 Camargo 3b 3 0 1 2 1 0 .273 Suzuki c 4 0 1 1 0 2 .272 Albies 2b 3 0 0 0 1 0 .265 Swanson ss 3 0 0 0 1 0 .239 Foltynewicz p 2 0 0 0 0 2 .053 Biddle p 0 0 0 0 0 0 .500 Brach p 0 0 0 0 0 0 --Venters p 0 0 0 0 0 0 --Vizcaino p 0 0 0 0 0 0 --TOTALS 28 5 6 5 6 6 PHILADELPHIA 000 000 030Â„3 4 2 ATLANTA 220 000 01XÂ„5 6 0 a-struck out for Arrieta in the 3rd. b-popped out for Loup in the 6th. c-walked for Kingery in the 8th. d-walked for Rios in the 8th. e-lined out for Herrera in the 8th. 1-ran for Cabrera in the 8th. E Â„ Quinn (1), Dominguez (1). LOB Â„ Philadelphia 4, Atlanta 6. RBIs Â„ Hernandez 2 (57), Hoskins (93), Freeman 2 (95), Camargo 2 (75), Suzuki (48). SB Â„ Acuna (15), Inciarte (28). CS Â„ Swanson (4). S Â„ Foltynewicz. Runners left in scoring position Â„ Philadelphia 1 (Santana); Atlanta 4 (Markakis, Albies, Swanson 2). RISP Â„ Philadelphia 2 for 4; Atlanta 3 for 10. Runners moved up Â„ Freeman. GIDP Â„ Ramos. DP Â„ Atlanta 1 (Albies, Swanson, Freeman). PHILADELPHIA IP H R ER BB SO NP ERA Arrieta, L, 10-10 2 4 4 4 3 2 51 3.94 De Los Santos 2 0 0 0 1 2 37 4.00 Loup 1 0 0 0 0 0 14 4.66 Garcia 1 0 0 0 0 1 10 5.64 Rios 1 0 0 0 0 1 11 5.45 Morgan 0 1 1 1 0 0 2 4.08 Dominguez 1 1 0 0 2 0 10 3.05 ATLANTA IP H R ER BB SO NP ERA Foltynewicz, W, 12-10 7.1 2 2 2 3 5 84 2.88 Biddle 0 1 1 1 1 0 12 2.89 Brach 0 1 0 0 0 0 4 3.54 Venters, H, 15 2-3 0 0 0 0 0 6 3.06 Vizcaino, S, 16-18 1 0 0 0 0 1 9 1.96 Biddle pitched to 2 batters in the 8th. Brach pitched to 1 batter in the 8th. Morgan pitched to 1 batter in the 8th. Inherited runners-scored Â„ Dominguez 1-1, Biddle 2-2, Brach 2-1, Venters 2-0. Umpires Â„ Home, Pat Hoberg; First, Brian Knight; Second, Hunter Wendelstedt; Third, Gerry Davis. T Â„ 2:38. A Â„ 35,616 (41,149).CARDINALS 5, GIANTS 4SAN FRANCISCO AB R H BI BB SO AVG. Blanco cf-lf 5 0 0 1 0 1 .218 Panik 1b 4 0 3 1 1 0 .254 Longoria 3b 5 0 0 0 0 1 .247 Crawford ss 5 0 0 0 0 1 .256 Pence rf 5 1 2 0 0 1 .215 Shaw lf 3 0 0 0 1 1 .220 1-Hernandez pr-cf 1 0 0 0 0 0 .237 Hanson 2b 5 1 1 0 0 3 .263 Garcia c 4 2 4 2 0 0 .368 2-dÂArnaud pr 0 0 0 0 0 0 .227 Hundley c 0 0 0 0 1 0 .247 Rodriguez p 2 0 1 0 0 0 .097 Dyson p 0 0 0 0 0 0 --Watson p 0 0 0 0 0 0 --b-Tomlinson ph 0 0 0 0 0 0 .213 Black p 0 0 0 0 0 0 --c-Slater ph 1 0 0 0 0 1 .255 Melancon p 0 0 0 0 0 0 --TOTALS 40 4 11 4 3 9 ST. LOUIS AB R H BI BB SO AVG. Carpenter 1b 4 1 1 0 0 2 .262 Martinez rf 3 0 0 0 0 0 .302 Hudson p 0 0 0 0 0 0 .000 a-Wisdom ph 1 0 0 0 0 1 .233 Martinez p 0 0 0 0 0 0 .242 DeJong ss 4 0 2 1 0 0 .240 Ozuna lf 4 0 0 0 0 0 .279 Gyorko 3b 3 2 1 0 1 0 .272 Molina c 4 1 1 2 0 1 .268 Bader cf 4 0 1 0 0 0 .268 Munoz 2b 4 0 0 0 0 1 .273 Wainwright p 2 0 1 1 0 0 .091 OÂNeill rf 2 1 1 1 0 0 .252 TOTALS 35 5 8 5 1 5 SAN FRANCISCO 001 000 300 0Â„4 11 0 ST. LOUIS 011 000 200 1Â„5 8 4 Two outs when winning run scored. a-struck out for Hudson in the 8th. b-out on sacriÂ“ ce bunt for Watson in the 9th. c-struck out for Black in the 10th. 1-ran for Shaw in the 8th. 2-ran for Garcia in the 9th. E Â„ Carpenter 2 (16), Ozuna (4), Bader (3). LOB Â„ San Francisco 11, St. Louis 2. 2B Â„ Garcia (1), DeJong (22). HR Â„ Molina (19), off Rodriguez; OÂNeill (9), off Melancon. RBIs Â„ Blanco (9), Panik (21), Garcia 2 (7), DeJong (63), Molina 2 (71), Wainwright (1), OÂNeill (22). SB Â„ Hernandez (8). S Â„ Rodriguez, Tomlinson. Runners left in scoring position Â„ San Francisco 5 (Blanco, Longoria 2, Slater 2); St. Louis 1 (Ozuna). RISP Â„ San Francisco 3 for 12; St. Louis 2 for 4. Runners moved up Â„ Rodriguez, Blanco, Martinez. GIDP Â„ Ozuna. DP Â„ San Francisco 1 (Longoria, Hanson, Panik). SAN FRANCISCO IP H R ER BB SO NP ERA Rodriguez 6 7 4 4 1 2 78 2.50 Dyson 1 0 0 0 0 0 11 2.81 Watson 1 0 0 0 0 2 15 2.67 Black 1 0 0 0 0 1 9 4.91 Melancon, L, 0-3 .2 1 1 1 0 0 13 3.25 ST. LOUIS IP H R ER BB SO NP ERA Wainwright 6.1 8 4 4 0 6 104 4.08 Hudson 1.2 1 0 0 1 0 21 2.92 Martinez, W, 8-6 2 2 0 0 2 3 38 3.19 Rodriguez pitched to 2 batters in the 7th. Inherited runners-scored Â„ Hudson 2-1. Umpires Â„ Home, Chad Fairchild; First, Roberto Ortiz; Second, Kerwin Danley; Third, Mike Estabrook. T Â„ 3:13. A Â„ 45,878 (45,538).NATIONALS 6, METS 0NEW YORK AB R H BI BB SO AVG. Rosario ss 4 0 0 0 0 0 .260 Nimmo rf 4 0 0 0 0 1 .262 Conforto lf 2 0 1 0 2 1 .241 Bruce 1b 3 0 0 0 1 1 .225 Frazier 3b 4 0 0 0 0 2 .215 Jackson cf 3 0 0 0 0 2 .245 Plawecki c 3 0 0 0 0 0 .212 Reinheimer 2b 3 0 0 0 0 0 .143 Oswalt p 2 0 0 0 0 2 .000 Blevins p 0 0 0 0 0 0 .500 Bashlor p 0 0 0 0 0 0 .000 c-Smith ph 0 0 0 0 1 0 .213 Peterson p 0 0 0 0 0 0 .000 TOTALS 28 0 1 0 4 9 WASHINGTON AB R H BI BB SO AVG. Robles cf 4 1 1 0 0 1 .211 Turner ss 3 2 2 2 1 1 .270 Harper rf 3 0 1 1 1 0 .245 Rendon 3b 3 1 1 0 0 0 .305 Soto lf 4 0 0 0 0 0 .293 Zimmerman 1b 3 1 1 0 1 0 .268 Wieters c 4 1 1 3 0 1 .226 Difo 2b 3 0 0 0 1 0 .232 Voth p 1 0 0 0 0 0 .000 a-Taylor ph 1 0 0 0 0 1 .223 Grace p 0 0 0 0 0 0 .500 Miller p 0 0 0 0 0 0 .000 b-Stevenson ph 1 0 0 0 0 1 .250 Cordero p 0 0 0 0 0 0 --Williams p 0 0 0 0 0 0 --TOTALS 30 6 7 6 4 5 NEW YORK 000 000 000Â„0 1 0 WASHINGTON 002 003 10XÂ„6 7 0 a-struck out for Voth in the 5th. b-struck out for Miller in the 7th. c-walked for Bashlor in the 8th. LOB Â„ New York 5, Washington 5. 2B Â„ Robles (1), Turner (25), Harper (29), Rendon (41). HR Â„ Turner (18), off Oswalt; Wieters (7), off Blevins. RBIs Â„ Turner 2 (67), Harper (98), Wieters 3 (28). SB Â„ Turner (41). CS Â„ Zimmerman (1). Runners left in scoring position Â„ New York 1 (Frazier); Washington 2 (Soto 2). RISP Â„ New York 0 for 1; Washington 3 for 7. Runners moved up Â„ Soto. NEW YORK IP H R ER BB SO NP ERA Oswalt, L, 3-3 5 4 2 2 2 4 74 6.08 Blevins 1 2 3 3 1 0 18 4.61 Bashlor 1 1 1 1 1 1 30 4.45 Peterson 1 0 0 0 0 0 6 6.66 WASHINGTON IP H R ER BB SO NP ERA Voth, W, 1-1 5 1 0 0 2 5 73 6.10 Grace, H, 8 1 0 0 0 1 1 14 2.86 Miller 1 0 0 0 0 2 15 3.75 Cordero 1 0 0 0 1 0 16 7.20 Williams 1 0 0 0 0 1 16 5.00 HBP Â„ Bashlor (Rendon). Umpires Â„ Home, Chris Segal; First, Jim Wolf; Second, D.J. Reyburn; Third, Sam Holbrook. T Â„ 2:32. A Â„ 39,372 (41,313).BLUE JAYS 5, RAYS 2TAMPA BAY AB R H BI BB SO AVG. Smith cf 5 0 2 0 0 1 .302 Pham lf 4 1 1 1 1 1 .272 Duffy 3b 3 0 0 0 1 2 .297 Cron 1b 3 0 1 0 1 1 .255 Wendle 2b 3 0 0 0 1 1 .300 Adames ss 4 0 2 0 0 1 .271 Meadows rf 4 0 0 0 0 1 .296 Gomez dh 3 0 0 0 0 1 .212 c-Lowe ph 1 0 0 0 0 0 .232 Sucre c 3 1 1 1 0 0 .218 d-Choi ph 0 0 0 0 1 0 .267 TOTALS 33 2 7 2 5 9 TORONTO AB R H BI BB SO AVG. McKinney lf 3 0 1 0 0 1 .272 b-Hernandez ph 1 0 0 0 0 1 .240 Davis lf 0 0 0 0 0 0 .250 Gurriel Jr. ss 4 0 0 0 0 1 .287 Smoak 1b 3 1 0 0 1 1 .244 Grichuk rf 4 1 1 0 0 3 .244 Tellez dh 4 1 3 3 0 1 .404 1-Alford pr-dh 0 1 0 0 0 0 .125 Diaz 3b 4 0 2 1 0 1 .262 Pillar cf 4 1 1 0 0 0 .247 McGuire c 2 0 1 1 0 0 .273 a-Jansen ph-c 1 0 0 0 0 0 .247 Urena 2b 2 0 1 0 1 0 .253 TOTALS 32 5 10 5 2 9 TAMPA BAY 001 000 100Â„2 7 1 TORONTO 000 300 02XÂ„5 10 0 a-popped out for McGuire in the 7th. b-struck out for McKinney in the 7th. c-Â” ied out for Gomez in the 9th. d-walked for Sucre in the 9th. 1-ran for Tellez in the 8th. E Â„ Wendle (6). LOB Â„ Tampa Bay 9, Toronto 5. 2B Â„ Smith (26), Grichuk (30), Tellez (9), Diaz (25), McGuire (3). HR Â„ Pham (20), off Pannone; Sucre (1), off Pannone; Tellez (3), off Glasnow. RBIs Â„ Pham (60), Sucre (17), Tellez 3 (12), Diaz (53), McGuire (2). SB Â„ Smith (36). Runners left in scoring position Â„ Tampa Bay 4 (Duffy, Cron, Adames 2); Toronto 3 (Gurriel Jr., Pillar, Urena). RISP Â„ Tampa Bay 0 for 5; Toronto 2 for 5. GIDP Â„ Adames. DP Â„ Toronto 1 (Urena, Gurriel Jr., Smoak). TAMPA BAY IP H R ER BB SO NP ERA Glasnow, L, 2-7 6 6 3 3 2 6 98 4.23 Kolarek .1 1 0 0 0 0 3 3.78 Stanek .2 0 0 0 0 2 9 2.71 Alvarado 1 3 2 2 0 1 15 2.31 TORONTO IP H R ER BB SO NP ERA Pannone, W, 4-1 6.2 6 2 2 3 5 108 3.58 Tepera, H, 17 .1 0 0 0 1 1 10 3.75 Clippard, H, 14 1 1 0 0 0 2 13 3.78 Giles, S, 24-24 1 0 0 0 1 1 12 4.84 Inherited runners-scored Â„ Stanek 1-0, Tepera 1-0. WP Â„ Alvarado. Umpires Â„ Home, Laz Diaz; First, Sean Barber; Second, Andy Fletcher; Third, Jeff Nelson. T Â„ 2:44. A Â„ 27,648 (53,506).YANKEES 3, ORIOLES 2BALTIMORE AB R H BI BB SO AVG. Mullins cf 6 0 2 1 0 1 .277 Stewart lf 4 0 2 1 1 0 .250 2-Andreoli pr-lf 1 0 0 0 0 1 .226 Villar ss 4 0 2 0 1 2 .267 Jones rf 5 0 0 0 0 2 .281 Mancini 1b 4 0 1 0 1 1 .240 Davis dh 5 0 0 0 0 3 .168 Valera 2b 5 1 1 0 0 1 .230 Wilkerson 3b 4 0 2 0 1 1 .250 Joseph c 4 1 2 0 0 1 .215 1-Peterson pr 0 0 0 0 0 0 .204 Wynns c 1 0 0 0 0 0 .245 TOTALS 43 2 12 2 4 13 NEW YORK AB R H BI BB SO AVG. McCutchen lf 4 0 0 0 1 1 .251 Judge rf 3 0 0 0 2 2 .279 Gregorius ss 4 1 1 0 1 0 .268 Stanton dh 5 0 0 0 0 2 .259 Hicks cf 5 1 2 2 0 1 .249 Andujar 3b 4 0 2 0 0 0 .297 Voit 1b 4 1 1 1 0 2 .302 Sanchez c 4 0 0 0 0 2 .182 Torres 2b 4 0 1 0 0 0 .277 TOTALS 37 3 7 3 4 10 BALTIMORE 001 010 000 00Â„2 12 0 NEW YORK 020 000 000 01Â„3 7 1 One out when winning run scored. 1-ran for Joseph in the 9th. 2-ran for Stewart in the 10th. E Â„ Sanchez (6). LOB Â„ Baltimore 12, New York 7. 2B Â„ Stewart (2), Mancini (22), Wilkerson (2), Hicks (18), Andujar (42), Torres (15). HR Â„ Hicks (26), off Hess; Voit (12), off Hess. RBIs Â„ Mullins (11), Stewart (5), Hicks 2 (76), Voit (28). SB Â„ Villar (31), Peterson (12). CS Â„ Stewart (1). Runners left in scoring position Â„ Baltimore 8 (Mullins, Stewart, Jones 2, Davis, Valera 2, Joseph); New York 2 (Stanton, Sanchez). RISP Â„ Baltimore 3 for 15; New York 0 for 5. Runners moved up Â„ Mancini. DP Â„ New York 1 (Sanchez, Gregorius). BALTIMORE IP H R ER BB SO NP ERA Hess 5 4 2 2 4 5 93 5.14 Castro 2 1 0 0 0 1 34 3.96 Scott 1 0 0 0 0 1 12 5.47 Givens 2 0 0 0 0 2 24 4.21 Fry, L, 0-2 .1 2 1 1 0 1 13 3.98 NEW YORK IP H R ER BB SO NP ERA Lynn 5 7 2 1 2 4 93 4.80 Green 1 1 0 0 1 1 18 2.60 Chapman 1 0 0 0 0 2 14 2.59 Betances 1 0 0 0 0 3 19 2.64 Britton 1 1 0 0 0 2 20 3.26 Holder 1 2 0 0 1 0 20 2.97 Kahnle, W, 2-0 1 1 0 0 0 1 17 6.75 PB Â„ Joseph (5), Sanchez (15). Umpires Â„ Home, Paul Nauert; First, Scott Barry; Second, John Libka; Third, Carlos Torres. T Â„ 3:53. A Â„ 40,185 (47,309).TIGERS 5, ROYALS 4KANSAS CITY AB R H BI BB SO AVG. MerriÂ“ eld 2b 2 1 2 1 2 0 .304 Mondesi ss 3 0 0 1 0 2 .285 Gordon lf 4 1 1 1 0 1 .246 Perez dh 4 1 1 1 0 1 .233 OÂHearn 1b 4 0 0 0 0 0 .264 Dozier 3b 4 0 0 0 0 1 .230 Goodwin cf 3 0 0 0 0 1 .237 Phillips rf 3 1 2 0 0 0 .200 Viloria c 3 0 0 0 0 1 .167 TOTALS 30 4 6 4 2 7 DETROIT AB R H BI BB SO AVG. Candelario 3b 5 0 0 0 0 1 .226 Stewart lf 4 1 1 0 0 2 .234 Castellanos dh 4 1 3 0 0 0 .303 Martinez 1b 1 0 1 0 0 0 .251 1-Rodriguez pr-2b 2 0 1 0 0 0 .227 Goodrum 2b-1b 4 1 3 2 0 0 .241 Mahtook rf 4 1 1 2 0 0 .217 McCann c 4 0 0 0 0 2 .214 Jones cf 4 1 1 0 0 1 .213 Kozma ss 3 0 1 0 1 2 .203 TOTALS 35 5 12 4 1 8 KANSAS CITY 100 100 011Â„4 6 0 DETROIT 101 100 02XÂ„5 12 0 1-ran for Martinez in the 1st. LOB Â„ Kansas City 2, Detroit 8. 2B Â„ MerriÂ“ eld (42), Castellanos (45), Goodrum (29). 3B Â„ MerriÂ“ eld (2), Kozma (1). HR Â„ Gordon (12), off Zimmermann; Perez (27), off Greene; Mahtook (9), off Hammel. RBIs Â„ MerriÂ“ eld (58), Mondesi (32), Gordon (51), Perez (77), Goodrum 2 (47), Mahtook 2 (29). CS Â„ MerriÂ“ eld (10). SF Â„ Mondesi. S Â„ Rodriguez. Runners left in scoring position Â„ Kansas City 1 (Mondesi); Detroit 7 (Candelario, Stewart, Mahtook 4, Rodriguez). RISP Â„ Kansas City 0 for 1; Detroit 3 for 11. Runners moved up Â„ Goodrum. GIDP Â„ Viloria. DP Â„ Detroit 1 (Rodriguez, Kozma, Goodrum). KANSAS CITY IP H R ER BB SO NP ERA Junis 6 8 3 3 1 5 108 4.42 Newberry 1 1 0 0 0 2 22 2.25 Hammel, L, 3-14 1 3 2 2 0 1 20 6.07 DETROIT IP H R ER BB SO NP ERA Zimmermann 7 3 2 2 2 5 93 4.31 Jimenez, W, 5-4, BS, 4-7 1 2 1 1 0 1 23 4.21 Greene, S, 31-37 1 1 1 1 0 1 10 5.20 WP Â„ Junis 3. Umpires Â„ Home, Nic Lentz; First, Tripp Gibson; Second, Adrian Johnson; Third, Brian Gorman. T Â„ 2:42. A Â„ 24,815 (41,297).MARLINS 5, REDS 1CINCINNATI AB R H BI BB SO AVG. Schebler lf 4 0 0 0 0 0 .267 Peraza ss 3 0 1 0 0 0 .290 Votto 1b 4 0 1 0 0 1 .284 Gennett 2b 4 0 1 0 0 0 .316 Suarez 3b 3 0 1 0 1 0 .285 Barnhart c 4 0 1 0 0 1 .243 Williams rf 3 0 0 0 0 0 .287 c-Casali ph 1 0 0 0 0 0 .303 DeSclafani p 2 0 0 0 0 0 .146 Garrett p 0 0 0 0 0 0 .000 Romano p 0 0 0 0 0 0 .057 Stephens p 0 0 0 0 0 0 .000 b-Guerrero ph 1 1 1 1 0 0 .200 Wisler p 0 0 0 0 0 0 .000 Hamilton cf 3 0 0 0 0 0 .233 TOTALS 32 1 6 1 1 2 MIAMI AB R H BI BB SO AVG. Rojas ss-1b 4 0 0 0 0 0 .246 Castro 2b 4 0 0 0 0 2 .280 Realmuto c 4 2 1 0 0 1 .284 OÂBrien 1b 4 0 0 0 0 2 .263 Steckenrider p 0 0 0 0 0 0 --Anderson 3b 3 1 1 1 1 1 .268 Brinson cf 4 1 1 1 0 1 .199 Dean lf 3 1 2 3 0 0 .219 Wittgren p 0 0 0 0 0 0 --Conley p 0 0 0 0 0 0 --Riddle ss 0 0 0 0 0 0 .228 Sierra rf 3 0 2 0 0 1 .188 Urena p 2 0 0 0 0 2 .043 Garcia p 0 0 0 0 0 0 .000 a-Galloway ph-lf 1 0 0 0 0 0 .214 TOTALS 32 5 7 5 1 10 CINCINNATI 000 000 010Â„1 6 2 MIAMI 000 203 00XÂ„5 7 0 a-popped out for Garcia in the 6th. b-homered for Stephens in the 8th. c-grounded out for Williams in the 9th. E Â„ DeSclafani 2 (3). LOB Â„ Cincinnati 6, Miami 4. 2B Â„ Realmuto (30). HR Â„ Guerrero (1), off Wittgren; Dean (4), off DeSclafani. RBIs Â„ Guerrero (1), Anderson (60), Brinson (39), Dean 3 (13). CS Â„ Suarez (1). Runners left in scoring position Â„ Cincinnati 3 (Gennett, Suarez, Casali); Miami 1 (Sierra). RISP Â„ Cincinnati 0 for 3; Miami 3 for 5. DP Â„ Miami 1 (Realmuto, Rojas). CINCINNATI IP H R ER BB SO NP ERA DeSclafani, L, 7-7 5.2 6 5 3 1 10 80 4.91 Garrett 0 1 0 0 0 0 7 4.37 Romano .1 0 0 0 0 0 1 5.32 Stephens 1 0 0 0 0 0 9 5.20 Wisler 1 0 0 0 0 0 10 4.14 MIAMI IP H R ER BB SO NP ERA Urena, W, 8-12 5.2 3 0 0 1 2 80 4.07 Garcia, H, 2 .1 0 0 0 0 0 4 4.87 Wittgren 2 1 1 1 0 0 19 2.81 Conley .2 2 0 0 0 0 11 4.20 Steckenrider, S, 5-10 .1 0 0 0 0 0 4 3.96 Garrett pitched to 1 batter in the 6th. Inherited runners-scored Â„ Romano 1-0, Garcia 2-0, Steckenrider 2-0. HBP Â„ Urena (Peraza). Umpires Â„ Home, Gary Cederstrom; First, Ben May; Second, Cory Blaser; Third, Stu Scheurwater. T Â„ 2:22. A Â„ 12,559 (36,742).PIRATES 3, BREWERS 0MILWAUKEE AB R H BI BB SO AVG. Granderson rf 4 0 0 0 0 2 .239 Yelich cf 3 0 1 0 1 0 .320 Braun lf 4 0 1 0 0 1 .248 Shaw 1b-2b 3 0 0 0 0 2 .240 g-Santana ph 1 0 0 0 0 1 .261 Moustakas 3b 4 0 1 0 0 1 .249 Schoop 2b-ss 3 0 0 0 0 1 .232 Kratz c 3 0 1 0 0 1 .251 Arcia ss 2 0 0 0 0 1 .220 e-Aguilar ph-1b 1 0 0 0 0 1 .274 Davies p 1 0 1 0 0 0 .067 a-Thames ph 1 0 0 0 0 0 .218 Woodruff p 0 0 0 0 0 0 .250 Cedeno p 0 0 0 0 0 0 --Ta.Williams p 0 0 0 0 0 0 .250 Soria p 0 0 0 0 0 0 --f-Cain ph 1 0 0 0 0 0 .308 Jennings p 0 0 0 0 0 0 .667 Barnes p 0 0 0 0 0 0 --TOTALS 31 0 5 0 1 11 PITTSBURGH AB R H BI BB SO AVG. Frazier 2b 4 1 2 0 0 0 .288 Marte cf 2 0 1 2 1 0 .277 Bell 1b 4 0 1 0 0 1 .270 Dickerson lf 4 1 2 0 0 0 .298 Luplow rf 3 0 0 0 1 1 .185 Kramer 3b 2 0 0 0 0 2 .130 b-Osuna ph 0 0 0 0 0 0 .202 c-Moran ph-3b 2 0 2 1 0 0 .278 Newman ss 4 0 0 0 0 2 .191 Stallings c 2 0 0 0 1 0 .235 Tr.Williams p 2 1 1 0 0 1 .119 Rodriguez p 0 0 0 0 0 0 .000 d-Lavar nway ph 1 0 1 0 0 0 1.000 Crick p 0 0 0 0 0 0 --Vazquez p 0 0 0 0 0 0 .000 TOTALS 30 3 10 3 3 7 MILWAUKEE 000 000 000Â„0 5 0 PITTSBURGH 002 000 01XÂ„3 10 1 a-grounded out for Davies in the 5th. b-pinch hit for Kramer in the 6th. c-singled for Osuna in the 6th. d-singled for Rodriguez in the 7th. e-struck out for Arcia in the 8th. f-grounded out for Soria in the 8th. g-struck out for Shaw in the 9th. E_Newman (4). LOB_Milwaukee 5, Pittsburgh 7. 2B_Yelich (33), Marte (27). RBIs_Marte 2 (69), Moran (55). CS_ Moustakas (1), Marte (14), Luplow (2). Runners left in scoring position_Milwaukee 2 (Braun, Moustakas); Pittsburgh 4 (Bell 3, Stallings). RISP_Milwaukee 0 for 4; Pittsburgh 3 for 9. GIDP_Thames, Marte, Luplow. DP_Milwaukee 2 (Arcia, Schoop, Shaw), (Arcia, Schoop, Shaw); Pittsburgh 2 (Stallings, Frazier), (Newman, Kramer, Bell). MILWAUKEE IP H R ER BB SO NP ERA Davies, L, 2-7 4 4 2 2 1 3 66 4.65 Woodruff 1 1 0 0 1 1 19 3.89 Cedeno .1 1 0 0 0 1 11 2.23 Ta.Williams .2 1 0 0 0 1 15 4.24 Soria 1 1 0 0 0 0 9 3.34 Jennings .1 1 1 1 0 0 5 3.23 Barnes .2 1 0 0 1 1 18 3.42 PITTSBURGH IP H R ER BB SO NP ERA Tr.Williams, W, 14-9 6 4 0 0 1 7 95 3.04 Rodriguez, H, 13 1 0 0 0 0 0 8 2.43 Crick, H, 16 1 0 0 0 0 2 12 2.47 Vazquez, S, 36-41 1 1 0 0 0 2 23 2.82 Inherited runners-scored_Ta.Williams 1-0, Barnes 1-1. HBP_Woodruff (Marte). WP_Davies, Cedeno. Umpires_Home, Mike Muchlinski; First, Mike Winters; Second, Ryan Blakney; Third, Marty Foster. T_3:01. A_23,070 (38,362).STATISTICAL LEADERSAMERICAN LEAGUE BATTING: Betts, Boston, .339; Martinez, Boston, .330; Trout, Los Angeles, .316; Altuve, Houston, .314; Brantley, Cleveland, .308; Segura, Seattle, .305; MerriÂ“ eld, Kansas City, .302; Smith, Tampa Bay, .302; Wendle, Tampa Bay, .300; Castellanos, Detroit, .300. RUNS: Lindor, Cleveland, 124; Betts, Boston, 121; Martinez, Boston, 106; Bregman, Houston, 102; Ramirez, Cleveland, 102; Benintendi, Boston, 100; Chapman, Oakland, 97; Springer, Houston, 97; Trout, Los Angeles, 97; 2 tied at 94. RBI: Martinez, Boston, 124; Davis, Oakland, 119; Ramirez, Cleveland, 103; Bregman, Houston, 100; Encarnacion, Cleveland, 99; Bogaerts, Boston, 95; Lowrie, Oakland, 94; Stanton, New York, 93; Haniger, Seattle, 91; Cruz, Seattle, 90. HITS: Martinez, Boston, 181; MerriÂ“ eld, Kansas City, 181; Castellanos, Detroit, 177; Lindor, Cleveland, 176; Betts, Boston, 170; Segura, Seattle, 170; Brantley, Cleveland, 167; Bregman, Houston, 164; Haniger, Seattle, 161; Rosario, Minnesota, 161.BOX SCORES ROUNDUP/MATCHUPSBraves 5, Phillies 3: The Atlanta Braves capped a most surprising season by clinching their Â“ rst NL East crown since 2013, with Mike Foltynewicz taking a no-hitter into the seventh inning Saturday in a win over the Philadelphia Phillies. Cardinals 5, Giants 4: Tyler OÂNeill hit a solo home run with two outs in the 10th inning and St. Louis rallied for the win and held its playoff position. Nationals 6, Mets 0: Rookie Austin Voth and four relievers combined on a one-hitter and Washington posted the shutout hours after being ofÂ“ cially eliminated from playoff contention. Blue Jays 5, Rays 2: Rookie left-hander Thomas Pannone pitched 6 2-3 innings to win his third straight start, Rowdy Tellez homered and drove in three and Toronto dealt another blow to Tampa BayÂs faint playoff hopes. Yankees 3, Orioles 2, 11 innings: Aaron Hicks doubled home the winning run in the 11th inning, and New York clinched an AL wild card with a win over the Baltimore Orioles. Tigers 5, Royals 4: Mikie Mahtook hit a two-run homer in the eighth inning, and the Detroit Tigers beat the Kansas City Royals in Victor MartinezÂs Â“ nal major league game. Marlins 5, Reds 1: Austin Dean homered and drove in three runs, and Â“ ve Miami Marlins pitchers combined on a six-hitter to beat the Cincinnati Reds. LATE Boston at Cleveland Chicago Cubs at Chicago White Sox L.A. Angels at Houston Seattle at Texas Minnesota at Oakland Milwaukee at Pittsburgh Colorado at Arizona San Diego at L.A. DodgersTODAYÂS PITCHING COMPARISON MLB CALENDAROct. 2-3: Wild-card games. Oct. 4: Division Series start. Oct. 12: League Championship Series start. Oct. 23: World Series starts. November TBA: Deadline for teams to make qualifying offers to their eligible former players who became free agents, Â“ fth day after World Series. November TBA: Deadline for free agents to accept qualifying offers, 15th day after World Series. Nov. 6-8: General managersÂ meetings, Carlsbad, Calif. Nov. 8-15: All-Star tour of Japan. Nov. 14-15: OwnersÂ meetings, Atlanta. TOP TENAMERICAN LEAGUE Player G AB R H Pct. Betts Bos 131 502 121 170 .339 JMartinez Bos 144 549 106 181 .330 Trout LAA 133 452 97 143 .316 Altuve Hou 130 507 80 159 .314 Brantley Cle 136 543 85 167 .308 Segura Sea 136 557 86 170 .305 MerriÂ“ eld KC 150 599 85 181 .302 MSmith TB 133 447 60 135 .302 Wendle TB 132 463 57 139 .300 Castellanos Det 149 590 82 177 .300 NATIONAL LEAGUE Player G AB R H Pct. Yelich Mil 138 547 106 175 .320 Gennett Cin 149 563 85 178 .316 FFreeman Atl 155 598 94 186 .311 Zobrist ChC 130 417 61 129 .309 Cain Mil 132 503 82 155 .308 Rendon Was 129 502 84 153 .305 Martinez StL 145 506 61 153 .302 Markakis Atl 155 603 77 182 .302 Goldschmidt Ari 151 568 94 169 .298 DPeralta Ari 139 536 74 159 .297 Through early games on Sept. 22NATIONAL LEAGUE 2018 TEAM LAST THREE STARTS TEAMS PITCHERS TIME W-L ERA REC W-L IP ERA Cincinnati Lorenzen (R) 3-1 3.03 1-0 0-0 4.0 0.00 Miami Richards (R) 12:10p 3-9 4.95 9-14 0-2 11.1 11.12 Milwaukee Miley (L) 5-2 2.08 10-4 3-0 16.0 1.69 Pittsburgh Musg rove (R) 12:35p 6-9 4.06 8-11 1-1 18.1 5.40 New York Matz (L) 5-11 4.03 13-15 0-0 16.1 2.76 Washington Fedde (R) 12:35p 2-3 5.02 4-6 1-0 10.0 1.80 Philadelphia Nola (R) 16-5 2.44 21-10 1-1 17.2 4.58 Atlanta Sanchez (R) 12:35p 6-6 3.01 12-10 0-1 17.0 3.18 San Francisco Suarez (L) 7-11 4.24 12-15 1-2 19.2 4.58 St. Louis Mikolas (R) 1:15p 16-4 3.01 22-8 3-0 18.2 3.38 Colorado Freeland (L) 15-7 2.95 21-10 2-0 19.0 2.84 Arizona Godley (R) 3:10p 14-10 4.79 16-14 0-3 12.2 9.24 San Diego Lucchesi (L) 8-8 3.74 10-14 1-1 15.0 4.80 Los Angeles Ryu (L) 3:10p 5-3 2.18 8-5 1-2 18.0 2.00AMERICAN LEAGUE 2018 TEAM LAST THREE STARTS TEAMS PITCHERS TIME W-L ERA REC W-L IP ERA Baltimore Cobb (R) 5-15 4.90 7-20 1-0 13.2 3.95 New York Happ (L) 12:05p 16-6 3.62 20-9 1-0 18.0 0.50 Tampa Bay Snell (L) 20-5 1.97 20-9 3-0 17.1 1.56 Toronto Borucki (L) 12:07p 4-4 3.86 7-8 1-1 20.1 1.77 Kansas City Keller (R) 8-6 3.17 9-10 1-1 20.0 2.70 Detroit Norris (L) 12:10p 0-5 5.71 1-5 0-2 15.0 6.00 Los Angeles Skaggs (L) 8-8 3.69 12-10 0-2 9.2 15.83 Houston Morton (R) 1:10p 15-3 3.15 17-11 2-0 15.2 4.02 Seattle LeBlanc (L) 8-4 3.49 16-9 0-1 16.1 1.65 Texas Perez (L) 2:05p 2-6 6.33 3-10 0-2 16.0 9.56 Minnesota Gibson (R) 8-13 3.78 13-17 1-2 19.1 3.72 Oakland Cahill (R) 3:05p 6-3 3.77 12-7 1-0 11.0 6.55 Boston Velazquez (R) 7-2 3.18 5-2 0-2 10.2 5.06 Cleveland Plutko (R) 6:05p 4-5 5.27 5-6 0-1 16.0 6.19INTERLEAGUE 2018 TEAM LAST THREE STARTS TEAMS PITCHERS TIME W-L ERA REC W-L IP ERA Chicago (NL) Hendricks (R) 12-11 3.58 16-15 1-1 18.2 1.93 Chicago (AL) Rodon (L) 1:10p 6-6 3.22 9-9 0-2 17.2 5.09 KEY: TEAM REC-TeamÂs Record in games started by todayÂs pitcher. FRIDAYÂS GAMES American League N.Y. Yankees 10, Baltimore 8 Tampa Bay 11, Toronto 3 Boston 7, Cleveland 5 Kansas City 4, Detroit 3 Texas 8, Seattle 3, 7 innings Houston 11, L.A. Angels 3 Oakland 7, Minnesota 6, 10 innings National League Milwaukee 8, Pittsburgh 3 N.Y. Mets 4, Washington 2 Miami 1, Cincinnati 0, 10 innings Atlanta 6, Philadelphia 5 St. Louis 5, San Francisco 3 Colorado 6, Arizona 2 San Diego 5, L.A. Dodgers 3 Interleague Chicago White Sox 10, Chicago Cubs 4 MONDAYÂS GAMES American League Houston at Toronto, 6:07 p.m. Baltimore at Boston, 6:10 p.m. N.Y. Yankees at Tampa Bay, 6:10 p.m. Cleveland at Chicago White Sox, 7:10 p.m. Texas at L.A. Angels, 9:07 p.m. Oakland at Seattle, 9:10 p.m. National League Miami at Washington, 6:05 p.m. Pittsburgh at Chicago Cubs, 7:05 p.m. Milwaukee at St. Louis, 7:15 p.m. Philadelphia at Colorado, 7:40 p.m. L.A. Dodgers at Arizona, 8:40 p.m. San Diego at San Francisco, 9:15 p.m.
** The News Herald | Sunday, September 23, 2018 D1 CELEBRATE FAMILY 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, weÂll write about one of the topics important to our areaÂs core. Email story ideas to Jan Waddy at firstname.lastname@example.org. MONDAYDiscover the stories of ÂHaunted Panama CityÂŽ with author Beverly Nield at theBay County Public Library in Panama City at 7 p.m. Monday. The Historical Society program is free and open to the public. COMING UPSee FridayÂs Entertainer for details on theBluegrass at the Beach. Twin Kennedy headline themusical weekend at Aaron Bessant Park inPanama City Beach, a fundraiser forthe Boys & Girls Club of Bay County. INSIDEPets of the Week D2 You Can Help D3 Community Connections D4 Dear Abby D5 Florida Lottery D5 WhatÂs Happening D6 Sunday Crossword D6 My mom was a highly intelligent, incredibly accomplished woman. She had several degrees, a distinguished military career, spearheaded numerous charitable organizations, and was herself, quite the snazzy dresser. But she never took to time to give me any pointers or tips on how to get dressed. This seems to have been a common occurrence, at least among my peers. We, as women, were taught what to do when the Red Wench emerges and haunts us until menopause (again, dramatic, but wouldnÂt you agree that itÂs about as accurate a description as I can give to the onset of menarche?). We were taught table manners (I hope), how to say please and thank you, but why is it such a common oversight that most of us werenÂt taught how to dress ourselves? We can yell "Girl Power!" until weÂre blue in the face. We can instill any (insert here) female empowerment mantra, all day long. But if our daughters arewalking around with their breasts spilling unflatteringly out of their bras while trying to be taken seriously on their first job interview, because mommy never told them they had to be fitted for a bra Â„ at minimum every 6 months Â„ then we are doing them a great disservice. Sitting down with your daughter while sheÂs young to have a discussion, to give her some fundamental principles on getting dressed, is not teaching her to be shallow. ItÂs not teaching her to be materialistic. ItÂs about teaching her to take pride in her appearance, and in my book should always take priority on your Âmust doÂŽ list. If your little princess going through puberty has developed, shall we say, an ample posterior? Time to toss those My Little Pony panties and opt for seamless undies. Panty lines are not cool Â„ at any age! Take the time explain that if she is wearing white or light colors, then she should be wearing nude, seamless underwear. PS, by nude, I mean, HER nude, not what the package calls "nude." Have her ÂbudsÂŽ grown into full fledged Âflowers?ÂŽ Time to get a real, sized bra. IÂm talking numerical band and alphabetical cup size. The fit will be better and more smoothing under her tops, especially T-shirts, and keep in mind, this bra should have at least minimal padding. This is a modesty issue; you want her to feel as comfortable as possible, and not be conscious that sheÂs drawing attention to her changing body. Bra straps are not Âcool.ÂŽ I know this is controversial among some women, but itÂs my personal opinion that undergarments are meant for, well, ÂunderneathÂŽ your clothes. Show her how to properly launder and care for those undergarments. Teach her the basics of how to dress for specific situations. This will be culturally specific, Dressing Daughters N i c k i e T a y l o r Nickie Taylor Mom's advice should empower girls as they matureColumnist Nickie Taylor, right, sits for a portrait with her daughters, Gabrielle, left, and Isabella. Nickie Taylor gives her younger daughter, Isabella, a kiss. [CONTRIBUTED PHOTOS] Nickie Taylor poses with her older daughter, Gabrielle. See TAYLOR, D2
** D2 Sunday, September 23, 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 9/23 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. 0.4 10/7 H 3:47 a.m. 1.6 L 9:32 a.m. 0.9 H 3:19 p.m. 1.8 L 10:15 p.m. 0.5 10/8 H 4:05 a.m. 1.6 L 10:16 a.m. 0.7 H 4:20 p.m. 1.8 L 10:49 p.m. 0.7 10/9 H 4:22 a.m. 1.7 L 10:58 a.m. 0.5 H 5:17 p.m. 1.8 L 11:19 p.m. 0.9 10/10 H 4:39 a.m. 1.7 L 11:38 a.m. 0.4 H 6:10 p.m. 1.7 L 11:46 p.m. 1.0 10/11 H 4:57 a.m. 1.7 L --H 7:04 p.m. 1.7 L 12:18 p.m. 0.3 10/12 H 5:20 a.m. 1.8 L 12:12 a.m. 1.2 H 8:00 p.m. 1.6 L 12:59 p.m. 0.2 10/13 H 5:47 a.m. 1.8 L 12:39 a.m. 1.3 H 9:00 p.m. 1.6 L 1:43 p.m. 0.3 10/14 H 6:20 a.m. 1.8 L 1:14 a.m. 1.3 H 10:07 p.m. 1.5 L 2:35 p.m. 0.3 10/15 H 7:01 a.m. 1.7 L 2:03 a.m. 1.4 H 11:18 p.m. 1.5 L 3:39 p.m. 0.4 10/16 H 7:54 a.m. 1.6 L 3:18 a.m. 1.4 H --L 4:52 p.m. 0.4 10/17 H 12:22 a.m. 1.5 L 4:58 a.m. 1.3 H 9:04 a.m. 1.5 L 6:02 p.m. 0.4 10/18 H 1:11 a.m. 1.6 L 6:25 a.m. 1.2 H 10:34 a.m. 1.5 L 7:02 p.m. 0.5 10/19 H 1:49 a.m. 1.6 L 7:29 a.m. 1.1 H 12:09 p.m. 1.4 L 7:53 p.m. 0.5 10/20 H 2:19 a.m. 1.6 L 8:18 a.m. 0.9 H 1:30 p.m. 1.5 L 8:35 p.m. 0.5Following 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 9/23 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. 0.5 10/7 H 9:25 a.m. 1.4 L --H 10:47 p.m. 0.9 L 5:11 p.m. 0.7 10/8 H 11:02 a.m. 1.2 L 3:41 a.m. 0.8 H 10:04 p.m. 1.1 L 4:40 p.m. 0.9 10/9 H --L 5:24 a.m. 0.6 H 10:01 p.m. 1.4 L --10/10 H --L 6:43 a.m. 0.4 H 10:19 p.m. 1.5 L --10/11 H --L 7:54 a.m. 0.3 H 10:47 p.m. 1.7 L --10/12 H --L 9:02 a.m. 0.3 H 11:22 p.m. 1.7 L --10/13 H 10:13 a.m. 0.2 L --H --L --10/14 H 12:02 a.m. 1.7 L 11:26 a.m. 0.2 H --L --10/15 H 12:48 a.m. 1.7 L --H --L 12:35 p.m. 0.2 10/16 H 1:41 a.m. 1.6 L --H --L 1:32 p.m. 0.3 10/17 H 2:41 a.m. 1.5 L --H --L 2:17 p.m. 0.3 10/18 H 3:49 a.m. 1.5 L --H --L 2:50 p.m. 0.3 10/19 H 5:06 a.m. 1.4 L --H --L 3:13 p.m. 0.4 10/20 H 6:30 a.m. 1.2 L --H 11:54 p.m. 1.0 L 3:25 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 9/23 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 10/7 H 10:31 a.m. 0.7 L --H 11:53 p.m. 0.4 L 6:27 p.m. 0.2 10/8 H 12:08 p.m. 0.6 L 4:57 a.m. 0.3 H 11:10 p.m. 0.5 L 5:56 p.m. 0.3 10/9 H --L 6:40 a.m. 0.2 H 11:07 p.m. 0.7 L --10/10 H --L 7:59 a.m. 0.1 H 11:25 p.m. 0.7 L --10/11 H --L 9:10 a.m. 0.1 H 11:53 p.m. 0.8 L --10/12 H 10:18 a.m. 0.1 L --H --L --10/13 H 12:28 a.m. 0.8 L 11:29 a.m. 0.1 H --L --10/14 H 1:08 a.m. 0.8 L --H --L 12:42 p.m. 0.1 10/15 H 1:54 a.m. 0.8 L --H --L 1:51 p.m. 0.1 10/16 H 2:47 a.m. 0.8 L --H --L 2:48 p.m. 0.1 10/17 H 3:47 a.m. 0.7 L --H --L 3:33 p.m. 0.1 10/18 H 4:55 a.m. 0.7 L --H --L 4:06 p.m. 0.1 10/19 H 6:12 a.m. 0.7 L --H --L 4:29 p.m. 0.1 10/20 H 7:36 a.m. 0.6 L --H --L 4:41 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 9/23 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 10/7 H 9:58 a.m. 1.6 L --H 11:20 p.m. 1.0 L 5:16 p.m. 0.8 10/8 H 11:35 a.m. 1.3 L 3:46 a.m. 0.9 H 10:37 p.m. 1.2 L 4:45 p.m. 1.0 10/9 H --L 5:29 a.m. 0.7 H 10:34 p.m. 1.6 L --10/10 H --L 6:48 a.m. 0.4 H 10:52 p.m. 1.7 L --10/11 H --L 7:59 a.m. 0.3 H 11:20 p.m. 1.9 L --10/12 H --L 9:07 a.m. 0.3 H 11:55 p.m. 1.9 L --10/13 H 10:18 a.m. 0.2 L --H --L --10/14 H 12:35 a.m. 1.9 L 11:31 a.m. 0.2 H --L --10/15 H 1:21 a.m. 1.9 L --H --L 12:40 p.m. 0.2 10/16 H 2:14 a.m. 1.8 L --H --L 1:37 p.m. 0.3 10/17 H 3:14 a.m. 1.7 L --H --L 2:22 p.m. 0.3 10/18 H 4:22 a.m. 1.7 L --H --L 2:55 p.m. 0.3 10/19 H 5:39 a.m. 1.6 L --H --L 3:18 p.m. 0.4 10/20 H 7:03 a.m. 1.3 L --H --L 3:30 p.m. 0.6 but it is important for her to learn how to dress appropriately in most situations Â„ church, school, job interview, etc. Open and honest Have a chat with her about her body. This will depend on the age and stage of life sheÂs currently experiencing. For a younger girl,itÂs not the time to discuss what will flatter her figure and what wonÂt. But for an older teen, who may begin to be aware of certain physical attributes that she may or may not like, this is the time to offer that advice. Before you go crucifying me for telling you that IÂm encouraging you to Âbody shameÂŽ your daughter Â„ that is the furthest thing from the truth. DonÂt criticize her. Encourage her to love the skin sheÂs in. Let her tell you if she is self-conscious about something. This is the time to offer guidance. It is about encouraging her to feel comfortable discussing her own body. Notice I said ÂcomfortableÂŽ discussing, not complaining. This should not be you encouraging her to be negative about herself in any way, shape or form. Do make not suggestions that will make her feel self-conscious. But if she has an area of her body that she wants to learn how to accentuate, or maybe draw less attention to, then give her some pointers on how to dress for that specific area of concern. If you have no clue, enlist the help of a professional. The point here is to be realistic for your situation. Acknowledge her feelings and help her to proceed accordingly. Believe me, if you take this seemingly small step to help her, she will be armed with more self confidence for life. And PS, when you look good, you feel good.Plain, simple and oh so true. If there are more deeply rooted issues as it relates to your daughter and her feelings about her body, then please do NOT ignore them and hope she will outgrow them. Just as I suggested before, enlist the help of a professional to help her better manage those feelings. A healthy body image is serious business. Finally, but probably most important, teach by your own example. Your little girl will consciously or subconsciously emulate you. My mother may not have specifically told me what to wear or how to dress myself, but she was a very modest dresser, a trait that comes very naturally to me. Although sometimes I may have my neckline plunge a tad lower than sheÂd like Â„ told you, theyÂre my weapons.But I have a specific outfit that she wore when I was a child eternally etched into my memory. It was a pair of high-waisted, light wash, bell bottom jeans she wore with a white peasant blouse and a cognac brown saddle bag. I remember it like it was yesterday. Can you guess my absolute favorite era in fashion? (The '70s!) And did you notice, jeans and a white shirt? My all-time favorite combo. Trust me, thatÂs no accident! Nickie Taylor is a personal stylist living in the Panama City area. Ask Nickie your style questions at email@example.com. Follow her on Facebook and Instagram: @nickietaylorps and her read blog nickietaylor. com for more style tips. TAYLORFrom Page D1 Scout is a handsome dog with a great personality. He is a Collie mix with a soft, thick, brown brindle coat. Scout is quick to pick up new tricks and has a good handle on his basic obedience. He does well with other dogs and is always happy to be around families with children. Scout is only 1 year old and weighs about 50 pounds. He is heartworm negative, up to date on shots, microchipped, neutered and ready to go to his new forever home. ScoutÂs adoption cost is $25. Come meet Scout and all his friends at Bay County Animal Service, 6401 Bay Line Drive, Panama City, or call 850-767-3333.BAY COUNTY PET OF THE WEEK: 'SCOUT'Scout is available from the Bay County Animal Service. [CONTRIBUTED PHOTO] Manny is a fun-loving 9-month-old retriever/ pointer mix.He is neutered, loves to run and play, and is looking for a home of his own.If you are interested in giving this sweet boy a loving home,either complete the adoption application on TheLuckyPuppy.org, email firstname.lastname@example.org, or text/call 850-814-6500.LUCKY PUPPY PET OF THE WEEK: 'MANNY'Manny is available from Lucky Puppy Rescue. [CONTRIBUTED PHOTO]
** The News Herald | Sunday, September 23, 2018 D3GCSC names honor studentsPANAMA CITY Â„ Gulf Coast State College President John Holdnak, PhD., has announced the students named to the PresidentÂs and DeanÂs Honor Lists for the Summer 2018 semester. The PresidentÂs Honor List includes all fulltime students (enrolled for 12 or more college credit hours) who earned a grade point average of 3.90 to 4.00. The DeanÂs List is awarded to students enrolled in 12 or more college credit hours who earned a grade point average of 3.70 to 3.89.Students named to the PresidentÂs Honor List are: Stevie Baca, Kevin Boyaval, Royce Duncan, Aimee Erbacher, Richard Finch, Gabriella Fisher, Robert Gasper-son, Laurette Greenfield, Justin Griggs, Glen Hendrickson, Michael Howard, Brittney Kolis, Vicki Lanford, Jessica Mccardle, Shamon Oglesby, Margaret Ollier-Webster, Sarah Rifai, Elizabeth Talley, Michael Thweatt, Caleb Watford, Walter Wear, Olivia Williams, Jessica Woodard, Keri Worrell and Tanvir Zaman.Students named to the DeanÂs List are: Bailey Beckman, Evan Bowyer, Emily Byram, Simone Cooper, Angel Floyd, Gabriella Jose, Jena Julian, Kiersten McKen-zie and Shelbi Milbourn. Rosemary events beneÂ“ t charityROSEMARY BEACH Â„ Habitat Walton Countywill bethis year's beneficiary of Rosemary Beach Foundation's Fall Bocce Ball Tournament from 9:30 a.m. to 1 p.m.onOct. 7, as well asRosemary Beach Uncorked from 1-4 p.m. onOct. 13. Volunteers are needed for each event to help set up, clean up and provide extra helping hands for Rosemary Beach. Rosemary Beach Foundation's Fall Bocce Ball Tournament will take place Saturday, October 7 from 9:30 a.m.-1:00 p.m. For details, visit Rosema-ryBeachFoundation.org or RosemaryBeachUncorked.com. News Herald Staff ReportsLIFESTYLE BRIEFS MILITARY WELCOME CENTER The Military Welcome Center (MWC) inside the Northwest Florida Beaches International Airport is looking for volunteers to meet and greet military members t raveling 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 Â“ nd out more, call volunteer coordinator Carol Hertz at 850-265-1270. FAMILY SERVICE AGENCY Family Service Agency of Bay County is a 501(c)3 non-proÂ“ t charity located at 114 E. Ninth St., Panama City. Clients do not pay for any items or services, and donations are tax-deductible. All donations are accepted from 9 a.m. to 3 p.m. Monday through Thursday (closed Fridays and all holidays). For more information, call 850-785-1721, email FamilyServiceAgency@comcast.net, search Family Service Agency of Bay County on Facebook, or visit FamilyServiceAgencyPC.org. Family Service Agency has many clients who are homeless veterans, domestic violence survivors, Â“ re victims, elderly seniors on Â“ 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 asked for each week help to achieve this mission. MEDICAL EQUIPMENT & SUPPLIES: For the Â“ rst time this year, FSA needs 3-in-1 Bedside Commodes. The agency is also out of shower chairs, transfer benches, wheelchairs, transfer boards, handheld shower attachments, baby monitors, Chocolate Ensure (or Boost), and Twin Extra Long (TXL) sheet sets for clients who are conÂ“ ned to hospital beds. DIABETIC PROGRAM: FSA diabetic clients need alcohol wipes. The agency now has to give out bottles of isopropyl/rubbing alcohol and 2x2 gauze sponges. A 100-count box of alcohol wipes will Â“ t into diabetic kits much better. Always appreciated: Relion Meters and test strips (WalMart) and Bayer Contour Next test strips (FSA has a large supply of the Contour Next meters). KITCHEN ROOM: For the kitchen setup part of household orders, FSA needs cooking pots and utensils (measuring cups/ spoons, spatulas, tongs, parers/slicers, whips), manual can-openers, dinner/tea spoons, potholders, hand mixers, blenders, toasters, and microwaves. Please donate quart-sized Ziploc storage bags, which are needed for several different programs (homeless hygiene, food, household and more). LINEN ROOM: Ironing boards and ironing board pads/covers. CLEANING SUPPLIES: Mops and mop buckets, brooms and dustpans, and toilet bowl cleaner. PERSONAL HYGIENE SUPPLIES: Hairbrushes and combs are needed for personal hygiene orders. The agency is currently in desperate need of copy paper boxes/banker boxes/Â“ le folder boxes for food boxes.YOU CAN HELP LA TIMES CROSSWORD ANSWER
** D4 Sunday, September 23, 2018 | The News HeraldCommunity 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 ÂCommunity ConnectionsÂŽ in the subject line. ALUMNI Bay 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. Â“ rst Mondays at Rodeo's in Parker. Details: Georgia, 850-722-4287 Bay High Class of 1955: 11 a.m. Â“ 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. Â“ 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 SonnyÂs BBQ on State 77 in Lynn Haven. Details: Mike Varner at email@example.com or 850-527-7184 BRIDGE/CARDS/GAMES ACBL 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. AndrewÂs Episcopal Church parish hall, 1607 Baker Court, Panama City. Join the Gulf Coast WomanÂs Club for bridge, Mexican dominoes, shanghai, hand and foot, and other games. Lunch at 11:30; $15. Details: Teri Floore, 850-763-2439 or tlÂ” 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 CLUBS American 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. Â“ rst Wednesdays at 535 Oak Ave., Panama City. Details: 850-215-4535 American Legion Post 402: 6 p.m. Â“ 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 Â… 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, 850-832-1048 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 Â… 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. Â“ 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 Â“ 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, 850814-5807, or Bob Shorter, 850-819-6319 U.S. Submarine Veterans: 2 p.m. third Saturdays in oddnumbered 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: 850-7037636 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, MUSIC Bay 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 the Panama City Art Co-Op, 318 Luverne Ave., Panama City; bring dance shoes or socks. Gulftones MenÂs Barbershop Harmony Chorus: 7-9 p.m. Tuesdays. Messiah Lutheran Church, on W. State 390. Details: Bill Schwarz, 850-722-1912 or www.gulftoneschorus.com Harmony Shores Chorus: 6:30 p.m. Tuesdays at First United Methodist Church, 903 E. Fourth St., Panama City. Details: 850-628-5784 or harmonyshores.com Panama City Pipes & Drums: 6:30 p.m. Wednesdays in clubhouse behind Panama City Police Department, 1209 E. 15th St. Details: www.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: 850-8712955 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/HEALTH Mental 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: 850-769-5441 or mhabay@ knology.net Mindful Meditation: 11 a.m. Wednesdays at Unity Spiritual Center, 1764 Lisenby Ave., Panama City; facilitated by Darcey Blakely. Details: 850-769-7481 or www.unityofpanamacity. org Panama City Yoga Meet-up: First Saturdays with location and teacher changing each month. Details: www. 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. Strengthen the Mind and Calm the Senses. Details: 769-7481 or www.unityofpanamacity.org.www. unityofpanamacity.org Stroller Fitness: 9-10 a.m. Monday, Wednesday and Friday. Details: Cassidy Carrow at 850-819-2842 or firstname.lastname@example.org 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. Eastern/Western blend of energy medicine. Details: 769-7481 or www. unityofpanamacity.org TOPS 709: Take off Pounds Sensibly meets 6-7 p.m. Thursdays at the Callaway Community Center, Beulah Avenue. For exact building, call 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 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 Avenue and 14th Street in Panama City. No diets, no gimmicks, no special food products to buy, just a healthy lifestyle with support of friends. Sponsored by nonproÂ“ 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. A Christian Health and Wellness Ministry. 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 GARDEN Gulf Beach Garden Club: 1 p.m. Â“ 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 Seag rove Gar den 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. Â“ rst Thursdays. Details: sweetbay.fnpschapters.org for meeting sites or 850-234-6453 SENIORS AARP Chapter 1315: noon second Tuesdays at Oakland Terrace Park Clubhouse, 1900 W. 11th St., Panama City. Details: 850-265-9176COMMUNITY CONNECTIONSBuddie Hale posts a sign announcing the winner of the Lions Club truck at the Panama City Mall several years ago. The Panama City Lions Club meets at noon Thursdays at St. Andrew Bay Yacht Club. [NEWS HERALD FILE PHOTO]
** The News Herald | Sunday, September 23, 2018 D5PICTURE PERFECTWe 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 email@example.com.CATCH OF THE DAYWe 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 firstname.lastname@example.org.GO AND DO CELEBRATE COMMUNITY Julian Bethiaume Grade 4. St. Andrew School.YOUNG ARTIST Alicia Parrish of Panama City is 33. Singer Julio Iglesias is 75. Actor Paul Petersen (TV: "The Donna Reed Show") is 73. Rock star Bruce Springsteen is 69. Director/playwright George C. Wolfe is 64. Rock musician Leon Taylor (The Ventures) is 63. Actress Rosalind Chao is 61. Golfer Larry Mize is 60. Actor Jason Alexander is 59. Actor Chi McBride is 57. Country musician Don Herron (BR549) is 56. Actor Erik Todd Dellums is 54. Actress LisaRaye is 52. Singer Ani DiFranco is 48. Send your birthday information and photo to email@example.com.TODAY'S BIRTHDAYS After a massive bust seized hundreds of vials of Âgreen crackÂŽ over the weekend, local law enforcement was spreading a word of caution about the highly potent and easily concealable drug, officials reported Tuesday. The series of search warrants executed this Saturday yielded about 50 pounds of marijuana, small amounts of cocaine, prescription pills, about $50,000 in U.S. currency and 1,400 individual packages of THC resin pens from California called Âgreen crack.ÂŽ Mike S.: "A human can overdose on ANYTHING. Even water. Google it. The reasons for additional police attention has to do with what the unsuspecting user might be doing while using. I'd imagine most folks who are used to the 30% to 40% potency wouldn't expect the extra punch that 90% can hit them with and might start vaping while doing things they normally do like driving, etc." Joshua Hicks' reply to Mike S.: "The amount of cannabis you'd need to ingest would be an amount that's literally not practical, even at the quantities being discussed here. Whereas water toxemia is well within person's ability within a few hours. In this instance then, since it's MORE likely that water toxemia can occur, should we then be putting water on the controlled substance list? Of course not, because it's not practical. Even your example of someone who "might not be aware while doing normal things", falls Â” at because prohibition does nothing to solve this problem. Were we to properly legalize the substance, we could spend FAR less on education as opposed to enforcement which only servers to draw our law enforcement efforts from crimes that require their attention. Malum prohibitum is not a good reason." Active shooters with semiautomatic rifles wound and kill twice as many people as those using non-automatic weapons, although chances of dying if hit in either type of assault are the same, a new analysis shows. Rs M: "Wow! How many millions of dollars were spent to come up with this common sense logic?"READER FEEDBACKThe Associated PressToday is Sunday, Sept. 23, the 266th day of 2018. There are 99 days left in the year.Today's Highlight in History:On Sept. 23, 1955, a jury in Sumner, Mississippi, acquitted two white men, Roy Bryant and J.W. Milam, of murdering black teenager Emmett Till. (The two men later admitted to the crime in an interview with Look magazine.)On this date:In 1780, British spy John Andre was captured along with papers revealing Benedict Arnold's plot to surrender West Point to the British. In 1806, the Lewis and Clark expedition returned to St. Louis more than two years after setting out for the PaciÂ“ c Northwest. In 1889, Nintendo was founded in Kyoto, Japan, as a playing card company. In 1846, Neptune was identiÂ“ ed as a planet by German astronomer Johann Gottfried Galle. In 1926, Gene Tunney scored a ten-round decision over Jack Dempsey to win the world heavyweight boxing title in Philadelphia. In 1952, Sen. Richard M. Nixon, R-Calif., salvaged his vice-presidential nomination by appearing on television from Los Angeles to refute allegations of improper campaign fundraising in what became known as the "Checkers" speech. In 1957, nine black students who'd entered Little Rock Central High School in Arkansas were forced to withdraw because of a white mob outside. In 1962, "The Jetsons," an animated cartoon series about a Space Age family, premiered as the ABC television network's Â“ rst program in color. In 1987, Sen. Joseph Biden, D-Del., withdrew from the Democratic presidential race following questions about his use of bor rowed quotations and the portrayal of his academic record. In 1999, the Mars Climate Orbiter apparently burned up as it attempted to go into orbit around the Red Planet. In 2001, President George W. Bush returned the American Â” ag to full staff at Camp David, symbolically ending a period of national mourning following the 9/11 attacks. In 2002, Gov. Gray Davis signed a law making California the Â“ rst state to offer workers paid family leave.TODAY IN HISTORYKeith Burch shared this photo with the Panama City Fishing Facebook group and said, ÂRandall from North Carolina got into a few Mahi Mahi this morning. The Pelagics are chewing.ÂŽ [CONTRIBUTED PHOTO] Monday, Sept. 24HISTORICAL SOCIETY OF BAY COUNTY SERIES: 7 p.m. in the community room of the Bay County Library, 898 W. 11th St., Panama City. Presentation by Beverly Nield, local ancestry PI and author of "Haunted Panama City." Nield will entertain listeners with tales of local sites said to be haunted, and how that came to be. Using extensive research and interviews, she details the ghostly history of Bay County. Her book will be available for purchase. The program is free and open to the public. Details: 850-215-7120 Tuesday, Sept. 25WINE 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 Wednesday, Sept. 26JAZZ CONCERT: 4 p.m. at St. AndrewÂs Episcopal Church, 1608 Baker Court, Panama City. Featuring the music of George Gershwin performed by Amanda Matthews, piano, Noah Owen, piano, Steve Gilmore, bass, and Charles Pagano, drums, with vocalists Valerie Woods and Mike Stone. A reception will follow in Byrne Hall. Free and open to the public. Details: 850-763-7636 Nancy Allen, of Panama City Beach, shared this photo taken at St. Andrews State Park. ÂSorry little fella, but I havenÂt eaten all day!ÂŽ [CONTRIBUTED PHOTO] DEAR ABBY: I have been in a relationship with ÂMasonÂŽ for almost two years. I moved in with him a few months back, and things have been very good between us. I know heÂs The One, and IÂd marry him right now if heÂd ask. My problem is his roommate, ÂRyan.ÂŽ Mason has hinted about a proposal in the near future, which is something I used to want until recently, when I brought up a concern of mine about his roommate. Ryan has lived with Mason for more than 10 years. Ryan is a grown, healthy man who hasnÂt had a regular job during the entire 10 years heÂs lived with my boyfriend. Mason says he depends on RyanÂs $500 monthly rent payment to keep up with the lifestyle heÂs used to having. I want to go further in our relationship without a third person, but when I brought it up, I was made out to be the bad guy and accused of not liking Ryan Â„ which I consider a red flag. Â„ ÂBAD GUYÂŽ GIRLFRIENDDEAR B.G.G.: Before moving out and walking away, have another discussion with Mason. Ask him if he envisions a future with all three of you in it, and what that means. And while youÂre at it, ask him why he feels he needs RyanÂs $500 since both of you are working and there should be no reduction in his lifestyle if Ryan moves out. In fact, there should be an improvement if you split all the bills. If Mason still canÂt agree to part with Ryan, then move out and walk away because heÂs already taken. 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.DEAR ABBYManÂs loyalty to roomate jeopardizes his relationship Jeanne Phillips
** ÂTrivia FunÂŽ 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 Levi in the Old or New Testament or neither? 2. From Prov erbs 29, what happens when the wicked have authority? People mourn, Heavens blackened, Masses kill, Taxes abound 3. ÂBlessed are the meek, for they shallÂŽ do what? Obtain mercy, Inherit the Earth, See God, Be called children of God 4. In what book of the Bible do we find the good Samaritan parable? Matthew, Mark, Luke, John 5. From Numbers 22, what animal did God allow to speak? Lamb, Donkey, Camel, Ram 6. From II Chronicles, what did Solomon ask for? Wealth, Long life, Wisdom, Honor ANSWERS: 1. Neither, 2. People mourn, 3. Inherit the Earth, 4. Luke, 5. Donkey, 6. Wisdom D6 Sunday, September 23, 2018 | The News Herald TRIVIA BY WILSON CASEY Wilson CaseyHOROSCOPES BY HOLIDAY MATHIS WHATÂS HAPPENING By Gail GrabowskiAcross 1 Abacus unit 5 Brother of Lucrezia Borgia 11 Lipstick shade 15 InsigniÂ“ cant 19 Drivetrain component 20 Rhododendron variety 21 Sport with masks 22 "Cake Boss" competitor, at times 23 Usually retrospective assessment 25 Cop (to), as a lesser charge 27 Service that manages network messages 28 Ingenuous one 29 Kemper who plays Kimmy Schmidt 30 Feed a line 31 "About time!" 34 Grabs with a toothpick 35 Brazen crime time 40 Palate-cleansing serving 41 Way to go 42 Winds into rings 43 Common scale extreme 44 Cathedral section 45 Shade of pink 46 It's often designed to rise 53 Pull in 54 Zebra mom 55 Sound quality? 57 First Nations tribe 58 Cash or credit, e.g. 59 California county or its seat 60 Pub orders 62 Kilt features 65 South Beach, say 68 Ribs 69 It isn't negotiable 70 "That's not true!" 71 Go over 72 Barcelona-born muralist 73 Lightly washed 75 Comedy club sound 76 Old school dance 79 Tire measurement that can be checked by the "penny test" 82 "I Hated, Hated, Hated This Movie" author 84 "Arbitrage" actor 85 Apples run on it 86 Bush, for one 87 Where van Gogh painted "SunÂ” owers" 88 Letter writing, sadly 92 Place to buy a train ticket 95 Fifth-century conqueror 96 Washington airport 97 Sushi bar offering 98 Put away for later 99 Unveiling shout 100 Showbiz honors 106 Buffet stack item 108 Combine ... and a hint to what's hidden in eight long answers 110 Had to fork over 111 Letters before a viewpoint 112 Lowlife, slangily 113 Actress Watson 114 Pollster's enc. 115 Ravioli Â“ lling 116 "Hear me out" 117 Resale caveat Down 1 Sonny & Cher's "I Got You __" 2 Class struggle? 3 "Same Time, Next Year" actor 4 Inscribe personally 5 Hidden 6 Basso Pinza 7 Fresh words 8 Carrier with a hub in Fiumicino 9 1906 Runabout, e.g. 10 SufÂ“ x with Jacob 11 Meal 12 Illuminated indirectly 13 Complaint 14 Word of support 15 "The Rose" singer 16 Big name in food safety 17 Do some electrical updating 18 Gallo family brother 24 Lose, as a tail 26 Be contingent (on) 28 "Doubt it" 32 Cash holders 33 Some HDTVs 34 Place for a rototiller 35 Fiber source 36 Boxing ring boundary 37 Kick out 38 Nut with a hat 39 Time long past 40 Stick it out 45 Protest principle 46 __ B'rith 47 Smelly 48 Nouveau-Mexique, par exemple 49 Vast expanse 50 "Topaz" novelist 51 Code carrier 52 Company with toy trucks 54 Sunbeam Â” oater 56 Watts at a keyboard 58 1990s trade acronym 60 Annual parade VIP 61 Sign of remorse 62 Subtle summons 63 Look the wrong way? 64 Raison d'__ 65 Wig out 66 "It __ Necessarily So": Gershwin song 67 Smidgen 71 More or less, informally 73 Interval of inactivity 74 "Don't You Know?" singer Reese 75 City near the California-Nevada border 76 Pitch in 77 Cookie with a Thins Bites variety 78 Bug or brat 80 Increased in intensity, with "up" 81 Kid-vid explorer 83 Lines at the grocery 84 Beverage with antioxidants 86 Sizable hole 87 Really fancy 88 Catchers on the range 89 North American capital, or its river 90 Some wraps 91 Vehement speech 92 Sizzling 93 Battery choice 94 Jackie Paper's imaginary friend is one 96 Recent White House daughter 99 Smartphone display 101 Newsroom cancellation 102 Roll with the punches 103 Electrical units 104 Patrick's "Ghost" co-star 105 Ladies of Sp. 107 Barely lit 108 Knee injury initials 109 Nike's __-FIT fabricGo Figure LOS ANGELES TIMES SUNDAY CROSSWORD PUZZLEEdited by Rich Norris and Joyce Nichols Lewis ARIES (March 21-April 19) Â„ Does it feel as if you're looking for something to believe in? Start with you. Believe in your breath, your heart and your body, and go from there. The more you can embrace about yourself the more powerful you'll be. TAURUS (April 20-May 20) Â„ Your attitude is more important than any other factor today. GEMINI (May 21-June 21) Â„ Your intuitive hunches will guide you to do something that probably won't make complete sense as you're doing it but will nonetheless bring tremendous luck in the near future. CANCER (June 22-July 22) Â„ When the whimsical Dr. Seuss quipped that "there is no one alive who is youer than you," he might as well have written it speciÂ“ cally for the version of you that you will joyfully fulÂ“ ll today. LEO (July 23-Aug. 22) Â„ When does achieving become overachieving? And where is the line between making people happy and people-pleasing? Be mindful of your drives. VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22) Â„ Can you converse with the naturally optimistic without secretly thinking they're just not keen on what's really going on? Maybe. But it won't hurt to try it their way today. Actively seek good news, and ignore the rest for now. LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 23) Â„ People may seem willing to do what you need them to do, but willingness is not action. Action is the test. If the task isn't crossed off the list by tonight, assign it to someone else tomorrow. SCORPIO (Oct. 24-Nov. 21) Â„ We all have our own emotional set point -a tone in which we feel most comfortable. It would be futile to try to brighten the mood of someone who enjoys a muted state. SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22-Dec. 21) Â„ Your thinking cannot be controlled, but it can be managed. You can distrust and even ignore unwanted and unhelpful thoughts. You'll also validate and encourage successful thoughts. CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-Jan. 19) Â„ The problem can be solved at least 200 different ways, though it will take a breakthrough to begin the thought process that allows you to see even one solution. It all springs from a willingness to learn. AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb. 18) Â„ It's a "go big or go home" kind of day. There will be absolutely nothing to be gained from going tentatively forward. To the others involved, you're either in or out. Declare it with gumption. PISCES (Feb. 19-March 20) Â„ You're usually the one who sets trends, not the one who chases them. Stay on your path and trust it, even when people around you are jumping on this fad or that. Your instincts are only as good as the trust you invest in them.Have an event coming up? Email details to firstname.lastname@example.org. Items are included at the editor's discretion. 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 Monday, Sept. 24'THE ART OF PAINTING LOOSE' WITH CAROL HALLOCK : 9 a.m. to 4 p.m. at Palms Conference Center, 9201 Front Beach Road, Panama City Beach. Details: beachartgroup. com/carol-hallock OLD ONE-ROOM SCHOOL HOUSE AND MUSEUMS : 10 a.m. to 1 p.m. at 522 Beulah Ave., Callaway. Tours are free. 'MADE IN GREECE VII' ART EXHIBITION : MondayThursday, 10 a.m. to 7 p.m. at the Amelia Center Main Gallery, Room 112, Gulf Coast State College, Panama City. 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 HISTORICAL SOCIETY OF BAY COUNTY SERIES: 7 p.m. in the community room of the Bay County Library, 898 W. 11th St., Panama City. Presentation by Beverly Nield, local ancestry PI and author of "Haunted Panama City." Nield will entertain listeners with tales of local sites said to be haunted, and how that came to be. Using extensive research and interviews, she details the ghostly history of Bay County. Her book will be available for purchase. The program is free and open to the public. Details: 850-215-7120 Tuesday, Sept. 25THE ART OF PAINTING LOOSE WITH CAROL HALLOCK : 9 a.m. to 4 p.m. at Palms Conference Center, 9201 Front Beach Road, Panama City Beach. Details: beachartgroup.com/carol-hallock BAY 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 will focus on hand building for beginners with glazing and Â“ re process included. Supplies included. Ages 15 and older; $180 for members ($220 non-members). Wednesday, Sept. 26THE ART OF PAINTING LOOSE WITH CAROL HALLOCK : 9 a.m. to 4 p.m. at Palms Conference Center, 9201 Front Beach Rd. Details: beachartgroup. com/carol-hallock JAZZ CONCERT : 4 p.m. at St. AndrewÂs Episcopal Church, 1608 Baker Court, Panama City. Featuring the music of George Gershwin performed by Amanda Matthews, piano, Noah Owen, piano, Steve Gilmore, bass, and Charles Pagano, drums, with vocalists Valerie Woods and Mike Stone. A reception will follow in Byrne Hall. Free and open to the public. Details: 850-763-7636 Thursday, Sept. 27BAY 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 ADULT HANDBUILDING WITH CLAY : 1 to 3 p.m. at Panama City Center for the Arts, 19 E. Fourth St., Panama City. 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 will include handbuilding for beginners with glazing and Â“ 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. 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.
** The News Herald | Sunday, September 23, 2018 E1 VIEWPOINTS ANOTHER VIEW Despite a 2010 law that requires federal agencies to describe rules and regulations in plain language, most government writing is STILL unintelligible. I met with my federal-bureaucrat mole, Deep Gibberish Â„ and his interpreter Â„ for answers. ÂWhen President Obama signed the Plain Writing Act of 2010 into law,ÂŽ I said to Deep Gibberish, Âall federal agencies were required to use Âclear government communication that the public can understand and use.Â Why do so few do so?ÂŽ ÂYour query poses prospective considerations,ÂŽ said the bureaucrat, Âthat rise beyond the level of considerations that the voter-taxpayer base may be prepared to ascertain.ÂŽ ÂHuh?ÂŽ I said to his interpreter. ÂHe said you wouldnÂt believe him if he told you,ÂŽ the interpreter said. ÂLook, content-analysis company Visible Thread found in 2017 that most federal-government websites were in defiance of the Plain Writing Act Â„ still using language that is abstract and unclear,ÂŽ I said. ÂThough we comprehend and find favor with those considerations,ÂŽ Deep Gibberish said, Âwe nonetheless understand that there are arguments in favor of providing the voter-taxpayer base with the previous methods.ÂŽ ÂHuh?ÂŽ I said. ÂHe said bureaucrats have good reason to use government gobbledygook,ÂŽ the interpreter said. ÂLet me get this straight,ÂŽ I said. ÂFew of our legislators even take time to read the giant bills they pass. Once the bills become law, bureaucrats create rules and regulations using language nobody can comprehend. How can this in any way be good?ÂŽ ÂAccording to baseline assessments,ÂŽ Deep Gibberish replied, Âcurrent employment rates would be adversely affected by changes resulting from actions directed by, but not intended to result in, jargon easily understood by citizens.ÂŽ ÂHuh?ÂŽ I said. ÂHe said millions of lawyers, accountants and others make good livings helping their clients comprehend confusing federal language,ÂŽ the interpreter said. ÂHe also said that if average citizens really knew what government is doing, theyÂd be livid.ÂŽ ÂYouÂre going to have to explain,ÂŽ I told Deep Gibberish. ÂWell,ÂŽ he said, Âlawmakers and their aides are often persuaded, at the behest of revenue-generating entities, to apply lawyerly terminology to obfuscate clarity in a manner that benefits their outcome.ÂŽ ÂHe said bills are written in confusing language, in part, to conceal the special favors politicians slip in Government grounds for gobbledygook Tom PurcellSee PURCELL, E2Supreme Court nominee Judge Brett Kavanaugh is surrounded by photographers as he stands with Senate Judiciary Committee Chairman Chuck Grassley R-Iowa, during his conÂ“ rmation hearing on Capitol Hill in Washington on Sept. 4. Senate Republicans are moving ahead with Kavanaugh but itÂs not at all clear if conÂ“ rming the conservative judge will provide the mid-term election boost once envisioned or saddle the GOP with political fallout from Christine Blasey FordÂs allegations of sexual assault for years to come.[JIM BOURG/POOL PHOTO VIA AP, FILE] By Robby Soave Reason.comRight now, no one can say for sure that Brett Kavanaugh is guilty of sexually assaulting Christine Blasey Ford at a house party 35 years ago. But neither should anyone be certain it didnÂt happen. A lot of people nevertheless seem completely convinced, one way or the other. Quite coincidentally, their conviction that Kavanaugh has been slandered, or that Kavanaugh is a sexual predator, seems to line up perfectly with whether they oppose or support KavanaughÂs nomination to the Supreme Court. If you like the guy, you know heÂs innocent, or that it doesnÂt matter. If you fear he will provide a decisive vote against abortion rights, you know heÂs guilty. Fence sitters are betraying women everywhere, according to the left, or are letting the Democrats pull off a con, according to the right. Case in point: At 3:24 a.m. today, Rep. Eric Swalwell (DÂ…Calif.), a self-anointed #resistance spokesperson, sent a thunderous tweet to Sen. Susan Collins (RÂ… Maine). Collins, who has not yet decided whether she will vote to confirm Kavanaugh to the Supreme Court despite the sexual assault accusation against him, had complained that her office was receiving threatening messages from furious constituents. ÂBoo hoo hoo,ÂŽ said Swalwell. ÂYouÂre a senator who police will protect. A sexual assault victim canÂt sleep in her home tonight because of threats. Where are you sleeping? SheÂs on her own while you and your @SenateGOP colleagues try to rush her through a hearing.ÂŽ Swalwell was referring to Ford, the woman who has claimed that Kavanaugh dragged her into a room and attempted to rape her when they were both in high school. SwalwellÂs certainty about FordÂs status as a sexual assault victim is shared by many on the progressive left. MoveOn. org, a progressive organization born in 1998 out of an effort to dissuade Congress from impeaching President Clinton over his sexual Politics shouldnÂt dictate position on assault claimsFrom ÂBelieve All VictimsÂ to ÂWho Cares If ItÂs True,Â the Brett Kavanaugh accusation has produced shameful certainty See SOAVE, E2Let me say up front: IÂm a free-market libertarian, and I never advocate for more regulation Â„ mainly because it doesnÂt work and it is done by government (which I trust only one-tenth as much as I trust business). If you study history, our nationÂs biggest financial problems stemmed from highly regulated areas: the mortgage crisis, bank bailouts, federal deficits, the Great Depression, Smoot/ Hawley/tariffs, Dodd-Frank, ObamaCare, and so on. All financial calamities happen because governmentÂs grifting hands of regulation are on them. And they are supposed to ÂprotectÂŽ us? That said, the public must know that companies like Google, Facebook, Amazon and Twitter, all of which (full disclosure) I own stock in, have undermined conservative thought and promoted leftist values in very nefarious ways. Tucker Carlson, the best anchor on TV, has talked about this issue and tried to square it with his libertarian sensibilities. ItÂs tough. But public shaming and good reporting Â„ not regulation Â„ are the best fix. Government is never the solution unless the question is, ÂHow do we make things worse and more expensive?ÂŽ We live in a world now where Twitter has blurred the difference between the town crier and the town drunk. When I was young, there was no Twitter or Facebook. Someone in Columbia, Tennessee, had to drive out in the country and bump a mile down a dirt road to my house. Then he had to call me an idiot and face the real probability of a fistfight, not a Twitter fight. They differ; I tend to lose fistfights. Any weasel can snipe on social media. In this job, I have to be on Facebook and Twitter. They are the village square of debate now, but they expose you to the village idiot. I never get dragged into an argument with an idiot on social media, since folks might not be able to discern the difference. Google has a 90% percent market share in search advertising, a virtual monopoly. You know where to hide the body of someone you killed? On the second page of a Bing or Yahoo search page. Google, Twitter, Facebook and now Amazon (which owns The Washington Post), have inordinate sway over what people see and read, and they manipulate everything to fit their arrogant, Left-coast-bubble view of the rest of us. When tiny Mark Zuckerberg of Facebook sat on a cushion to testify on privacy before the Senate, his condescension was palpable. First, the 75-year-old senators had no idea how to even access their iTunes password and should not have been the ones questioning him. Second, by day two, Zuckerberg was so confident he was not going to be punished that he intimidated some senators by mentioning their favorite pets, mothersÂ maiden names and where they met their spouses. The ÂBig ThreeÂŽ control content so well that even when I asked Google, ÂIs Google or Facebook a monopoly with a leftist agenda?ÂŽ to research this column, I was directed to some adorable cat videos, which I enjoyed for hours. ItÂs creepy what Google does with your information. I search one time for a Porsche online and start getting solicitation emails for Cialis. The hypocritical thing about all this is that liberal politicians, who are anti-big business, love breaking up monopolies. But because Google, Facebook and Twitter manipulate information to help Democrats, they look the other way. Talk about intellectual dishonesty. Trump has done a lot to advance Twitter. HeÂs redefined communication around the liberal mediaÂs slant. He is our first president who got into Twitter fights with Silicon Valley oligar chs break public trust Ron HartSee HART, E2
** E2 Sunday, September 23, 2018 | The News Herald VIEWPOINTS for their buddies,ÂŽ the interpreter said. ÂThatÂs why plain language is so important!ÂŽ I said. ÂThe public, however, notwithstanding the active voter-taxpayer base, may or may not acquiesce,ÂŽ Deep Gibberish said. ÂHe said Âblah, blah, blah,ÂÂŽ said the interpreter. ÂLook,ÂŽ I said. ÂThe Regulatory Review reports that the Administrative Conference of the United States (ACUS), an independent federal agency tasked with improving federal agencies, recently approved a ÂPlain Language in Regulatory DraftingÂ recommendation. ACUS understands that plain language is essential to increasing public participation in policymaking.ÂŽ ÂThe public may or may not entertain its desired resolve,ÂŽ Deep Gibberish said. ÂHe said Âblah, blah, blah,ÂÂŽ the interpreter said. ÂThe need for clear language is perfectly clear to me,ÂŽ I said. ÂIn a well-functioning republic, citizens must know what their government is up to. Rules, regulations, requirements, forms, letters, etc., must be understandable! ItÂs the law! Now what do you say to that?ÂŽ ÂAre you nuts, pal?ÂŽ Deep Gibberish replied. ÂWithout government gobbledygook, how are my interpreter and I going to keep earning six-figure government salaries?ÂŽ PURCELLFrom Page E1Tuesday evening, I was scrolling Twitter for news updates when I came upon this post by Emma Thatcher: ÂHello, female high school student here. I would just like to say that the emergence of this whole Âteenage boys should get a pass because theyÂre not mature enough to understand consentÂ narrative is probably one of the most unsettling things I have ever witnessed.ÂŽ She was referring, of course, to recent attempts to simultaneously excuse and demonize all teenage boys to salvage the reputation of one man, U.S. Supreme Court nominee Brett Kavanaugh. Christine Blasey Ford, a research psychologist and professor, has accused Brett Kavanaugh of sexually assaulting her at a party when he was 17, and she was 15. In a letter to Sen. Dianne Feinstein and Rep. Anna Eshoo, she describes Kavanaugh as Âstumbling drunkÂŽ as he and a friend pushed her into a bedroom. She writes that he pinned her onto a bed, groped her and grinded against her, and tried to remove her clothes. When he put his hand over her mouth to muffle her screams, she wrote, ÂI feared he might inadvertently kill me.ÂŽ These descriptions bear repeating because, regardless of whether one believes Dr. Ford, defending Kavanaugh by arguing that adolescent boys frequently do stupid things discloses more about his defenders than they intend. If you never attempted to rape a girl in high school, shouldnÂt your response be outrage that any teenage boy would? In October 1991, Anita Hill appeared before the U.S. Senate judiciary committee to testify under oath about how Supreme Court nominee Clarence ThomasÂ alleged sexual harassment. This was the opening description of that hearing from David A. Kaplan for Newsweek: ÂIt pre-empted the game shows, it interrupted weekend plans of foliaging, it transfixed a nation,ÂŽ wrote Kaplan. ÂIt was carnal, ugly and surreal. This was the Scandal With EverythingÂ„penises, power, intense emotional pain Â„ and millions tuned in. They watched an X-rated spectacle that was repulsive and irresistible at the same time.ÂŽ An exchange between committee chairman Sen. Joe Biden and Hill, whose elderly parents sat behind her: HILL: ÂThe incident involved his going to his desk Â„ getting up from a work table, going to his desk, looking at this can and saying, ÂWho put pubic hair on my Coke?ÂÂŽ BIDEN: ÂWas anyone else in his office at the time?ÂŽ HILL: ÂNo.ÂŽ And this: BIDEN: ÂWhat was the content of what he said?ÂŽ HILL: ÂWell, this was a reference to an individual who had a very large penis. And he used the name that he had been referred to in the pornographic material.ÂŽ BIDEN: ÂDo you recall what it was?ÂŽ HILL: ÂYes, I do. The name that was referred to was Long Dong Silver.ÂŽ Four days after her testimony, my son turned 17. I donÂt remember our discussions about Anita Hill, but IÂm certain we talked about her. His father was a law professor and I was freelance journalist. There is no way we ignored what was happening to Hill Â„ as an assistant to Thomas, and as a witness before the Senate judiciary committee. I am just as certain that my son and I talked about what men should and shouldnÂt do to women. I was a mother and a feminist, and I did not leave to chance what my children would learn about such boundaries. HereÂs what I do remember about my son at age 17: He was thoughtful and smart Â„ my Âchess jock,ÂŽ I called him. His room was a mess and he mouthed off regularly to me, but he was also gentle and kind, which was never more obvious than in his interactions with his little sister. I confess to a motherÂs certainty that thereÂs no one like my son, but I know there have always been many other teenage boys like him, then and now. Such boys never presume consent where it is not granted, nor would they ever ignore a girlÂs pleas to stop. I donÂt want to lose sight of this Â„ of these boys Â„ as we discuss what is and is not acceptable from a male of any age. There will always be teenage boys and men who are sexual predators, who do terrible things to innocent people. They are not the norm. Let us use this moment in our country Â„ as parents and grandparents, educators and counselors Â„ to make sure of it. Connie Schultz is a Pulitzer Prize-winning columnist with Creators Syndicate.Nothing normal about allegations against teenager Kavanaugh Connie Schultz matters, released one of its famous celebrity videos. Julianne Moore, Gabrielle Union, and America Ferrera make appearances, chanting, ÂWe believe you.ÂŽ The video calls for a full, fair, and Âtrauma-informedÂŽ investigation. Trauma-informed investigations, in which it is assumed that victims will have trouble recalling details of their assaults and even exaggerate or make up details, are popular on college campuses. The federal government has encouraged their use in adjudication relating to Title IX, the federal statute that obligates college administrators to respond to allegations of sexual misconduct. Emily Yoffe, a contributing editor at The Atlantic, has criticized this thinking as akin to the recovered memory movement of the 1980s, in which therapists goaded confused people into remembering sexual abuse that never happened. ÂBelieve the victims,ÂŽ the mantra of fourth-wave feminists on campuses, often sounds disturbingly like recovered memory. The injunction implies that virtually all women who make allegations of sexual assault are telling the truth, and that all the reasons we might disbelieve themÂ„e.g., they waited a long time to come forward, they changed their stories, or they donÂt recall all the detailsÂ„are actually proof of trauma, and thus evidence that they were actually abused. ItÂs a mistaken view, at odds with established science, principles of basic fairness such as cross-examination and the presumption of innocence, and recent history, which has shown that some women do in fact lie about sexual assaultÂ„not because they are women, but because they are people, and people lie. We tell big lies and small lies. We lie because it suits our purposes. None of this means that Ford is lying, or mistaken about what happened. FordÂs accusation is unproven, but itÂs hardly unthinkable. She has alleged that Kavanaugh and his friend, the conservative writer Mark Judge, attacked her during a party after they consumed copious amounts of alcohol. Many conservatives, of course, want a vote on Kavanaugh regardless; they seem to think the odds he did anything wrong are very low, if not zero. ItÂs frustrating that so many people are beholden to their partisan convictions and blithely insistent that they know whether Kavanaugh is innocent. That may be something not even Kavanaugh knows, since he may have been blackout drunk at the time of the alleged incident. ItÂs frustrating that so many progressives would believe the accusation automatically, no matter how distant or unverifiable it may be. And itÂs frustrating that so many conservatives think protecting Kavanaugh and elevating him to the Supreme Court is so important that itÂs worth forgiving serious wrongdoing in just this one case. Where do we go from here? Ford should agree to testify before the Senate Judiciary Committee. The committee should do its best to ascertain the truth of her allegation, even if that means taking a little extra time. The committee should ask Judge to testify as well and subpoena him if he refuses. The FBI should also conduct an expedited investigation. There is still time. The surest way out of this mess is for the FBI to determine conclusively that the party never happened or that Kavanaugh didnÂt attend itÂ„or, alternatively, that he was in fact there. We should gird ourselves for the possibility that we may not learn anything useful, at which point the way forward wonÂt be obvious. Confirming Kavanaugh in spite of the accusation and voting against him because of it both seem like defensible moves. At present, the only indefensible position is certainty. We donÂt know anything for sure, and we shouldnÂt presume that we do merely because itÂs politically convenient. SOAVEFrom Page E1Rosie OÂDonnell. He even argued with and then fired Omarosa on Twitter because he felt SnapChat was just not presidential enough. Technology moves fast. Conservatives should fight their instincts to try to regulate or censor the Internet. Perhaps the best solution is a Fox-News-like business that takes on the bias of the Left in the free market. If Twitter and Google are censoring content to fit their liberal narrative, it would not be hard to fund a competitor. Peter Thiel or others could do this. IÂd invest. Facebook even has its hands in fanning the fires of the farcical Mueller Russian collusion probe Â„ because Russia may have bought $100,000 worth of ads before and after the election? Really? Hillary spent over a billion bucks Â„ and lost. Are we that vulnerable, political and inept? I say let Russia and Putin meddle in our government. Their interference might improve things. A syndicated op-ed humorist, awardwinning author and TV/radio commentator, Ron may be reached at Ron@RonaldHart. com or on Twitter. HARTFrom Page E1 ItÂs frustrating that so many people are beholden to their partisan convictions and blithely insistent that they know whether Kavanaugh is innocent. That may be something not even Kavanaugh knows, since he may have been blackout drunk at the time of the alleged incident.
** The News Herald | Sunday, September 23, 2018 E3 VIEWPOINTS ANOTHER VIEWFor many Florida families, post-high-school education is the key to the American dream. And for businesses in the Sunshine State, the constant stream of potential employees with valuable skills is a strong incentive to grow, invest and innovate. Fortunately, FloridaÂs higher-education system is a rich resource that Â„ with support from the Legislature and the next governor Â„ will only get better. Last week, U.S. News and World Report released its annual college rankings, and for the first time, five Florida state universities are ranked in the top 100 of public universities nationwide. The University of Florida is breathing rarefied air indeed: In this yearÂs rankings, it moved from No. 9 to No. 8 (where it is tied with the Georgia Institute of Technology). Other schools in the top 100: Florida State University, at No. 26; the University of South Florida, which climbed 10 spots to No. 58 and has just been named a pre-eminent research facility; the University of Central Florida at No. 87 and Florida International University, which squeaked onto the list at No. 100. ThatÂs a lot of bragging, for a good reason. It should be clear by now that Florida colleges and universities have become major factors in the stateÂs economic fortunes Â„ attracting investment, creating well-paid jobs and fostering entrepreneurship. This kind of success doesnÂt happen overnight. And it doesnÂt happen by accident. In its coming session, the Legislature should look for ways to boost the state university and college systems, directing the right resources in the right direction. Performance-based funding, along with clustering research efforts at select university powerhouses instead of several smaller programs statewide, seems to be creating good results. One obvious step: The state still ranks relatively low on its out-of-state tuition rates. Raising those, at both the state college and university levels, would parlay the stateÂs growing national prominence into revenue that boosts quality and enable more Floridians to attend the schools their familiesÂ tax dollars support. Lawmakers are also being asked to approve a modest bump in in-state tuition for the state college system, which hasnÂt raised tuition in seven years. College isnÂt the only path to prosperity for Florida students. But it will be a key factor in the stateÂs never ending quest to diversity its economy and meet the stateÂs growing need for a high-skilled workforce. Investing in higher education is a bet that will almost always pay off.OUR VIEWHigher ed soars in FloridaSo much of our reasoning about race is both emotional and faulty. In ordinary, as well as professional, conversation, we use terms such as discrimination, prejudice, racial preferences and racism interchangeably, as if they referred to the same behavior. We can avoid many pitfalls of misguided thinking about race by establishing operational definitions so as to not confuse one behavior with another. Discrimination can be operationally defined as an act of choice. Our entire lives are spent choosing to do or not to do thousands of activities. Choosing requires non-choosing. When you chose to read this column, you discriminated against other possible uses of your time. When you chose a spouse, you discriminated against other people. When I chose Mrs. Williams, I systematically discriminated against other women. Much of it was racial. Namely, I discriminated against white women, Asian women, fat women and women with criminal backgrounds. In a word, I didnÂt offer every woman an equal opportunity, and they didnÂt offer me an equal opportunity. One might be tempted to argue that racial discrimination in marriage is trivial and does not have important social consequences, but it does. When high-IQ and highincome people marry other high-IQ and high-income people, and to the extent there is a racial correlation between these characteristics, racial discrimination in mate selection enhances the inequality in the populationÂs intelligence and income distribution. There would be greater income equality if high-IQ and high-income people married low-IQ and low-income people. But I imagine that most people would be horrified by the suggestion of a mandate to require the same. Prejudice is a perfectly useful term, but it is used improperly. Its Latin root is praejudicium Â„ meaning prejudgment. Prejudice can be operationally defined as making decisions on the basis of incomplete information. Because the acquisition of information entails costs, we all seek to economize on information cost. Sometimes we use cheap-to-observe physical attributes as proxies for some other attribute more costlier to observe. The cheaply observed fact that a person is a male or female can serve as a proxy for an unobserved attribute such as strength, aggressiveness or speed in running. In the late 1990s, a black taxi commissioner in Washington, D.C., warned cabbies against going into low-income black neighborhoods and picking up Âdangerous-lookingÂŽ passengers whom she described as young black males dressed a certain way. Some pizza deliverers in St. Louis who were black complained about delivering pizzas to black neighborhoods for fear of being assaulted or robbed. In 1993, the Rev. Jesse Jackson was reported as saying that he is relieved when he learns that youthful footsteps walking behind him at night are white and not black. HereÂs the question: Does the wariness of WashingtonÂs predominantly black cabbies to pick up Âdangerous-lookingÂŽ black males or black pizza deliverersÂ not wanting to deliver to some black neighborhoods or Rev. JacksonÂs feeling a sense of relief when the youthful footsteps behind him are those of white youngsters instead of black say anything unambiguous about whether cabbies, pizza deliverers and Jackson like or dislike blacks? ItÂs a vital and often overlooked point Â„ namely, that watching a personÂs prejudicial (prejudging) behavior alone can tell us nothing unambiguous about that personÂs racial tastes or preferences. Consider policing. Suppose a chief of police is trying to capture culprits who break in to autos to steal electronic equipment. Suppose further that you see him focusing most of his investigative resources on young males between the ages of 15 and 25. He spends none of his investigative resources on females of any age and very few on men who are 40 or older. By watching his ÂprofilingÂŽ behavior Â„ prejudging behavior Â„ would you conclude that he likes females and older males and dislikes males between the ages of 15 and 25? I think that it would take outright idiocy to reach such a conclusion. The police chief is simply playing the odds based on the evidence he has gathered through experience that breaking in to autos tends to be a young manÂs fancy. Walter E. Williams is a professor of economics at George Mason University and a columnist with Creators Syndicate.Reasoning about race ONLY ONLINEWRITE TO US: Letters should not exceed 300 words and include the writerÂs name, address and phone number for veriÂ“ 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: email@example.comGET INVOLVEDSTATE CFOJimmy Patronis OfÂ“ ce of the Chief Financial OfÂ“ cer, Plaza Level 11, The Capitol, Tallahassee, FL 32399; OfÂ“ ce: 850-413-3100; Jimmy.Patronis@myÂ” oridacfo.comFLORIDA LEGISLATURERep. Brad Drake Chipola College, Administration Building, Room 186, 3094 Indian Circle, Marianna, FL 32446-1701; 850-718-0047; brad.drake@myÂ” oridahouse.gov Rep. Jay Trumbull 450 Magnolia Ave., Panama City, FL 32401; District ofÂ“ ce: 850-914-6300; Jay.Trumbull@myÂ” oridahouse.gov Sen. George Gainer Tallahassee OfÂ“ ce, 302 Senate OfÂ“ ce Building, 404 South Monroe St., Tallahassee, FL 32399; (850) 487-5002 Sen. Bill Montford 208 Senate OfÂ“ 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; firstname.lastname@example.orgÂ” orida.comU.S. CONGRESSRep. Neal Dunn U.S. House of Representatives, Washington, D.C. 20501; 202-225-5235; dunn.house.gov; Panama City OfÂ“ 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 OfÂ“ 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 Walter Williams TOP 10 STORIES ONLINE1: PCB red tide up to medium concentration 2: Red tide detected off Panama City Beach 3: Giant marijuana bundles appear on Florida beaches 4: Red tide brings dead Â“ sh, respiratory issues to park 5: Patchy red tide persists in Panama City Beach 6: 5 Things to Know about Red Tide 7: JCSO deputy Â“ red for planting drug evidence 8: PC podiatrist arrested for sexual battery on child 9: Bay Asked: Is the PCB red tide dangerous? 10: Driver killed, child seriously injured in wreck TOP DOWNLOADED PODCASTS1: Over 250 cases in question after JCSO deputy Â“ red 2: Jailhouse phone call that led to attorney's arrest 3: "Patchy" red tide persists in Panama City Beach 4: Bay Asked: Is Red Tide Dangerous? 5: Sisters admit attorney helped pass contraband in jail TOP VIDEOS1: Fish Kill on Panama City Beach 2: Dead Â“ sh Â” oating in PCB from apparent Red Tide 3: Jailhouse videos show contraband between attorney/client 4: PCB Parks and Rec recovers dead tiger shark 5: Dead Fish Â” oating in PCB It should be clear by now that Florida colleges and universities have become major factors in the stateÂs economic fortunes Â„ attracting investment, creating well-paid jobs and fostering entrepreneurship. This kind of success doesnÂt happen overnight.
** E4 Sunday, September 23, 2018 | The News HeraldSend Scrapbook photos with a brief description and identiÂ“ cation of those pictured to email@example.com with ÂScrapbookÂŽ in the subject line. Inclusion is at editorsÂ discretion. SCRAPBOOK Bay County AARP Chapter 1315 had its first monthly meeting for the season at noon on Sept. 11, at Oakland Terrace Park Clubhouse. Members gained valuable information that will be a great help to them, and which could make a difference in how they vote.AARP Chapter 1315Explosive Ordnance Disposal Technician 1st Class Brian Oberley, a Panama Citynative and 2005 graduate of A. Crawford Mosley High School, received the Bronze Star medal for meritorious service in support of Special Operations Joint Task Force-Operation Inherent Resolve in 2017 during an award presentation held onboard Eglin Air Force Base on Sept. 11.Bronze Star recipient Miss Arnold 2018Pineapple WillyÂs restaurant had another successful year with its ÂPay It ForwardÂŽ campaign. On the last week of August each year, the managers and team members from Pineapple WillyÂs on Panama City Beach donate100 percent of daily proceeds from lunch and dinner to three major charities in Bay County: Beach Care Services, PCB Paws and Claws, and BASIC (Bay AIDS Services and Information Coalition). This year was the biggest turnout ever, with visitors, businesses and locals from around the communityshowing support for three great charities and Pineapple WillyÂs. The largest amount to date was awarded to the three agenc ies, totaling$120,000.ÂThese funds will go a long way helping those in need,ÂŽ said Melissa Traxler, general manager and CEO of Pin eapple WillyÂs. ÂWe are proud to do this each year, knowing we are making a positive impact with our community.ÂŽPay It ForwardBeach Care Services received a check for $70,000 from Pineapple WillyÂs ÂPay It ForwardÂ campaign. [CONTRIBUTED PHOTOS] PCB Paws and Claws received $25,000 from Pineapple WillyÂs ÂPay It ForwardÂ campaign. BASIC received $25,000 from Pineapple WillyÂs ÂPay It ForwardÂ campaign. Bay County AARP Chapter 1315 had guest speaker Dorene Barker from the AARP State OfÂ“ ce, who provided information about Social Security, Medicare and Medicaid. [CONTRIBUTED PHOTO] Naval School Explosive Ordnance DisposalÂs executive ofÂ“ cer Lt. Cmdr. Garrett Pankow presents Explosive Ordnance Disposal Technician 1st Class Brian Oberley, right, with the Bronze Star Medal during a 9/11 ceremony at the Explosive Ordnance Disposal Memorial. [CONTRIBUTED PHOTO] The winners of the Miss Arnold High School 2018 pageant are, from left: Miss Freshman Beauty Julia Patrick; Miss Sophomore Beauty Ashley Sims; Miss Arnold High School Elysium McCranie; Miss Junior Beauty Baylee Burns, and Miss Senior Beauty Cassi Topp. The pageant took place on Sept. 15. [CONTRIBUTED PHOTO] The Pilot Club of Panama City recently recognizedAngela Mayer as its 2018-2019 Pilot International Club Ambassador. She was selected by her peers and exemplifies the focus of Pilot, which includes friendship and service. Criteria included: Being active in an assigned role within the club; promoting and supporting Pilot International and its activities; being active in a project that addresses one of PI's core areas of service focus; being faithful in attending meetings and giving generously of her time to assist with service projects and fundraising activities.Pilot ClubFrom left are Barbara Prentiss, president-elect; Angela Mayer, recipient of award; and Norma Hubbard, 2017-2018 Pilot International Club Ambassador. [CONTRIBUTED PHOTO]
CLASSIFIEDSThe News Herald | Sunday, September 23, 2018 F F 1 1 NF-1191368 15750 Panama City Beach Pkwy. #140 | Panama City Beach, FL 32413 | 850.252.4160www.PCB.BeachPropertiesFLA.com 2018 BHH Aliates, LLC. An independently owned and operated fran chisee of BHH Aliates, LLC. Berkshire Hathaway HomeServices and the Berkshire Hathaway HomeServices symbol are registered service marks of HomeServices of America, Inc. Equal Housing Opportunity. Directions: From omas Dr., turn on Holiday to Beach Dr. 6724 BEACH DR.East End 4 Bed | 5 Bath | 2,352 Sq. Ft. MLS #676483 | $367,500 Hosted by Eileen Shaw Sunday 10:00 AM 2:00 PM Hosted by Amanda Corbin Sunday 2:00 PM 5:00 PM Directions: From Hwy. 77 in Lynn Haven, turn onto 24th St., le on Minnesota then right on Amy St. e house is at the end of the street on the le. 706 AMY ST.Lynn Haven 3 Bed | 2 Bath | 1,810 Sq. Ft. MLS #676328 | $210,000 Hosted by Amanda Corbin Sunday 10:30 AM 1:30 PM OPEN HOUSES Directions: From PCB Parkway and Richard Jackson, go north into Breakfast Point neighborhood. Turn right at stop sign then rst right on to Johnson Bayou. Home is on the le just past the park. 213 JOHNSON BAYOU DR.Breakfast Point 4 Bed | 3.5 Bath | 3,054 Sq. Ft. MLS #676245 | $450,000 Hosted by Catt Sebasco Sunday 11:00 AM 2:00 PM Directions: From Hwy. 98 East, turn right onto Manistee Drive. 111 MANISTEE DR.PCB 2 Bed | 2 Bath | 1,072 Sq. Ft. MLS #676463 | $189,900 Hosted byMolly Carpenter Sunday 12:00 PM 3:00 PM Directions: From 23rd Street, take Hwy, 390 North. Le on Venetian Way, le on Venetian Circle, then home is on the le. From Lynn Haven, take Hwy 390 South, right on Venetian Way, le on Venetian Circle, home is on the le. 3914 VENETIAN WAYLynn Haven 2 Bed | 1 Bath | 972 Sq. Ft. MLS #676145 | $110,000 Hosted by Michael Courson Sunday 1:00 PM 4:00 PM Directions: Take Hwy. 79 North for approx 4 miles, go over the bridge and take right on 388 East. Go to the 2nd entrance at RiverCamps on the right. See Kammy at the gate to take a tour. RIVERCAMPS AT CROOKED CREEKWest Bay Homes and Lots Hosted by Kammy Landavazo Sunday 1:00 PM 5:00 PM WELCOME MOLLY CARPENTER has joined us at our Pier Park location She can be reached at 850-817-9975 Molly@bpa.com CONGRATULATIONS CATT SEBASCO Congratulations to Catt Sebasco for recently acquiring the S eniors Real Estate Specialist (SRES) designation. is designation and CattÂs decades of real estate experience positions her to uniquely address the needs of home buyers and sellers age 50+. Her knowledge and expertise allow her to counsel senior clients through major lifestyle transitions in relocating, renancing or selling the family home. For those seniors out there ready or thinking about making a real estate change, call Catt for assistance. She is your advocate! Contact Catt at 850.628.5015. KAMMY LANDAVAZOhas joined us at our Pier Parklocation She can be reached at 850-4567 Kammy@bpa.com AMY PRICEhas joined us at our St. George Island location She can be reached at 850-866-4424 AmyP@bpa.com MICHAEL COURSONCongratulations to Michael Courson for recently acquiring the nationally recognized Graduate Realtor Institute (GRI) designation. is designation increases MichaelÂs knowledge of technology and other areas in the real estate profession, so that he may give Buyers and Sellers the best service possible. He will work tirelessly for you to achieve results. Let Michael put his knowledge and experience to work for you today! Contact Michael at 850.960.0773 EILEEN SHAW Congratulations to Eileen Shaw for recently acquiring the nationally recognized Graduate Realtor Institute (GRI) designation. is designation shows EileenÂs commitment to professionalism and her dedication to serving the individual needs of her clients. Her knowledge and skills help her guide clients through the complex task of buying or selling one of their biggest single investments. For personal and stress-free service contact Eileen at 251.605.7037. Directions: From Front Beach Rd. turn onto Laurie Ave., turn le onto Laird St., turn right onto Treasure Palm Dr., turn le onto Hidden Pines Dr., turn right onto Jase Ct, turn right onto Brady Way. 305 BRADY WAY Hidden Pines 3 Bed | 2 Bath | 1,446 Sq. Ft. MLS #676554 | $264,000 Hosted by Trudy VanHorn Sunday 1:00 PM 3:00 PM
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Tyndall Pkwy.BlueHeronRealtyPC.com | firstname.lastname@example.org 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 Â€ Tyndall AFB Area Lynn Haven Â€ Panama City Beach NF-1191370 $239,000 9151 Sunshine Dr4BR/2BA home on canal with access to Deerpoint Lake, covered dock $259,000 127 Colina Cir2BR/2BA home with screened-in pool, 1 yr old roof, quartz counters $429,000 Sand Cliffs #A-1071BR/1BA rst oor gulf front condo, furnished and rental ready C a l l 8 5 0 2 4 9 7 3 5 5 Â€ T o l l F r e e 8 8 8 8 3 6 8 5 5 1 Call 850-249-7355 Â€ Toll Free 888-836-8551NF-1191344 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! $69,000 202 Evergreen Stresidential lot near the beach, school, park, approx 60x120 $69,500 10713 Iowa St2BR/1BA cottage on half-acre, clean and move-in ready, metal roof $139,500 225 Bunkers Cove Rdlarge corner lot in The Cove across from Yacht Club and bay $210,000 3158 Wood Valley Rd3BR/2BA Premier Estates home, replace, formal dining, workshop $219,800 7405 Market Stremodeled and move-in ready 4BR/2BA home, wood-sculpted oors $279,000 103 Carolyn Ave4BR/2.5BA Woodlawn home, recently renovated, bonus room $465,000 Summerwinds Condo #905B3BR/3BA gulf front condo, wood oors, garage $875,000 3301 Harbour Placecustom 4BR/4BA BAY front home, dock with lift, pool, sauna $72,500 8322 Brandon Rd1.2 acres with a pond, home and garage on property, near park $99,000 1419 David Averemodeled and move-in ready 2BR/1BA home, FL room and sun porch $135,000 6419 Gardenia St3BR/2BA home on creek with Deerpoint Lake access, large workshop $212,000 21618 Palm Ave2BR/1BA FL cottage with brand new AC, 3 year old roof, close to beach $229,000 Windsong Condo #112BR/2.5BA townhome style condo across street from beach $409,000 126 Bonaire Dr3BR/2BA Summer Breeze home with screened-in pool, close to beach $489,000 107 Bid-a-Wee Ln3BR/2BA home, brand new roof, lots of upgrades, dedicated beach $949,000 209 3rd St4BR/4.5BA home 1 block off beach, elevator, 4 balconies, in-ground pool 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 WonÂ’t you join us?Visit our sales office to get all the news and information about new homes in SweetBay. Call 844-35-SWEET ItÂ’s beautiful outside. Feels like the perfect day for a bayfront run after walking the kids to schoolÂ—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, Â“relaxed living with a dash of Southern charm.Â” ItÂ’s a friendly neighborhood with everything you need just a short walk away. Academy Park, our first neighborhood, features University Academy (UA)Â—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 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-11913335504 Pinetree Ave Unit C 1/1 $700 1117 S Comet Ave 2/1 $750 724 N 9th Plaza 3/2 $975 619 Sherman Ave 3/2 $1000 109 Martin Lake Dr 3/1 $1025 1211 Ethlyn Rd 3/2 $1250 8308 Palm Garden 3/2.5 $2200 512 Dement Cir 5/4.5 $2300 7524 Nautical Ct 3/2.5 $2550 1005 Lighthouse Lagoon Ct 3/3 $2500 NF-1191324 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 .................$7005820 HICKORY ST #11,12,132/1 .................$7505820 HICKORY ST #1,2,6 2/1 ................$750 108 N GRAY AVE A 2/2 ................$825 6039 HWY 98 2/2 .................$950 7928 SANTA ROSA AVE 3/2 .................$950 6316 PRIDGEN ST 3/2 .................$990 410 TANYA PASS 3/2 ..............$1,075 2508 W 21ST ST 3/1 ..............$1,100 2902 COCOA CT 3/2 ..............$1,250 2944 PALMETTO RIDGE 4/2.5 ...........$1,350 214 H.L. SUDDUTH 3/2 ..............$1,500 6921 ROSS DR 3/2 ..............$1,500 2830 COUNTRY CLUB 3/2.5 ...........$1,750 5020 PRETTY WAY 3/2 ............. $1,750 404 E BEACH DR 2/2.5 ...........$1,800 1924 QUAIL RUN 3/2.5 ...........$1,950 707jenks.com Nice, big office spaces. 200 to 2,400 sq ft. Shared reception, conf. areas. Starting at $400 and up. (850)535-5028 (850)624-5634 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 PublisherÂ’s NoticeAll real estate advertising in this newspaper is subject to the Fair Housing Act which makes it illegal to advertise Â“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 discriminationÂ” 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. Snowbird Special Beachfront Condo 2bd/2bth $1,200/mo January -March Call 330-879-5614 Millville : Newly remodeled 2 BR/1BA no pets, w/d hookup, $650 mo + $650 dep, Call 850-785-7341 or 850-814-3211. ! ! ! Sell It Today!I BUYHOUSESPretty or Ugly763-7355ibuyhousesprettyorugly.com 4001 Riverside Dr. Beautiful custom built 3br/2ba. 3126sqft. $425,000. MLS #668301 Laird Hitchcock Hitchcock Real Estate LLC (850) 866-2158 txt FL92794 to 56654 House on Lake30 miles N of Panama City. 5096 Long Lake Ridge Dr., Chipley, FL $525,000 Call 850-832-9189 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 Kings PointWaterfront home for sale. 4 BR/ 3B, hottub, inground pool with enclosure, covered boatlift, waverunner lift. $525,000 Call (850)527-6326 SELL ALL YOUR ITEMS through classified.CALL 747-5020
CLASSIFIEDSThe News Herald | Sunday, September 23, 2018 F F 3 3 NF-1191375 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-1188098 Dir: From Hathaway Bridge, W on Hwy. 98, R into Woodlawn Subdivision, L on Carolyn Ave., home on left side corner of Greenwood & Carolyn OPEN HOUSE 2-5 PM Roy Gainer, Realtor352-250-4891 $409,000 Â€ MLS# 671463 3BR/2A 1,968 SqFt Pristine Waterfront Home in Prestigious Woodlawn Subdivision!115 Greenwood Dr Panama City Bch NF-1188095 Dir: N Hwy 77, left on Hwy 390, right on Carolina OPEN HOUSE SUNDAY 1-4PM Ray Curto Realtor850-480-2512 $239,000 Â€ MLS#675098 4BR/3BA Â€ 1,724 SqFt Large Family Home Â€ Corner Lot Â€ 2 Masters Â€ Florida Room Â€ 2 Car Garage Â€ Motivated Seller!1701 Carolina Ave Lynn Haven 7240 Skywater Dr Â€ Panama City3BR/2BA 2,108 SqFt MLS# 673450 Â€ $309,500 $299,000 Waterfront Cul-de-sac Large Shaded Lot In-ground PoolDir: N on Hwy. 231, L on Hwy 2321 (dam road), R on Hwy 2311 (High Point Rd.), L on W. Lakeland, R on Skywater Michelle Ginn, Realtor850-896-5381 OPEN SUNDAY 1-3PM ÂSpecial Open House PricingÂŽ NF-1188092 13522 Woodcrest Blvd Â€ Southport3BR/2BA Â€ 1,620 SqFt MLS# 675926 Â€ $249,900 Mudroom Â€ Florida Room RV Power Hookups Â€ PoolDir: N on Hwy 77, L (directly across Dean Bozeman School) on Crooked Ln, R on Woodcrest, home on corner of Woodcrest & Kingslee.Stacey Helms, Realtor850-832-2378 OPEN SUNDAY 2-4PM NF-1188091 OPEN HOUSE SUNDAY 1 Â… 3PM Northshore community, a true craftsman dream! Custom-designed touches throughout. Expansive living room, dining room and kitchen in an open oor plan. Bonus room as well. All gorgeous, red oak hardwood oors. A splendid Bay & Bayou view across the street! FLORIDAÂS BEST REAL ESTATEÂ€850-265-34321304 SAVANNAH DRIVE LYNN HAVEN 2,572 SqFt Living Area 3BR/2BA 3,658 Total SqFt $375,000 MLS# 675588 NF-1188094Dir: From 390, take North Shore Rd, L on Candlewick, R on Kristanna, L on Alyssa, R on Savannah. NF-1188074 217 POINSETTIA Drive Â Panama City Beach Â MLS# 673108 Â 3BR/3BA Â 1,936 SqFtImmaculate home & spacious yard in Open Sands. Jacuzzi room, 2 patio areas, large bedrooms, many Extras! Room for a Pool!Coralee Kritzer,ABR, E Pro, MRP, Realtor ( 850 ) 252-5744OPEN HOUSE SATURDAY 2-4PM $289,900 OPEN HOUSE SUNDAY 1-3PM Jennifer Black, Realtor850-814-6556NF-11880901510 E. 14th Ct Lynn Haven $185,000 MLS# 6757153BR/2BA 1,206 SqFt Popular neighborhood Move in ready with updates New Roof Fireplace High Ceilings New Appliances 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-1191384 Bayside Park Panama City Beach3BR/2BA manufactured home, 1,752 SF,55Â waterfront w/access to Gulf of Mexico.Located within 10-min. drive to PC Beach, dining, entertainment & more. DonÂt let this one get away! $199,900 Premier Properties of Bay County, LLC Barbara Stevens Broker/Owner 850-819-5291 Richard Anderson, Realtor 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. $194,000 REDUCED!
CLASSIFIEDSF F 4 4 Sunday, September 23, 2018| The News Herald C21Commander.com850-769-8326 OPEN HOUSE SUNDAY 1:30 4:00PM COMMANDER REALTY, INC.NF-1191329 Model Home Open M-Sat 10-6, Sun 12-6 New Construction Homes starting in low $300Âs Je Nauman, Realtor Hosted by: 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. 7101 PAUL CONRAD DR SOUTHPORT North on Hwy 77 to right on Hwy 2321 (Deerpoint Dam Road) to left on Resota Beach Dr, right at big curve to entrance of Conrad Point. Home will be on the right.-Very LG 4/3.5 Home -Large Corner Lot -Beautiful Granite, 2 Pantries -Finished Studio Apartment Hosted by Morgan MasonREALTOR $388,900 MLS#673863 6819 FORSYTHE DR PANAMA CITY Tyndall Parkway left on Wallace Rd right on Bertha left on Forsythe Dr house on the left-Near Tyndall AFB -Living RM w/ Fireplace -Formal Dining & Breakfast Room -Screened Porch Hosted by Wilma TaylorREALTOR $194,900 MLS#671332 1114 N HAVEN CIR LYNN HAVEN From Highway (Ohio Ave) 77 and 12 St, east on 12 St, left to North Haven. -Privacy Fence Back Yard -4BR/2 BA LG Home -Split Bedroom Plan -2 Car Garage Hosted by Victor JedREALTOR $235,200 MLS#666371 206 SHOREVIEW DR PANAMA CITY North on Hwy 231, left on Hwy 390, right on road beside the new North Bay Haven School.-HUGE 4/3.5 House -2 Living Areas -Granite & Stainless Steel -Lots of Natural Light Hosted by Robert DavisREALTOR $419,000 MLS#674112 188 ESC ANABA AVE PANAMA CITY BEACH -Meticulous 3BR/2BA-Minutes from the Beach!-Tray ceilings, LG Windows -Very Spacious -Private Back Yard Hosted by Teresa FowlerREALTOR $308,000 MLS#673679West on Back Beach Rd, take rst right after Frank Brown Park onto Escanaba Ave, house is on right. 2630 PRETTY BAYOU ISLAND DR P ANAMA CITY -Brick 4BR/4BA -Fully Renovated! NEW Roof -Inground Pool, LG Lot -2 Master Suites, Workshop Hosted by Melissa WalshREALTOR $359,900 MLS#673376West on Hwy 390, pass Frankford Rd, right onto Island View Dr, rst left onto Pretty Bayou Island Dr, veer left onto Pretty Bayou Island Dr, home will be on left. 3595 CEDAR PARK LN P ANAMA CITY -NEW Construction! -4BR/2BA All Brick -Close to Tyndall AFB & PCB -2 Car Garage, Covered Porch Hosted by Dianne GunnREALTOR $290,500 MLS#674527From Panama City Mall, North on Hwy 231 for approximately 3.5 Miles, right on Pipeline Rd, go 1/2 mile to Cedar Park, entrance on right. First left onto Cedar Park Ln, home on right just past park area. FRIDAYÂS 16, SATURDAYÂS 106 & SUNDAYÂS 126 Action R.V. StorageVeteran Discount I HAVE OVER40 YEARS EXPERIENCE!!HIRE ME. HUD HOMES NF-1191364 Contact us at:email@example.com 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. 150Â Frontage. Home, MH or Duplex OK. Only $18,900College PointOwner presently negotiating with lender for Âshort saleÂŽ. Any ÂReasonableÂŽ 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 $160,000 +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 letÂs discuss the possibilities!! Springfield Area3BR/2BA blk home on large corner lot "As Is" $45,000Callaway Area3BR/2BA brick home 1,800 SqFt "As Is" $138,000BAYOU GEORGE AREA4BR/2BA 2016 DWMH 1,748 SqFt on 1 acre +$41,000 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 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 Income OfficesFor Sale 23,200+ sq ft fully leased $282K+ NOI, with upside, 8% CAP, stable tenants and leases. $3,345,000. Owner Fin with 1 mil dn. 2420 Jenks Ave.Timothy R. HumphreysLIC R.E. Bkr. 850-774-0621 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 105 +/-Acres Hunting TractWaverly Rd. recreation fill dirt. 1,800 +/ft. road frontage. 10 mi. north of PC. 50/50% +/-wet/dry. $185,000 ($1,750 / acre) 850-865-8585 *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. 12Â’x70Â’ in good shape in Callaway. Call 850-871-2629 BEST BUY ON THE COAST Yacht Club Homesite with boat slip. Gated, Luxury, Community. ONLY $49,880. Way under value!!! WWW.WATERFRONTLIFEFL.NET 1.855.459.1128 Florida Waterway Sales, LLC. Licensed Real Estate Broker WATERFRONT Protected deep water on Bayou with boat slip to handle over 40Â’ boat. Unobstructed access to Bay & Gulf. 15 minute run to pass & Gulf! Approximately 88x200 tree filled lot. NOW REDUCED $239,900! OÂ’Keefe & Wainwright, Realtors (850)785-8746 FOR GREAT Smoky Mountain Living in North Carolina, visit www.4Smokys.com enter Waynesville, NC. See listing 68 Old Country Road, Waynesville, NC. G.W. (Bill) Thagard 1-205-410-6751 BillT@4Smokys.com If you didnÂ’t advertise here, youÂ’re missing out on potential customers. TOGETA BETTERJOB become a better reader.Free tutoring for adults. Call Literacy Volunteers of Bay County Public Library.872-7500
CLASSIFIEDSThe News Herald | Sunday, September 23, 2018 F F 5 5 NF-1190221 Excellent Pay Flexible Hours Paid Training Form D-467 September 2018 2020census.gov/jobsApply Online Today! 1-855-JOB-2020(1-855-562-2020)Federal Relay Service: (800) 877-8339 TTY / ASCII www.gsa.gov/fedrelay business with and within the federal government. The U.S. Census Bureau is an Equal Opportunity Employer. 2020 Census Jobs Available! Panama City Area Pay Range $12.50-$15 NF-1184197 PHYSICIAN ASSISTANTFor services in support of Tyndall AFB at the Medical Treatment Facility Â€ BachelorÂs Degree Â€ BLS Â€ 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 Apalachee Center, INC.NOW HIRING FOR OUR COMMUNITY ACTION TEAMWill serve Liberty and Franklin Counties *Care Manager -bachelorÂ’s degree in Human Services (psychology, social work, etc.) *Therapist -masters degree in Human Services required. *Therapeutic Mentor -family member or caregiver to another person who is living with a mental health condition or a Certified Recovery Peer Specialist by the Florida Certification Board. *Team Leader -Must hold LCSW, LMHC, or LMFT. All positions require a valid driverÂ’s license with no more than 6 points on driver history report. 21915 NOTICE OF PUBLIC AUCTION NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN PURSUANT TO FLORIDA STATUE THAT THE FOLLOWING GOODS WILL BE SOLD AT 1026 W 15TH ST P ANAMA CITY FL ON SUND A Y THE 7th D A Y OF OCT A T 10:00 AM TO SATISFY LIEN CLAIMS BY U-HAUL. LESSOR WILL CONDUCT A PUBLIC AUCTION WITH RESERVE TO THE HIGHEST BIDDER FOR CASH FOR THE CONTENTS IN THE UNITS OF THE FOLLOWING TENANTS: TENANT HAS THE RIGHT TO REDEEM CONTENTS ANY TIME PRIOR TO SALE. ANY OF THE ABOVE ITEMS MAY BE WITHDRAWN FROM SALE BY U-HAUL WITHOUT PRIOR NOTICE. Kim Peeler 700 Transmitter Rd Panama City, FL Unit 392 (household goods) David Dobson N/A Panama City, FL Unit AA6539F (household goods) David Dobson N/A Panama City, FL Unit AA5381D (household goods) Mike Hays 2505 W 15th St Panama City, FL Unit 130 (household goods) Mike Hays 2505 W 15th St Panama City, FL Unit C30 (household goods) Shandria Polite 2429 Stacey Dr Panama City, FL Unit 416 (household goods) Karen Stallworth 1013 W LaRua St Pensacola, FL Unit 360 (household goods) David Dobson N/A Panama City, FL Unit AA6770E (household goods) Michelle Rocco 1025 Everitt Ave E3 Panama City, FL Unit 297 (household goods) Alicia Ducker 4900 E 11th Build-5 Springfield, FL Unit 412 (household goods) Nathaniel OÂ’Neal 3325 W 23rd St Panama City, FL Unit 373 (household goods) Kiera Lewis 222 Central Ave Panama City, FL Unit A506 (household goods) Pub: September 23, 30, 2018 21562 City of Marianna, Florida Request for Proposals for Grant Administration and Engineering Services for a CDBG Economic Development Grant RFP 19-01 The City of Marianna, Florida, hereby requests proposals from qualified individuals or firms to provide Administration and/or Engineering Services for a State of Florida Small Cities Community Development Block Grant-Economic Development Project. The project to be constructed entails utility improvements including a photovoltaic solar park at the Airport Commerce Park. CDBG Administration and Engineering contracts and project implementation must adhere to all current state and federal CDBG requirements. Other funding sources may also be included. Services for Grant Administration and Engineering shall be ranked separately. Proposal requirements for CDBG Administration and Engineering Services and a complete description of the project may be requested by contacting the City of Marianna Municipal Development Department in writing, Attention: Kay Dennis, at 2898 Green Street, Marianna, Florida 32446 (Phone) 850-482-2786 and email firstname.lastname@example.org y Five (5) copies of sealed proposals marked Â“Sealed Proposals for Grant Administration Services for a CDBG GrantÂ” and/or Â“Sealed Proposals for Engineering Services CDBG ED Grant; RFP 19-01 Â” must be received by 2:00 PM, CT on October 9, 2018 at the City of Marianna, Attn: Kay Dennis, at 2898 Green Street, Marianna, Florida 32446 (Phone) 850-482-2786 and email email@example.com y The City of Marianna supports Equal Opportunity Employment, Fair Housing and providing Handicap Access. Pub: September 16, 23, 2018 21636 PUBLIC NOTICE The Panama City Civil Service Board will meet on Monday, September 24th, 2018 at 6:00 pm. Location will be held at the Bay County Government Building, 840 W 11th Street, Rm#1030, Panama City, Florida Pub: September 20, 21, 22, 23, 24, 2018 21941 PUBLIC NOTICE INVITATION TO BID. The Housing Authority of Apalachicola is requesting Sealed Bids for the following work to be conducted: On 16 single home or duplex housing units, a total of approximately 25,000 square feet, located on 14th, 15th, and 16th Streets in Apalachicola, FL, install (color silver) 24 gauge galvalume metal roofing with 6 inch eave drip edge to match roof color, installation of one layer of #30 lb felt underlayment on existing roof surface, replace all existing gutters and add new vent pipes. Metal roofing will go over existing shingle roofs. All grounds to be cleaned up on a daily basis as homes are occupied by tenants. Bids will be received until November 1, 2018. Please mail bids to: Apalachicola Housing Authority, 141 15th Street, Apalachicola, FL 32320, attn: Executive Director. For Project Specifications, Requirements and Bid Package, please call 850-653-9304 or email your request to: firstname.lastname@example.org m Pub: September 22, 23, 24, 25, 26, 27, 28, 2018 Dr. McLoughlin Has Moved!!!Come see us at our new office!Ivy Spine & OrthopedicsDr. James McLoughlin has opened a new practice, along with his team, Lisa McLoughlin, ARNP and Marcelo Gerjoi, P.A. We are located at 742 Harrison Avenue, near downtown Panama City. www.Ivyspineand orthopedics.com (850)628-7679 -PH (866)730-6967 -FAX LOST LADIES 14KT GOLD BRACELETLynn Haven area or Bay Medical Hospital. Sentimental Value.REWARD(850) 271-0549 Beautiful CatWhat I believe to be a British Bombay (very rare breed of cat) 1 1/2 year old feline female, very thin and pregnant came for a visit one day. She has since had 5 kittens, who have gone to loving families and she has been spayed. Kitty needs a good home. A very sweet, very loving and very funny cat, she loves to talk to you in her cat language. If you are interested, please email email@example.com for more information. HAVANESE PUPS AKC Home Raised Best Health Guar. Call 239-324-4650www .noahslittleark.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 LIKE NEW CONDITION Hooker Ornate Bombay Chest New $2000, selling for $495; White Buffet, New $695, selling for $250; 8X10 Tropical Rug & Pad, New $600, selling for $195; 6X9 Oriental rug, New $299, selling for $79. Can text photos. Call 850-714-2300 Forest ParkSeventh Day Adventist Church2700 Lisenby (corner of 390 & Lisenby)INDOOR GARAGE SALE!! SUNDA Y ONL Y! Air Conditioned September 23rd 7am-3pm Lowest prices in townBest Sale In Town! Lg selection of clothes and suits, shoes, dresses, new table stock, household items, furniture, cabinets & more Browning BAR .308 with Leupold scope Very Good Condition $850 OBO Call 850-866-3802 GUN SHOW Santa Rosa County Auditorium: Milton, FLSept. 22nd & Sept. 23rd 9:00 am -5:00 pmGeneral Admission $6Concealed Weapons Classes 1pm Daily, $50Reservation Suggested850-957-4952 or 850-261-8407Please Support Your Local Small Gun Shows 10 yr old full kitchen, 10X10 includes cabinets, Kitchen Aid appliances granite, sink & faucet $6000 Needs to be removed before Oct. 5th 850-819-8010 Cemetery lots in Evergreen Cemetery Raintree Garden, lot overlooks pond. Dual lots includes Bronze headstone vaults already installed. $5500 OBO Call 719-466-1952 EZ Go Golf Cart exc. cond. 6 new 5 year batteries, charger, cover, runs great, asking $1,995 OBO Call 850-775-1800 Four Cemetary Plots Available Evergreen Memorial Gardens Hwy 231 GARDEN OF SERMON ON THE MOUNT PLOTS 1,2,3,4 LOT No. 143A $2,500.00 each Call 850-832-4894 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 Piano Lessons Enroll Fall Discounts! Lessons in your home or in studio. All ages! Call (850)260-5993 Beach Attendants Service oriented persons a plus. Job includes meeting the public and renting out various beach rental equipment Call 10a-5p 527-6829 Exp Receptionist Office AssistantFor busy medical practice. Fax resume to: 850-763-1477 NF-4530143 A. Pearce Tree & Stump ServiceÂ“We go out on a limb for you!Â” Lic. & Ins. 850-596-5067 ActionTree.NetBest Prices in Town Lic/Insured, Firewood, Call/Text 850-527-7017 Anytime Tree Removal!850-265-9794 BJÂ’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 CreamerÂ’s Tree ServiceCall Jason @ (850)832-9343 Tree Be GoneTree removal service. Quality dependable work at fair prices. Licensed & insured For a F ree estimate Call ( 850)819-9987 Able Lawn ServiceWe Show Up! Weekly & Bi-Weekly services starting from $35-PCB 596-4383/258-5072 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 DonÂ’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 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 All Home Repairs & RemodelingWood rot, roofs repairs, drywall, painting, vinyl, windows, doors, fencing. Lic & Ins. Sam (850)348-0207 Alonzo Caudill Painting, Drywall, Yard Clean-Up, Carpenter Repairs & Pressure Cleaning Licensed & Insured. 850-303-9669 Have It Your Way Int/Ext Painting Clean-Ups/Sod Epoxy floors Rock/Flower Beds Gutter & Roof Cleaning Drainage systems. Lot Clearing, Haul-Offs. Weeding, Tree Trimming, Pressure Washing, Deck Renovations. Save 10%-20% 850-303-8526 Bill W. HashRemodeling & ConsultingMaster Craftsman33 yrs exp. Call 850-890-7569Text FL91517 to 56654 !!BobÂ’s Home Repairs!!Roof, soffit, facia repair, drywall repair and painting850-257-6366Panama City Area Duncan Concrete Exp. & Ins. Driveway & Patio Specialist 850-896-1574 Driveway SpecialistWHITEÂ’S CONCRETELic. Ins.& 40yrs.exp. 874-1515 or 896-6864 Spot Advertising works! Call To Place An Ad In Classifieds. 747-5020 Turn to classified! You can bank on our bargains! SELL ALL YOUR ITEMS through classified.CALL 747-5020 Check our cars and trucks in todayÂ’s classified section! Spot Advertising works! Call To Place An Ad 747-5020
CLASSIFIEDSF F 6 6 Sunday, September 23, 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:Â€ ShipÂ“ tters Â€ Structural Welders Â€ Pipe Welders Â€ PipeÂ“ tters Â€ Marine Electricians Â€ Safety Rep. Â€ QA Inspectors Â€ ShipÂ“ tter, Welder & PipeÂ“ tter TraineesQuali ed craftsmen should apply in person: Mon Â… Fri, 8am 12pm Â… 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 beneÂ“ 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 JOBÂƒ A FUTURE! LONG TERM WORK EASTERN SHIPBUILDING GROUP NF-1191616 EASTERN SHIPBUILDING GROUP MORE THAN A JOBÂƒ A FUTURE! LONG TERM WORK Eastern Shipbuilding Group, Inc. is an aggressive leader in the Marine Shipbuilding Industry with new Contracts to build various ships at their Panama City, FL locations has immediate openings for the following positions: Visit our website: www:easternshipbuilding.com for position summaries and quali cations. Eastern offers a competitive salary and bene t package including 401(k) and Company paid health, dental & life insurance. 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, or local laws. Pre-employment drug testing and physical required. Quali ed applicants may submit their application/resume in con dence to Human Resources 13300 Allanton Road, Panama City, FL 32404 or via e-mail: HR@Easternshipbuilding.comPayroll Clerk OPC Sr Electrical Engineer OPC Electrical Test Lead OPC C4ISR Engineer OPC Integrated Master Scheduler OPC Earned Value Analyst OPC Senior Buyer OPC Hull/Structural QA Inspector Mr Trashis hiring for the following positions: Roll Off Driver Residential Driver ASL Driver Please apply in person at 1108 School Ave Panama City FL 32401
CLASSIFIEDSThe News Herald | Sunday, September 23, 2018 F F 7 7 NF-1190222 DODGE CHRYSLER JEEP RAM HYUNDAI MITSUBISHI LINCOLNSALARIED SALES POSITIONS! Come join the largest and busiest dealership in Bay County! We are looking to hire sales consultants for our New & Used Departments. Join our team and be able to sell from the largest selection of vehicles in the area. No experience necessary. We are offering a full training program! Â• $500/week plus commission! Please apply in person: 636 W. 15th Street Panama City, FL 32401Ask for Wayne Bailey. IF I BUY TWO NEW TIRES, DO THEY GO ON THE FRONT OR BACK? James Morrisjames@masterautotech.comTHE AUTOADVISORNF-1190093 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.James, My best friend says that the 2 new tires I bought last week should be on the front of the vehicle, not the back. Please let me know were to nd this information and where should the my new tires go? He says it is just common sense to put the new tires on the front of a car. Peggy Peggy, Common sense suggests that since the front tires wore out rst and because there is still about half of the tread remaining on the rear tires, the new tires should be installed on the front axle. This will provide more wet and wintry traction; and by the time the front tires have worn out for the second time, the rear tires will be worn out, too. However in this case, common sense isnÂt right...and following it can be downright dangerous. When tires are replaced in pairs in situations like these, the new tires should always be installed on the rear axle and the partially worn tires moved to the front. The reason is because new tires on the rear axle help the driver more easily maintain control on wet roads since deeper treaded tires are better at resisting hydroplaning. If the front tires have signi cantly less tread depth than the rear tires, the front tires will begin to hydroplane and lose traction on wet roads before the rear tires. While this will cause the vehicle to under steer (the vehicle wants to continue driving straight ahead), under steer is relatively easy to control because releasing the gas pedal will slow the vehicle and help the driver maintain control. However, if the front tires have signi cantly more tread depth than the rear tires, the rear tires will begin to hydroplane and lose traction on wet roads before the fronts. This will cause the vehicle to over steer (the vehicle will want to spin). Over steer is far more dif cult to control and in addition to the initial distress felt when the rear of the car starts sliding, quickly releasing the gas pedal in an attempt to slow down may actually make it more dif cult for the driver to regain control, possibly causing a complete spinout. RecommendationsTires should be serviced periodically following the rotation patterns provided in the vehicleÂs ownerÂs manual or as established by the industry to help enhance wear quality and equalize front-to-rear and side-toside wear rates. The minor differences in tread depth between tires that might be encountered immediately after periodic tire rotations at 5,000-7,500 mile intervals wonÂt upset the vehicleÂs hydroplaning balance and should not preclude rotating tires. For that matter, any differences in wear rates actually indicate that tire rotations should be done more frequently. Ideally tires should be replaced in complete sets. However when tires are replaced in pairs, the new pair of tires (assuming the vehicle is equipped with the same size tires all of the way around) should always be installed on the rear axle and the existing partially worn tires moved to the front axle.This information can be found at http://www.tirerack.com/ tires/tiretech/techpage.jsp?techid=52 B.A.Y Hospitality Cleaning Services has 45 F/T seasonal housekeeperopenings 11/20/18 to 5/31/19 in Panama City Beach, FL. 35hrs/wk. 8 AM -3 PM & 3 PM -10PM Starting wage $10.47/hr. OT if available over 40hrs/wk at $15.71/hr. Perform light housekeeping cleaning such as clean hotel/resort guest rooms, condos, cottages, villas including dusting sweeping, moping & vacuuming. Make beds & replenish linens. Clean bathroom & kitchen, emptying trash, cleaning hall ways and public areas. M-S, Scheduled shift and work days vary. Weekends & holidays reqÂ’d. Min. 1-mo exp reqÂ’d. Rotate shifts. Supplies, work tools & equipment are provided free. Optional housing may be available at $125/wk. $250 will be deducted biweekly plus all deductions required by law. $250 housing deposit may be required. No daily transportation to/from work provided. No on the job training provided. Guaranteed work for total hrs equal to at least of the workdays in each 12-week period. If the worker completes 50% of the work contract period, employer will arrange and pay or reimburse directly for transportation and daily subsistence (min $12.26/day and max $51/day with receipts), if the worker completes the employment period or is dismissed early employer will arrange and pay directly for return transportation and daily subsistence (min $12.26/day and max $51/day with receipts), upon departure. Pay bi-weekly. Employer will use a single workweek as its standard for computing wages due. Fax resume to 786 348 0059 or contact CareerSource Gulf Coast -4125-Job Center, 625 Highway 23, Mariner Plaza, Panama City, FL 32405. Ph: 850-872-4340 Or closest SWA CareerSource. Refer job#10787642 DIGITAL SALES ASSISTANTPOSITION SUMMARY: Do you enjoy working in a fast-paced environment? Are you tired of the clich support roles that donÂ’t let you fully show what you can do? If so, you just found the perfect gig! The Digital Sales Assistant role with the Panama City News Herald will be responsible for digital campaign strategy and fulfillment. The Digital Sales Assistant will launch digital campaigns on theledger.com as well as SEO, SEM & SMO campaigns through ThriveHive. The Digital Sales Assistant will assist in putting together monthly, client facing reports for the Account Executives and Sales Managers. Reports are to include, but not limited to, overall performance, Google Analytics insights and campaign optimizations. This individual will also assist in creative best practices and be the main conduit with our creative services team. As a Digital Sales Assistant you will build a relationship with the client and other multimedia account executives to ensure the clientsÂ’ business goals and needs are met. The Digital Sales Assistant should be proactive in uncovering issues, reporting to the client on optimizations and ensuring the overall campaign performance. REQUIRED EDUCATION, EXPERIENCE AND SKILLS: ÂWork experience that demonstrates an ability to perform the job required Â2 Â– 5yearsÂ’ of relevant digital support experience preferred ÂUnderstanding and proficiency with Google Analytics and reporting platforms ÂAbility to work with clients and sales reps to explain campaigns, understand their business needs and adjust the campaigns to best meet those needs ÂStrong interpersonal skills to work with all levels of management and across departments DUTIES AND RESPONSIBILITIES: The duties listed are intended as examples only and may not represent a complete list. Â Campaign Fulfillment : Execute and launch campaigns quickly and accurately. This will involve working with sales reps, managers and our fulfillment teams. Â Reporting: Skilled at building reports that show the value of campaign performance. Reports should not only communicate clearly the successes of the campaign, but should show areas for optimization and budget increases. Digital Sales Assistant to present the reports to the client, explaining variances to the plan and presenting options for ways to improve the planÂ’s effectiveness. Â Strategy Development: Create and implement successful strategies based on campaign performance and clientÂ’s goals ÂGoogle Analytics: Utilizing Google Analytics, report and interpret data in clientsÂ’ campaign performance reports. The Panama City News Herald is a digitally focused news and information company that combines quality journalism fromThe Panama City News Herald with up-to-the-minute access ofnewsherald.com. The Panama City News Herald provides innovative ways to inform, connect, and empower the people in the Florida Panhandle communities we serve.Interested applicants please submit resume to: firstname.lastname@example.org Skilled Trades Worker Job ID 44115 FSU-Panama City Campus is seeking applicants for a Skilled Trades Worker for building maintenance consisting of skilled carpentry work, painting, drywall, electrical, plumbing, operation of doors and windows, HVAC and other related work; preventative maintenance for equipment including grounds, roadways, and parking; purchase material and small equipment used daily and routinely work with vendors on prices and quotes. Must have high school education or equivalent and two years relevant experience. Must be available one week per month for on call duties. Must be able to meet the physical requirements of the position. Background check required. Schedule is Tues. -Sat. 6 a.m. -2:30 p.m. Apply online at www.jobs.fsu.edu Applications accepted until October 3, 2018 Florida State University is an Equal Opportunity/Access/Affirmative Action/ Pro Disabled and Veteran Employer. Chief of Jackson County Fire/RescueEducation and Experience: AssociateÂ’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 FloridaÂ’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 Doctors Memorial Hospital has a full-time position available for a Chief Financial Officer. A Bachelors Degree in Accounting with previous hospital experience is required. Critical Access Hospital experience preferred. Interested applicants can send their application/ resume to P.O. Box 188, Bonifay, FL, 32425 or by email to christy .booth@doc torsmemorial.org. Doctors Memorial Hospital is a Drug Free Workplace. Tobacco-Free Campus. EOE. Now Hiring CDL Class A Drivers with household goods exp. preferred. Must apply in person. 850-763-3965 #1 Commercial Cleaning CompanyPANAMA CITYCommercial Cleaning Business Franchise Opportunity Now available in your area! 850-479-8815 For more information visit www .janiking.com 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 1993 Nissan 300 ZX runs, black, 4 seater, needs battery & TLC, V6 engine, 5 speed manual trans, $2500 OBO Call 850-319-4745 2009 Infinity M35 79K miles, white/tan, sunroof, all the bells and whistles! Second owner, garage kept. No damage history, new brakes, good tires, very, very clean car. A must see! (SE Walton County) $11,100 Call 850-974-3420 No Text. 1999 Porsche Boxster Black Convertible 75,000 miles body perfect shape needs motor $4,500 OBO. Fountain, FL 850-625-9451. For Sale By Owner 2004 Mercedes CLK 320 Convertible Only 45K miles, loaded, white w/ gray interior, new soft top, $12,000 Call 850-596-0652 2011 Honda PCX 125 White Scooter Will do 65 mph asking price $2,250, OBO Needs tune up, hasnÂ’t been ridden in 1 yr. 6000 miles, Call 850-276-4009 For Sale By Owner 16Â’ Bass Tracker with new 50 hp mercury four stroke outboard, only 9 hours. Boat completely redone. Electric anchor, new electronics and trailer to match. $10,000 Call 850-596-0652 If you didnÂ’t advertise here, youÂ’re missing out on potential customers. SELL ALL YOUR ITEMS through classified.CALL 747-5020
CLASSIFIEDSF F 8 8 Sunday, September 23, 2018| The News Herald BILL CRAMER CHEVROLET BUICK GMC 2251 West 23rd St. Panama City, Fl 850-250-5489 Â• 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 APPRAISALWEÂ’RE BUYING THEM ALL! ALL YEARS! ALL MODELS! YOU NAME IT, WEÂ’LL BUY IT! WE WILL NOT BE OUTBID!WE NEED TO BUY YOUR VEHICLE! SEPTEMBER SUPER BUYS 2008 PONTIAC TORRENT #18731510............................... $6,9952010 DODGE CHARGER #18542700................................. $7,9922013 CHEVY CRUZE #18243610................................. $7,9922013 DODGE AVENGER #17135610............................... $9,9922013 BUICK LACROSSE #18293810............................... $11,9912006 MAZDA MX5 #18544010............................... $11,9912012 NISSAN ALTIMA #18543900.............................. $11,9922014 MITSUBISHI OUTLANDER #18543100.............................. $11,9922011 GMC ACADIA #18723120............................. $11,9932016 TOYOTA COROLLA #18739800............................ $13,4932010 NISSAN MURANO #17284510............................ $13,9922016 JEEP PATRIOT #18439000............................ $13,9952017 CHEVY CRUZE #18747600.............................. $14,9912010 HONDA PILOT #18221011.............................. $14,9912008 JEEP COMMANDER #19202010............................ $14,9932017 CHEVY CRUZE #18747700............................ $15,4952015 CHEVY EQUINOX #17133520............................ $15,9922015 FORD FIESTA #18247610............................ $15,9922014 CHRYSLER T&C #18267230............................ $15,9932014 FORD ESCAPE #18539400............................ $15,9932017 RAM PROMASTER #18436300............................ $21,9932015 FORD TRANSIT #19203510........................... $22,9902015 BUICK LACROSSE #18740600........................... $22,9922018 CHEVY EQUINOX #18441500........................... $23,9922018 CHEVY IMPALA #18440500........................... $23,9922018 CHEVY IMPALA #18439700........................... $23,9932016 CADILLAC SRX #17108010........................... $23,9942015 LINCOLN MKS #18279210........................... $23,9952017 GMC SAVANA #18744800............................. $24,9912016 CADILLAC ATS #18117910............................. $24,9912014 CADILLAC CTS #18117410............................ $24,9922017 CHEVY TRAVERSE #18442400............................ $24,9922013 NISSAN 370Z #18544500............................ $25,9912015 TOYOTA 4RUNNER #18277920........................... $25,9952015 BUICK ENCLAVE #18740000........................... $26,9922015 TOYOTA 4RUNNER #18280910........................... $26,5932014 MERCEDES ML350 #18228810............................. $27,9912016 CADILLAC ATS #18742200............................. $27,9912017 GMC ACADIA #18740200........................... $28,5922018 CHEVY SILVERADO #18445500............................ $28,991 SEE ALL OF OUR QUALITY PRE-OWNED VEHICLES AT BillCramerGM.com $28,991 2 TO CHOOSE !2018 CHEVY SILVERADO DOUBLE CAB, 2WD, LT 2017 CHEVY TRAVERSE #17269610............................ $29,9912015 CHEVY TRAVERSE #18735900........................... $29,9942015 DODGE DURANGO #18544300............................ $30,9912014 GMC YUKON XL #17322510............................ $30,9912015 GMC ACADIA #18282010........................... $30,9932018 CHEVY SILVERADO #18446000............................. $31,9912015 FORD EXPEDITION #18274810........................... $32,9922018 GMC ACADIA #18748300............................ $33,9912015 CHEVY TAHOE #19200720............................ $33,9912012 CHEVY CORVETTE #18291311........................... $33,9952012 RAM 3500 #19204720............................ $34,9912017 TOYOTA HIGHLANDER #17261110........................... $34,9922014 CADILLAC CTS #18545200............................ $36,9912015 CHEVY SILV. 2500 #18279510........................... $40,9922016 CHEVY SUBURBAN #18290410.............................. $41,9912016 GMC YUKON #18224610............................ $41,9932017 INFINITY QX80 #18296510............................ $44,9912016 GMC SIERRA 3500 #18224510............................ $49,9912015 GMC SIERRA 3500 #18538100.......................... $50,9932018 FORD F-150 #17294910............................ $55,9912016 TOYOTA CAMRY #18538900............................ $15,9942018 TOYOTA COROLLA #18730010............................. $16,5912012 TOYOTA HIGHLANDER #18543000............................ $16,9922012 CADILLAC SRX #18538300............................ $16,9942017 NISSAN ALTIMA #18742300............................ $16,9922013 DODGE DURANGO #18536710............................ $16,9922015 GMC TERRAIN #18440700.............................. $17,4932015 CHEVY CAMARO #18442012............................... $17,9912013 FORD MUSTANG #18116710............................... $17,9912018 CHEVY MALIBU #18748000............................. $19,9912017 CHEVY IMPALA #18747900............................. $19,9912010 TOYOTA TUNDRA #18296910............................. $19,9912014 GMC SIERRA 1500 #18286010............................. $19,9912015 DODGE CHARGER #18424210............................ $19,9922013 CADILLAC XTS #18115610............................ $19,9932015 TOYOTA RAV4 #18261220............................ $19,9952016 CHRYSLER T&C #18737100............................ $21,5932013 CADILLAC SRX #18111520.............................. $21,9912018 NISSAN ROGUE #18442500............................ $21,9922013 TOYOTA TACOMA #18510130............................ $21,995 $ 31,991 2018 CHEVROLET SILVERADOStock #419, 432, 456, 459, 460 Â• DOUBLE CAB Â• V8 AUTO 4X4 Â• TOW PACKAGE 2018 CHEVY EQUINOX LT$23,992 CERTIFIED PRE-OWNED $23,993 AUTO, V6, LT 2018 CHEVY IMPALA STOCK #397 5 TO CHOOSE 2 TO CHOOSE STOCK #414, 415
NF-1177922 Buying and selling a home can be complicated. ERA Neubauer Real Estate has been this areas trusted Real Estate Brokerage for over 40 years! We are deeply rooted in our community and vested to help make the best decisions for our customers. Let us show you how we can take the questions out of real estate and make a smooth transaction for you. Visit ERAF lorida.com to select your realtor today. Call 850-522-4401 to be directly connected to an agent today!Questionsall of yourReal EstateLet usanswer NF-1191340
6545 Bayline Dr #667632 $6.75 85,000 SqFt Warehouse Industrial Space 13405 PC Beach Pkwy, #C #670264 $1,156 867 SqFt Retail Space on Busy Road 1800 S Hwy 77 Ste 300 #670360 $10 4,500 SqFt Restaurant Building 13405 PCB Pkwy Unit B #670237 $1,290 968 SqFt 408 Seacrest Dr #671738 $585,000 3BR/2BA 1,400 SqFt Walk to the Beach, Fully Furnished & Enclosed Pool 541 Tracey Dr #671991 $235,000 4BR/2BA 1,948SqFt Trayed and Vaulted Ceilings 1600 Marina Bay Dr, #501 #671948 $459,000 3BR/3BA 2,044 SqFt Two Balconies, 1805 Maryland Ave #671962 $299,000 3BR/2BA 2,266 SqFt 7802 Highway 77 #670833 $90,000 256 Ft Road Frontage, Cut for Convenient Access Acres Builders Plans Avail 608 S Tyndall Pkwy #664105 $268,000 1,658 SqFt & 3BR/2BA House 151 N Tyndall Pkwy #669395 $600,000 4.65 Acres Hwy Frontage on Tyndall Pkwy 8501 N Lagoon Dr, #311 #670634 Boat Dock, Pool and Hot Tub. 228 Collinfurst Sq #671599 In Ground Pool, Privacy Fenced & 2 Car Garage 210 Oxford Ave #671942 1,588 SqFt Fenced Backyard & Garage 4026 Oak Forest Dr #669878 2,016 SqFt Landscaping and Pest Control Included in Rent. 6545 Bayline Dr #667632 $6.75 85,000 SqFt Warehouse Industrial Space 13405 PC Beach Pkwy, #C #670264 $1,156 867 SqFt Retail Space on Busy Road 1800 S Hwy 77 Ste 300 #670360 $10 4,500 SqFt Restaurant Building 13405 PCB Pkwy Unit B #670237 $1,290 968 SqFt 408 Seacrest Dr #671738 $585,000 3BR/2BA 1,400 SqFt Walk to the Beach, Fully Furnished & Enclosed Pool 541 Tracey Dr #671991 $235,000 4BR/2BA 1,948SqFt Trayed and Vaulted Ceilings 1600 Marina Bay Dr, #501 #671948 $459,000 3BR/3BA 2,044 SqFt Two Balconies, 1805 Maryland Ave #671962 $299,000 3BR/2BA 2,266 SqFt 7802 Highway 77 #670833 $90,000 256 Ft Road Frontage, Cut for Convenient Access Acres Builders Plans Avail 608 S Tyndall Pkwy #664105 $268,000 1,658 SqFt & 3BR/2BA House 151 N Tyndall Pkwy #669395 $600,000 4.65 Acres Hwy Frontage on Tyndall Pkwy 8501 N Lagoon Dr, #311 #670634 Boat Dock, Pool and Hot Tub. 228 Collinfurst Sq #671599 In Ground Pool, Privacy Fenced & 2 Car Garage 210 Oxford Ave #671942 1,588 SqFt Fenced Backyard & Garage 4026 Oak Forest Dr #669878 2,016 SqFt Landscaping and Pest Control Included in Rent. 6545 Bayline Dr #667632 $6.75 85,000 SqFt Warehouse Industrial Space 13405 PC Beach Pkwy, #C #670264 $1,156 867 SqFt Retail Space on Busy Road 1800 S Hwy 77 Ste 300 #670360 $10 4,500 SqFt Restaurant Building 13405 PCB Pkwy Unit B #670237 $1,290 968 SqFt 408 Seacrest Dr #671738 $585,000 3BR/2BA 1,400 SqFt Walk to the Beach, Fully Furnished & Enclosed Pool 541 Tracey Dr #671991 $235,000 4BR/2BA 1,948SqFt Trayed and Vaulted Ceilings 1600 Marina Bay Dr, #501 #671948 $459,000 3BR/3BA 2,044 SqFt Two Balconies, 1805 Maryland Ave #671962 $299,000 3BR/2BA 2,266 SqFt 7802 Highway 77 #670833 $90,000 256 Ft Road Frontage, Cut for Convenient Access Acres Builders Plans Avail 608 S Tyndall Pkwy #664105 $268,000 1,658 SqFt & 3BR/2BA House 151 N Tyndall Pkwy #669395 $600,000 4.65 Acres Hwy Frontage on Tyndall Pkwy 8501 N Lagoon Dr, #311 #670634 Boat Dock, Pool and Hot Tub. 228 Collinfurst Sq #671599 In Ground Pool, Privacy Fenced & 2 Car Garage 210 Oxford Ave #671942 1,588 SqFt Fenced Backyard & Garage 4026 Oak Forest Dr #669878 2,016 SqFt Landscaping and Pest Control Included in Rent. NF-1191341 5009 Donalson Road #676446 $900/mo 2BR/2.5BA 1,120 SqFt New paint and Carpeting, Balcony with view.238 Hugh Thomas Drive #671714 $1,900/mo 3BR/2BA 2,077 SqFt Fireplace, Breakfast Bar, Swimming Pool, Pool service and lawn maintenance included in rent 111 Abigail Lane #675772$1,100/mo 3BR/2BA 1,188 SqFtScreened Back Porch, Garage, Breakfast Bar8308 Palm Garden Blvd #672964 $2,300 3BR/2.5BA 2,319 SqFt Large Great room, Fireplace, Swimming Pool Lawn service and pool maintenance are provided. 5814 Merritt Brown Road #674825 $3,500 5,708 SqFt Warehouse Industrial1800 S Hwy 77 Ste 300#670360 $5.33 4,500 SqFtRestaurant Building Panama City Beach Pkwy #667263 $5.5 mil for 13.85 Acres Builders Plans Avail1103 Ethlyn Road #673332 $237,000 3BR/2BA 1,477 SqFt Open Floor Plan, Custom Cabinets, Covered Porch6901 N Lagoon #15 #673640 $179,900 2BR/2.5BA 1,230 SqFt Covered Parking, Dock, Boat Slip Available, Community Pool 10840 Sun ower Lane #675312$202,000 3BR/2BA 1,528 SqFtOpen Floor Plan, Tile Flooring, 24x24 garage,320 Michele Drive #673974 $259,900 4BR/2.5BA 1,727 SqFt New Construction, Covered Patio, Fenced Back Yard
1 Our National Parks Admire all 60 across the U.S.A.
2 2 NATIONAL PARKS | GateHouse Media Premium Edition Acadia National ParkHulls Cove Visitor Center, Route 3, Bar Harbor, Maine; 207-288-3338D ubbed the Crown Jewel of the North Atlantic Coast by the National Park Service, Acadia contains the highest rocky headlands along the Atlantic coastline, with seven peaks soaring over 1,000 feet. ere are 150-plus miles of hiking trails and 45 miles of carriage roads with 16 stone bridges. e carriage roads have crushed rock surfaces ideal for bicycling and cyclists share the carriage roads with horses and pedestrians. In addition to bicycling, popular activities include bird watching, boating, rock climbing, shing, hiking, horseback riding, leaf peeping, swimming and tidepooling. In the winter, visitors ski, snowmobile and skijor. Badlands National Park25216 Ben Reifel Road, Interior, South Dakota; 605-433-5361Ancient rhinos, horses and saber-toothed cats once roamed Badlands, which features geologic deposits containing one of the planets richest fossil beds. e parks 244,000 acres of prairie are home to such animals as bison, bighorn sheep, prairie dogs and black-footed ferrets. e best ways to experience all the rugged beauty by car are the Highway 240 Badlands Loop Road a two-lane, paved surface that runs through the North Unit as well as e Sage Creek Rim Road (590), which is a gravel road traversing the north rim of the Badlands Wilderness Area. You can also hike a trail or go camping. 2. Acadia National Park, Maine 3. Arches National Park, Utah 3. Badlands National Park, South Dakota 4. Big Bend National Park, Texas 4. Biscayne National Park, Florida 4. Black Canyon of the Gunnison National Park, Colorado 5. Bryce Canyon National Park, Utah 5. Canyonlands National Park, Utah 6. Capitol Reef National Park, Utah 6. Carlsbad Caverns National Park, New Mexico 7. Channel Islands National Park, California 7. Congaree National Park, South Carolina 8. Crater Lake National Park, Oregon 8. Cuyahoga Valley National Park, Ohio 9. Death Valley National Park, California and Nevada 9. Denali National Park, Alaska10. Dry Tortugas National Park, Florida10. Everglades National Park, Florida11. Gates of the Arctic National Park, Alaska11. Gateway Arch National Park, Missouri and Illinois12. Glacier Bay National Park, Alaska12. Glacier National Park, Montana13. Grand Canyon National Park, Arizona13. Grand Teton National Park, Wyoming14. Great Basin National Park, Nevada14. Great Sand Dunes National Park, Colorado15. Great Smoky Mountains National Park, North Carolina and Tennessee15. Guadalupe Mountains National Park, Texas16. Haleakal National Park, Hawaii16. Hawaii Volcanoes National Park, Hawaii17. Hot Springs National Park, Arkansas17. Isle Royale National Park, Michigan18. Joshua Tree National Park, California18. Katmai National Park, Alaska19. Kenai Fjords National Park, Alaska19. Kings Canyon National Park, California20. Kobuk Valley National Park, Alaska20. Lake Clark National Park, Alaska21. Lassen Volcanic National Park, California 21. Mammoth Cave National Park, Kentucky22. Mesa Verde National Park, Colorado22. Mount Rainier National Park, Washington23. National Park of American Samoa, American Samoa23. North Cascades National Park, Washington24. Olympic National Park, Washington24. Petried Forest National Park, Arizona25. Pinnacles National Park, California25. Redwood National Park, California26. Rocky Mountain National Park, Colorado26. Saguaro National Park, Arizona27. Sequoia National Park, California27. Shenandoah National Park, Virginia28. eodore Roosevelt National Park, North Dakota28. Virgin Islands National Park, Virgin Islands29. Voyageurs National Park, Minnesota29. Wind Cave National Park, South Dakota30. Wrangell-St. Elias National Park, Alaska30. Yellowstone National Park, Idaho, Montana, and Wyoming31. Yosemite National Park, California31. Zion National Park, UtahNational Parksanks to President Ulysses S. Grant, Yellowstone became the rst national park in 1872. Now our country boasts 60, spread across 28 states as well as the territories of American Samoa and the United States Virgin Islands. Heres a glimpse at each one. For additional information, visit nps.gov. Premium Plus Editions is a division of the Pulitzer Prize winning Herald-Tribune Media Group. HTMG is proud to be a part of Gatehouse Media. Our goal is to provide high quality Premium Edition products that engage and captivate all readers. PHOTOS: ISTOCK and National Park ServiceContents
3 NATIONAL PARKS | GateHouse Media Premium Edition 3 2 NATIONAL PARKS | GateHouse Media Premium Edition Arches National Park Five miles north of Moab on U.S. 191, Utah; 435-719-2299A delightful display of red rock, Arches features a unique landscape of various colors and shapes with more than 2,000 natural stone arches as well as hundreds of pinnacles, ns and brilliantly balanced rocks, all best viewed during one of the parks famed sunsets. No visit is complete without driving the 18-mile scenic road or taking a commercial tour with someone else behind the wheel providing information. Backpacking, hiking and biking are also popular. Other things to do include camping among the amazing views at Devils Garden, canyoneering, horseback riding, photography, rock climbing and stargazing. Badlands National Park25216 Ben Reifel Road, Interior, South Dakota; 605-433-5361A ncient rhinos, horses and saber-toothed cats once roamed Badlands, which features geologic deposits containing one of the planets richest fossil beds. e parks 244,000 acres of prairie are home to such animals as bison, bighorn sheep, prairie dogs and black-footed ferrets. e best ways to experience all the rugged beauty by car are the Highway 240 Badlands Loop Road a two-lane, paved surface that runs through the North Unit as well as e Sage Creek Rim Road (590), which is a gravel road traversing the north rim of the Badlands Wilderness Area. You can also hike a trail or go camping.
4 4 NATIONAL PARKS | GateHouse Media Premium Edition Biscayne National Park9700 SW 328th St., Sir Lancelot Jones Way, Homestead, Florida; 305-230-1144You can actually see downtown Miami from Biscayne, home to emerald islands, coral reefs, shipwrecks and evidence of 10,000 years of humanity. Boating, snorkeling, camping and watching wildlife are among the things to do, along with shing for spiny lobster, snapper, grouper, tarpon and bonesh. Guided boat tours leave from the Dante Fascell Visitor Center, which has a gallery space featuring works by contemporary artists inspired by Biscayne National Park and South Florida. e visitor center also hosts the Family Fun Fest, a free event with hands-on activity stations that takes place from 1 to 4 p.m. once a month December through April.Black Canyon of the Gunnison National Park 9800 Highway 347, Montrose, Colorado; 970-641-2337For two million years now the Gunnison River has been creating the superbly deep, steep and narrow clis of Black Canyon. You can hike trails on the South and North Rims or go down in the Inner Canyon, for what the National Park Service describes as extremely strenuous hikes to the bottom of the canyon in steep, unmaintained and unmarked gullies. Scenic drives, are available, too. Popular among rock climbers and kayakers, the Gunnison River is also famous for its trout shing. e park has three campgrounds, but be warned: black bears occasionally stop by in search of food. Big Bend National ParkHighway 385, Panther Junction, Texas; 432-477-2251T his far west Texas destination features rivers carving canyons in prehistoric limestone with hundreds of bird species thriving on a mountain range surrounded by delightful desert colored with cactus blooms under the bright Southwestern sun. Big Bend has 100 miles of paved roads, 150 miles of dirt roads and approximately 200 miles of hiking trails. Popular activities include camping, backpacking, mountain biking, horseback riding, bird and wildlife watching and admiring stars set against a coal-black sky. Plus, the Rio Grande borders the park for 118 miles with plenty of places to explore by ra, canoe or kayak.
5 NATIONAL PARKS | GateHouse Media Premium Edition 5 4 NATIONAL PARKS | GateHouse Media Premium Edition Bryce Canyon National ParkHighway 63, Bryce Canyon National Park, Bryce, Utah; 435-834-5322 H oodoos tall spires of rock that are remnants from erosion have been spotted on every continent, but the largest collection on Earth can be found at Bryce Canyon. Ranger programs are free and a fun way to learn about the park that in addition to all those awesomely odd hoodos hosts numerous mammals including mountain lions, prairie dogs and mule deer. ere are reptiles, as well, including short-horned lizards and, watch your step, the Great Basin Rattlesnake. Bird watchers should be impressed with the 175 dierent species. Bryce Canyon oers several day-hiking trails that are conveniently divided into three categories of diculty .Canyonlands National Park2282 Resource Blvd., Moab, Utah; 435-719-2313 The name says it all. Canyonlands is 337,598 acres lled with multitudinous canyons, as well as mesas, buttes, ns, arches and spires in the high desert region of southeast Utah. e park has four districts divided by the Green and Colorado rivers. Canyonlands features plenty of paved roads for scenic drives, designated roads for biking and hiking trails of numerous lengths. e rivers oer both at water for canoes, sea kayaks and other shallow-water boats and a 14-mile stretch of Class III to V white water for those seeking raing thrills.
6 6 NATIONAL PARKS | GateHouse Media Premium EditionCapitol Reef National Park52 West Headquarters Drive Torrey, Utah; 435-425-3791 C apitol Reef, in south-central Utah red rock country, contains impressive clis, canyons, domes and bridges in the Waterpocket Fold, a wrinkle on the face of the planet extending nearly 100 miles. Best experienced by foot, the park has about 200 miles of marked trails and backcountry routes. ere are also scenic driving tours, rock climbing, horseback riding and biking options. e most picturesque part of Waterpocket Fold is found near the Fremont River and known as Capitol Reef: capitol for the white domes of Navajo sandstone recalling capitol building domes, and reef for the clis which the National Park Service says are a barrier to travel, like a coral reef. Carlsbad Caverns National Park 727 Carlsbad Caverns Highway, Carlsbad, New Mexico; 575-785-2232C oncealed beneath the surface of the park are about 120 caves featuring caverns of all sizes created when sulfuric acid broke down the limestone. e numerous rangerguided tours include Hall of the White Giant, which, along with Spider Cave and its bellycrawling requirements, is considered the most strenuous tour and spectacular at Carlsbad Caverns. ere are also a couple of self-guided tour options of the caverns. On the surface of the park you will nd ancient sea ledges, deep canyons, owering cactus and desert wildlife.
7 NATIONAL PARKS | GateHouse Media Premium Edition 7 6 NATIONAL PARKS | GateHouse Media Premium Edition Congaree National Park 100 National Park Road Hopkins, South Carolina; 803-776-4396Congaree contains the largest intact area of old growth bottomland hardwood forest le in the Southeast. Waters from the Congaree and Wateree Rivers run through the oodplain, nourishing some of the tallest trees found on the East Coast. e 2.4 mile boardwalk is the best introduction to the park, with self-guided walk brochures provided in the visitor center. eres also the Congaree River Blue Trail, a 50-mile designated recreational paddling trail that extends from the state capital of Columbia downstream to Congaree National Park. In addition to hiking, canoeing and kayaking, activities include shing, ranger-led programs and camping. Channel Islands National Park1901 Spinnaker Drive Ventura, California; 805-658-5730 L ocated just o the mainland of popular Southern California tourist destination Ventura, this park includes ve islands and a mile of Pacic Ocean surrounding them. Activities include hiking, camping, snorkeling, kayaking, bird watching, diving, surng, shing, seal and sea lion viewing and whale watching. In fact, the waters surrounding the park are home to many species of whales, dolphins and porpoises, with an estimated onethird of the cetacean species found right there in the Santa Barbara Channel.
8 8 NATIONAL PARKS | GateHouse Media Premium Edition Cuyahoga Valley National Park1550 Boston Mills Road Peninsula, Ohio; 330-657-2752Close to Cleveland and Akron, Cuyahoga Valley National Park preserves a wonderland of forests, hills and farmlands surrounding the winding Cuyahoga River. Walk or ride the Towpath Trail to follow the historic route of the Ohio and Erie Canal and be sure to see breathtaking Brandywine Falls, a 65-foot waterfall carved by Brandywine Creek. Another popular spot is Beaver Marsh, created by beavers that moved in along the old Ohio and Erie Canal, which oers visitors a boardwalk through the marsh. And dont miss Everett Covered Bridge, the only remaining covered bridge in Summit County, which in the 19th century was one of the 2,000 covered bridges in Ohio, the state with the most in the country. Crater Lake National Parkree miles south of Rim Village, Oregon; 541-594-3000C rater Lake, the deepest lake in the country with a depth of 1,943 feet, occupies an old volcano called Mount Mazama that reached 12,000 feet before collapsing aer a massive eruption thousands of years ago. e best way to experience the park, which encompasses the caldera of Crater Lake and the surrounding hills and forests, is by taking a driving tour along Rim Drive, a 33mile road that circles the lake with more than 30 pullouts that oer awesome views. ere are also 90 miles of hiking trails at Crater Lake but be sure to call ahead: even if you are visiting in the summer, some trails might still be closed by snow.
9 NATIONAL PARKS | GateHouse Media Premium Edition 9 8 NATIONAL PARKS | GateHouse Media Premium Edition Denali National Park Mile 237, Highway 3, Denali Park, Alaska; 907-683-9532 Six million acres of wild land and only a single road called, naturally, the Denali Park Road 92 miles long running from east to west made mostly of dirt and gravel. It starts low among trees and ascends through mountain passes culminating in Denali, North Americas tallest mountain peak, which rises to 20,310 feet and overlooks Wonder Lake and the nearby campground of the same name. Pro-tip: Bear-proof food lockers are available throughout the campground. Yes, animals large and small roam the fence-free lands just as they have for thousands of years. Death Valley National ParkCalifornia Highway 190, California; 760-786-3200D escribed by the National Park Service as the countrys hottest, driest, and lowest, Death Valley is a below-sealevel basin featuring hiking routes through deep canyons, salt ats, sand dunes and desert peaks as well as hundreds of miles of dirt roads for mountain biking. Death Valley has several campgrounds ranging from primitive to full hook-up and Star Wars fans will want to visit Tatooine. ats right, George Lucas lmed in the park for the rst Star Wars movie released in 1977 and it can also be seen in Return of the Jedi.
10 10 NATIONAL PARKS | GateHouse Media Premium EditionDry Tortugas National Park40001 SR-9336, Homestead, Florida; 305-242-7700A ccessible only by boat or seaplane and about 70 miles west of Key West, the 100-square mile park is famous for Fort Jeerson, postcard-perfect blue waters, coral reefs and marine life, as well as a vast assortment of bird life. Built to protect the valuable harbor, Jeerson was one of the biggest forts ever built. Nearly three decades in the making beginning in 1846, it was never completed but the remnants are still very impressive. Ranger-guided tours include Fort Jeerson history tours, ecological moat walks and living history demonstrations. Other activities include swimming, snorkeling and diving, paddlesports, shing, boating and camping. Everglades National Park 40001 State Road 9336, Homestead, Florida; 305-242-7700 The largest subtropical wilderness in the country, Everglades National Park preserves a habitat for numerous rare and endangered species such as the manatee, American crocodile and the Florida panther. In addition to boardwalk trails, concession boat captains oer narrated boat tours and professional airboat tour guides can take you into the amazing River of Grass. ere are also chartered boats for the popular saltwater and freshwater sport shing, as well as bicycle and canoe rentals. e Everglades oers frontcountry camping plus primitive beach sites available through the backcountry.
11 NATIONAL PARKS | GateHouse Media Premium Edition 11 10 NATIONAL PARKS | GateHouse Media Premium EditionGateway Arch National Park North 4th St., St. Louis, Missouri; 314-655-1600One of the most iconic structures in the country, e Gateway Arch brilliantly marks St. Louis integral role in the westward expansion of the U.S. during the 19th century, with the park also serving as a memorial to omas Jeersons role in opening the West; the pioneers; and enslaved AfricanAmerican Dred Scott, who unsuccessfully sued for his freedom. Be sure to take the tram ride to the top of the Arch for the striking views of the St. Louis area. You can also take a cruise on the Mississippi River or visit the parks Old Courthouse to learn about Dred and Harriet Scotts ght for freedom. Everglades National Park40001 State Road 9336, Homestead, Florida; 305-242-7700 The largest subtropical wilderness in the country, Everglades National Park preserves a habitat for numerous rare and endangered species such as the manatee, American crocodile and the Florida panther. In addition to boardwalk trails, concession boat captains oer narrated boat tours and professional airboat tour guides can take you into the amazing River of Grass. ere are also chartered boats for the popular saltwater and freshwater sport shing, as well as bicycle and canoe rentals. e Everglades oers frontcountry camping plus primitive beach sites available through the backcountry. Gates of the Arctic National ParkAirport Road, Bettles, Alaska; 907-692-5494 N o roads. No trails. Just 8.4 million acres of what the National Park Service calls Alaskas ultimate wilderness, with wild rivers running through glacier-carved valleys by mountains and granite peaks over 7,000 feet tall. Visitors can enjoy shing at an alpine lake, watching the caribou pass through northern valleys and picnicking and camping sans actual campsites among all the natural beauty. Dont have the time or inclination to mount a major, potentially dangerous expedition into the wild arctic ecosystem? Air taxis provide ight-seeing trips, day trips or overnight campouts at various locations.
12 12 NATIONAL PARKS | GateHouse Media Premium Edition Glacier National Park 64 Grinnell Drive, West Glacier, Montana; 406-888-7800 C hristened the Crown of the Continent by the National Park Service, Glacier is a key water source for streams that ow into the Pacic Ocean, the Gulf of Mexico and Hudson Bay. Hiking is the top attraction, with the park featuring 700 miles of trail for short hikes and extended backpacking trips. Glacier Guides also oers ranger-guided hikes, both day and overnight, and both rangers and boat captains oer guided hikes as part of certain boat tours. Another popular activity is driving or cycling along Going-to-the-Sun Road, which connects the east and west sides through the middle of the park. Glacier Bay National Park1 Park Road, Gustavus, Alaska; 907-697-2230W ith its snow-capped mountains, seals resting on icebergs and emerald green forests, Glacier Bay features some of the most spectacular scenery and wildlife in North America. People experience Glacier Bay in watercra ranging from cruise ships to kayaks. ere are also tour vessels and charter boats, or you can bring your own boat to Glacier Bay. eres also Bartlett Cove, the only developed area in the park, where youll nd Glacier Bay Lodge, the visitor center, exhibits, several trails, a public dock, kayak rentals and a campground. Other activities include ightseeing from nearby communities, birdwatching and sport shing.
13 NATIONAL PARKS | GateHouse Media Premium Edition 13 12 NATIONAL PARKS | GateHouse Media Premium EditionGlacier National Park64 Grinnell Drive, West Glacier, Montana; 406-888-7800 Christened the Crown of the Continent by the National Park Service, Glacier is a key water source for streams that ow into the Pacic Ocean, the Gulf of Mexico and Hudson Bay. Hiking is the top attraction, with the park featuring 700 miles of trail for short hikes and extended backpacking trips. Glacier Guides also oers ranger-guided hikes, both day and overnight, and both rangers and boat captains oer guided hikes as part of certain boat tours. Another popular activity is driving or cycling along Going-to-the-Sun Road, which connects the east and west sides through the middle of the park. Grand Teton National Park 103 Headquarters Loop, Moose, Wyoming; 307-739-3399Majestic mountains are the main attraction at Grand Teton National Park, where you can hike 200 miles of trails or simply sit back, relax and watch bison grazing in this gorgeous setting. e park also contains Snake River and lots of lakes for boating and oating. Additional activities include backcountry camping, mountain climbing, horseback riding, shing for trout, and biking the multi-use pathway extending from Jackson to South Jenny Lake. Winter activities include cross-country skiing and snowshoeing. Scenic drives are a fun option, too. Grand Canyon National Park20 South Entrance Road, Grand Canyon, Arizona; 928-638-7888O ne of top tourist attractions in the United States, the Grand Canyon of the Colorado River is a mile-deep canyon that divides the park in two, with the average distance across only about 10 miles. However, it takes about ve hours to drive the 215 miles between the parks South Rim Village and the North Rim Village. Most people visit South Rim, which is open 24 hours a day, 365 days a year with camping, lodging and food available year round. Walk the mostly level Rim Trail, hike in and around the canyon or take a South Rim Mule Trip.
14 14 NATIONAL PARKS | GateHouse Media Premium Edition Great Sand Dunes National Park11999 State Highway 150, Mosca, Colorado; 719-378-6395Featuring the tallest dunes in North America, this Colorado park is the perfect place for sandboarding, an exciting extreme sport similar to snowboarding and iceboarding. Great Sand Dunes also includes grasslands, wetlands, conifer and aspen forests, alpine lakes and tundra. In addition to sandboarding, the park is a great place for hiking and backpacking, with forested trails such as Montville Nature Trail. At the high point it features views of the dunes, valley and Mount Herard, a major mountain summit in the Sangre de Cristo Range of the Rocky Mountains. Great Basin National Park5500 W Hwy 488, Baker, Nevada; 775-234-7331 N amed aer the Great Basin desert and mountainous region between the Sierra Nevada and the Wasatch Mountains, the park is famous for ancient bristlecone pines, the Lehman Caves, Wheeler Peak and the Wheeler Peak Glacier, one of the southernmost glaciers in the United States. Favorite things to do include camping, hiking and stargazing under one of the darkest night skies in the country. In the winter, skiing and snowshoeing are popular activities. To see Lehman Caves, youll need a ranger to guide you and the National Park Service recommends making an advance reservation through recreation.gov.
15 NATIONAL PARKS | GateHouse Media Premium Edition 15 14 NATIONAL PARKS | GateHouse Media Premium Edition Guadalupe Mountains National Park400 Pine Canyon, Salt Flat, Texas; 915-828-3251 Home to the planets greatest Permian fossil reef, Guadalupe Mountains National Park also contains the four highest peaks in Texas and is described as a hikers paradise, with more than 80 miles of trails through woodland canyons and springs including a trail that takes you up to 8,000 feet of elevation. Other places to go in the park include McKittrick Canyon, Frijole Ranch, Dog Canyon, Williams Ranch and Salt Basin Dunes. With tent and recreational vehicle sites, the Pine Springs Campground is a nice place to stay in the park. Great Smoky Mountains National Park1420 Little River Road, Gatlinburg, Tennessee; 865-436-1200 T he most visited national park in the country, Great Smoky Mountains features ancient mountains covered with forests straddling the border between North Carolina and Tennessee. Celebrated for its plant and animal life and maintaining Southern Appalachian mountain culture, the park is ideal for auto touring thanks to U.S. Highway 441 (aka Newfound Gap Road) bisecting the park while oering automobile access to numerous trailheads and overlooks including Newfound Gap, home to the Rockefeller Memorial and a destination along the Appalachian Trail. Yes, hiking is popular through the park, where visitors will nd stone walls, chimneys, foundations, and other remnants of the past among the beautiful foliage and roaring waterfalls.
16 16 NATIONAL PARKS | GateHouse Media Premium Edition Hawaii Volcanoes National Park 1 Crater Rim Drive, Volcano, Hawaii; 808-985-6000Containing two active volcanoes, Klauea perhaps the most active volcano on Earth and Mauna Loa described as the worlds most massive shield volcano, Hawaii Volcanoes National Park might not be for everyone. In fact, as of this writing the National Park Service had posted: Most of Hawaii Volcanoes National Park remains closed due to increased and damaging earthquakes, corrosive volcanic ash, and continuing explosions from Halemaumau, the summit crater of Klauea Volcano. If you do visit, though, be sure to see Nhuku (urston Lava Tube), an underground walk of about 20 minutes where a river of lava once owed. Haleakal National ParkMile Marker 41 Hana Highway, Hana, Hawaii; 808-572-4400L ocated on the island of Maui, the park features the dormant Haleakal volcano, extending from its 10,023-foot summit down to the Kpahulu coast. Hikes range from a quarter mile to all-day wilderness journeys in the summit area. In the coastal area, you can walk by the lower pools and coastline, or hike to the upper pools, waterfalls and bamboo forest. ere are also ranger talks and guided hikes to learn about the parks history and its many seabirds, such as the nn, a Hawaiian goose, that is the state bird. e park oers two car-accessible campgrounds.
17 NATIONAL PARKS | GateHouse Media Premium Edition 17 16 NATIONAL PARKS | GateHouse Media Premium Edition Isle Royale National Park800 East Lakeshore Drive, Houghton, Michigan; 906-482-0984Surrounded by Lake Superior, totally isolated Isle Royale has 36 campgrounds and plenty of opportunities for backpackers, hikers, boaters, kayakers, canoeists and scuba divers. You can also sh, join a ranger program, or visit old lighthouses and science research stations. Most people visit the park through Rock Harbor. It can be accessed by the Ranger III, Isle Royale Queen IV, Voyageur II and Isle Royale Seaplanes service as well as by private boat or seaplane. Its home to the Rock Harbor Light and the Edisen Fishery, both listed on the National Register of Historic Places. Hot Springs National Park369 Central Ave., Hot Springs, Arkansas; 501-620-6715 N icknamed e American Spa, Hot Springs National Park surrounds the north end of the city of Hot Springs, which was built because of the natural baths. ere are now three locations where you can see and touch the pools of 143-degree thermal water. In addition, the park has 26 miles of trails lined with wildowers, rock formations and other soothing scenery. Picnicking and camping are popular, too, and for a glimpse of old Southern living be sure to visit the Bathhouse Row and the Grand Promenade in the National Historic Landmark District.
18 18 NATIONAL PARKS | GateHouse Media Premium Edition Katmai National Park 1000 Silver St., King Salmon, Alaska; 907-246-3305Established a century ago to preserve the volcanically ravaged region surrounding Mount Katmai and the Valley of Ten ousand Smokes, the park is still an active volcanic area containing 9,000 years of human history and a major habitat for salmon and brown bears. ings to do include backcountry hiking and camping, watching the bears that are everywhere, and boating and shing the parks numerous lakes, rivers, and streams. Evening slideshows, walks, hikes and other ranger-led activities are oered at Brooks Camp from June 1 to September 17. Joshua Tree National Park74485 National Park Drive, Twentynine Palms, California; 760-367-5500L ocated a few hours outside Los Angeles, San Diego, Las Vegas and Phoenix, Joshua Tree is open year-round with few facilities within the parks approximately 800,000 acres. Nearly three million people visit the park annually to hike, mountain bike, go horseback riding, camp, take photos, stargaze, climb rocks and just enjoy the desert landscape. e meeting place for the Mojave and the Colorado deserts, Joshua Tree is famous for its plant diversity, with nearly 750 species of vascular plants alone. e park is named for the Joshua tree (yucca brevifolia), which is actually a plant species.
19 NATIONAL PARKS | GateHouse Media Premium Edition 19 18 NATIONAL PARKS | GateHouse Media Premium Edition Kings Canyon National ParkVisitor center is n Highway 180 in Grant Grove Village, three miles east of the Big Stump Entrance in California; 559-565-3341Located in the southern Sierra Nevada, the parks namesake Kings Canyon is a majestic, glacier-carved valley more than a mile deep. Other landmarks include 14,000-foot peaks, high mountain meadows, fast-owing rivers and the famed giant sequoia trees. e two main tourist destinations are Grant Grove, home to General Grant, one of the largest trees in the world; and the Cedar Grove/Kanawyers communities in the middle Kings Canyon. Popular backpacking routes Pacic Crest Trail and John Muir Trail join to extend across the entire park from north to south. Kings Canyon neighbors Sequoia National Park. Kenai Fjords National Park1212 4TH Ave., Seward, Alaska; 907-422-0500 D escribed by the National Park Service as the place where mountains, ice and ocean meet, Kenai Fjords features nearly 40 glaciers owing from the Harding Iceeld, the parks most spectacular feature. Exit Glacier, the only part of the park accessible by road, oers trails, viewpoints and a nature center. e park service also recommends taking the boat tours that depart from Sewards small boat harbor daily during the summer months to travel deeper into the park. Other activities include hiking the eight-mile round trip Harding Iceeld Trail and kayaking in Kenai Fjords to view glaciers and wildlife.
20 20 NATIONAL PARKS | GateHouse Media Premium Edition Lake Clark National Park 1 Park Place, Port Alsworth, Alaska; 907-781-2117The splendid wilderness of this park includes volcanoes steaming, salmon swimming, bears foraging, and mountains reected in beautiful blue lakes. Popular activities include bear viewing on the coast where they congregate to feed, hiking the Tanalian Trails, biking, power boating, kayaking and canoeing, river raing, shing and camping trips. Another fun option is visiting the Richard Proenneke Cabin on the south shore of Upper Twin Lake that Proenneke built by hand using his own innovations. Want to stay at the park in style? Make a reservation at recreation.gov for up to ve nights at e Priest Rock Cabin, which sits on the north shore of Lake Clark with views of 6,000-feet high mountains. Kobuk Valley National Park171 3rd Ave., Kotzebue; Alaska; 907-442-3890S urrounded by the Baird and Waring mountain ranges, the park preserves important geographic features such as the central portion of the Kobuk River, the 25-square-mile Great Kobuk Sand Dunes and the Little Kobuk and Hunt River dunes, with a quarter million caribou migrating through twice a year. eres also Onion Portage, a National Historic Landmark on the Kobuk River where people gathered for 9,000 years to harvest the caribou. ere are no facilities in the park, but popular activities in the summer include boating, camping, hiking, backpacking, ightseeing, wildlife watching, photography and shing. Folks with Arctic winter survival skills and equipment use the park for snow machining, skiing and dog mushing.
21 NATIONAL PARKS | GateHouse Media Premium Edition 21 20 NATIONAL PARKS | GateHouse Media Premium Edition Mammoth Cave National Park 1 Mammoth Cave Parkway, Mammoth Cave, Kentucky; 270-758-2180Described by the National Park Service as a grand, gloomy and peculiar place, Kentuckys Mammoth Cave is the worlds longest known cave system, with more than 400 miles explored. Some of the best known features of the cave include Grand Avenue, Frozen Niagara and Fat Mans Misery, which can be seen on lighted tours ranging from one to six hours in length. ere are also tours lit only by carried lamps. Tickets are required to enter Mammoth Cave and reservations are are strongly recommended because the ranger-led tours oen sell out. Lassen Volcanic National Park 38050 Highway 36 E., Mineral, California; 530-595-4480 T he park is most famous for its fumaroles, which are steam and volcanic-gas vents caused by water being heated by hot and molten rock lurking beneath. Rising hot water forms boiling pools and mud pots that can be best seen while walking the three-mile Bumpass Hell Trail. Other options for seeing fumaroles include the Sulphur Works hydrothermal area, which has a sidewalk providing views of all the amazing boiling mud pots, steam vents and steaming ground. eres also a hike up the Ridge Lakes Trail, from the Sulphur Works parking area, oering an awesome view.
22 22 NATIONAL PARKS | GateHouse Media Premium EditionMount Rainier National Park 39000 State Route 706 E., Ashford, Washington; 360-569-2211 An active volcano, Mount Rainier rises to 14,410 feet above sea level and of all the peaks in the contiguous U.S. none are covered by more glaciers or ice sheets than this Washington state landmark. Mount Rainier produces ve major rivers, with wildower meadows surrounding the icy volcano and ancient forest covering Mount Rainiers lower slopes. Mount Rainier oers excellent scenic drives, hiking and mountain climbing. Most roads are open from late May to early October, providing spectacular views and access to numerous hiking trails. e nearly 100-mile Wonderland Trail is the hiking trail that circumnavigates Mount Rainier. Mesa Verde National ParkMile .7 Headquarters Loop Road, Mesa Verde National Park, Colorado; 970-529-4465E stablished to preserve the rich heritage of the ancestral Pueblo people who made Mesa Verde their home from 600 to 1300 A.D., the park contains nearly 5,000 known archeological sites, including 600 dazzling cli dwellings. Key sites include Cli Palace, which is Mesa Verdes largest cli dwelling, featuring more than 150 individual rooms and 20 kivas, which were rooms for religious activities. Built of sandstone, wood beams and mortar, Cli Palace has been well preserved from the elements for the past 700 years. It can be explored via a one-hour, ranger-guided tour that involves climbing ve, 8-10 foot ladders, on a 100-foot vertical climb.
23 NATIONAL PARKS | GateHouse Media Premium Edition 23 22 NATIONAL PARKS | GateHouse Media Premium EditionMount Rainier National Park39000 State Route 706 E., Ashford, Washington; 360-569-2211 An active volcano, Mount Rainier rises to 14,410 feet above sea level and of all the peaks in the contiguous U.S. none are covered by more glaciers or ice sheets than this Washington state landmark. Mount Rainier produces ve major rivers, with wildower meadows surrounding the icy volcano and ancient forest covering Mount Rainiers lower slopes. Mount Rainier oers excellent scenic drives, hiking and mountain climbing. Most roads are open from late May to early October, providing spectacular views and access to numerous hiking trails. e nearly 100-mile Wonderland Trail is the hiking trail that circumnavigates Mount Rainier. North Cascades National Park810 State Route 20, Sedro-Woolley, Washington; 360-854-7200 Featuring peaks covered by more than 300 glaciers as well as cascading waters and valleys lled with handsome trees, North Cascades is a gorgeous getaway less than three hours from Seattle. ings to do include driving or cycling along the the scenic North Cascades Highway, miles of hiking, raing trips down a river or shing. Another popular activity is riding the Lady of the Lake boat to the historic town of Stehekin. Located at the headwaters of Lake Chelan, the third deepest lake in America, the Stehekin community is only connected to the outside world by foot, boat or plane. National Park of American SamoaMHJ Building, Pago Pago, American Samoa; 684-633-7082 E xperience the sights and sounds of the South Pacic alongside the welcoming people of American Samoa at this National Park located about 2,600 miles southwest of Hawaii, which preserves coral reefs, tropical rainforests, fruit bats and the Samoan culture. While it does not have the facilities found at many national parks, American Samoas features secluded villages, rare plants and animals, and coral sand beaches. Popular activities include hiking and snorkeling. e park includes sections of three islands Tutuila, Ta and Ofu with almost all of the land area of these volcanic islands, from the mountaintops to the coast, covered by tropical rainforest.
24 24 NATIONAL PARKS | GateHouse Media Premium Edition Petried Forest National Park1 Park Road, Petried Forest, Arizona; 928-524-6228Known for its fossils, especially of the dead trees that lived here millions of years ago, the park also contains the Painted Desert. Famous for its radiant colors, the desert of badlands spans from about the east end of Grand Canyon National Park southeast into Petried Forest National Park, where its most readily accessed. e Painted Desert Visitor Center, part of the Painted Desert Community Complex Historic District, is on the National Register of Historic Places along with eight other sites in the park, including the Painted Desert Inn and cabins. Before visiting, watch the 1936 lm e Petried Forest starring Leslie Howard, Bette Davis and Humphrey Bogart. Olympic National Park3002 Mount Angeles Road, Port Angeles, Washington; 360-565-3130P erhaps the most diverse of our countrys 60 National Parks, Olympic preserves nearly a million acres, including glacier-capped mountains, old-growth temperate rain forests and more than 70 miles of wild coastline. e park features numerous hiking trails and the rare opportunity for backpacking along the beach. River raing is available and boating is popular on the many lakes. During winter, Hurricane Ridge oers numerous winter sports activities with the Hurricane Ridge Winter Sports Club operating Hurricane Ridge Ski and Snowboard Area. As for lodging, Olympic oers everything from rustic cabins to classy resorts. ere are also plenty of camping options.
25 NATIONAL PARKS | GateHouse Media Premium Edition 25 24 NATIONAL PARKS | GateHouse Media Premium EditionPetried Forest National Park1 Park Road, Petried Forest, Arizona; 928-524-6228Known for its fossils, especially of the dead trees that lived here millions of years ago, the park also contains the Painted Desert. Famous for its radiant colors, the desert of badlands spans from about the east end of Grand Canyon National Park southeast into Petried Forest National Park, where its most readily accessed. e Painted Desert Visitor Center, part of the Painted Desert Community Complex Historic District, is on the National Register of Historic Places along with eight other sites in the park, including the Painted Desert Inn and cabins. Before visiting, watch the 1936 lm e Petried Forest starring Leslie Howard, Bette Davis and Humphrey Bogart. Redwood National Park 1111 Second Street, Crescent City, California; 707-465-7335Containing the tallest trees on Earth, the park also protects prairies, oak woodlands, wild rivers and about 40-miles of coastline. For thousands of years people have lived in this verdant landscape and no trip is complete without witnessing those redwoods up close, with hikes on the 200 miles of trails highly recommended. Walking through a redwood grove on a fog-shrouded morning can be an unforgettable experience, reads the National Park Service website. Sounds are reduced to the musical gurgle of water trickling amongst ferns and mossy rocks. If youd like to stay the night, the park has four developed campgrounds and eight backcountry sites. Pinnacles National Park5000 Highway 146, Paicines, California; 831-389-4486 F ormed millions years ago when a bunch of volcanoes erupted, the park features a unique landscape of grasslands, chaparral, oak woodlands and canyon bottoms. Towering rock spires are home to prairie and peregrine falcons, golden eagles, and the California condor, the largest North American land bird. You can also explore two systems of talus caves with giant rocks hanging overhead while hiking through a cool, dark environment inhabited by creatures such as big-eared bats and red-legged frogs. Hike 32 miles of trails under the sun where you might see bobcats, coyotes, black-tailed deer, myriad species of lizards and snakes, tarantulas and maybe even a mountain lion.
26 26 NATIONAL PARKS | GateHouse Media Premium Edition Saguaro National Park 3693 S. Old Spanish Trail, Tucson, Arizona; 520-733-5153 Saguaro is named for the rare, tree-like cactus species, an icon of the American west, that it protects to the east and west of Tucson. e park is divided into the Rincon Mountain District to the east and Tucson Mountain District to the west. For Rincon, take your car or bicycle along the e Cactus Forest Scenic Loop Drive, a paved, eight-mile road with several trailheads, scenic vistas and pullouts. To best see the Tuscon Mountain District, take your car or bicycle along e Scenic Bajada Loop Drive through the foothills. e unpaved, graded dirt road oers scenic pullouts, picnic areas, and hiking trailheads in a six mile loop. Rocky Mountain National Park1000 U.S. Highway 36, Estes Park, Colorado; 970-586-1206 F eaturing 415 square miles of exhilarating mountain environments, this Rocky Mountain wonderland is best accessed through the delightful town of Estes Park. As for spectacular scenic drives, be sure to travel along Trail Ridge Road: At 12,000 feet it is the highest paved highway in the country, crossing the Continental Divide at Milner Pass. Of course, youll want to take a walk through all the splendid landscape and the park has 355 miles of hiking trails ranging from at lakeside strolls to more dicult mountain peak climbs. e park also oers some breathtaking waterfall hikes. Five campgrounds oer lots of opportunities for outdoor fun and reservations are highly recommended.
27 NATIONAL PARKS | GateHouse Media Premium Edition 27 26 NATIONAL PARKS | GateHouse Media Premium Edition Shenandoah National Park3655 U.S. Highway 211 E., Luray, Virginia; 540-999-3500 A mere 75 miles from Washington, D.C., the relatively long and narrow park preserves part of the Blue Ridge Mountains with the Shenandoah River and Valley on the west side, and the rolling hills of the Virginia Piedmont on the east, with the highest peak, Hawksbill Mountain, at 4,051 feet. e park is best experienced via Skyline Drive, a 105-mile road running the entire length of Shenandoah, mostly along the ridge of the mountains with Shenandoah Valley to the west and the Piedmont to the east. e drive oers access to numerous trails, including the Appalachian Trail, and can also be used for biking and horseback riding. Sequoia National Park47050 Generals Highway, ree Rivers, California; 559-565-3341S equoia is home to the must-see General Sherman Tree, the largest tree on Earth, measured by volume. Other popular attractions include driving through Tunnel Log, formed by a giant sequoia tree that fell across a park road and has for decades now provided a tunnel through the trunk. eres also Tokopah Falls, a 1,200-foot cascading waterfall, and visitors will want to make a stop at Giant Forest Museum. Listed on the National Register of Historic Places, it provides an ideal introduction to the main features of Giant Forest and its huge sequoias. Sequoia National Park neighbors Kings Canyon National Park.
28 28 NATIONAL PARKS | GateHouse Media Premium Edition Virgin Islands National Park 1300 Cruz Bay Creek, St. John, Virgin Islands; 340-776-6201 Dubbed Americas paradise, Virgin Islands National Park features glamorous beaches with crystal blue waters plus numerous other attractions. You can hike to plantation ruins, visit the ancient petroglyph carved by the Taino Indians, or snorkel the coral reefs teeming with marine life. Two-thirds of the island of St. John is national park and is probably best enjoyed by a 2-hour island safari tour oered by one of the private operators. For hiking, be sure to join a park ranger for a tour of Francis Bay Trail and salt pond. While there, admire the myriad resident and migratory birds that call Francis Bay home. eodore Roosevelt National Park315 Second Ave., Medora, North Dakota; 701-623-4466T he National Park Service reports that when eodore Roosevelt came to Dakota Territory to hunt bison in 1883 his experience lead to the Antiquities Act he signed in 1906, paving the way for the establishment of the National Park Service a decade later. Today, the park named in Roosevelts honor boasts scenic drives, about 100 miles of trails and three developed campgrounds. e most popular attraction is viewing the roaming bison, coyotes, cougars, feral horses, badgers, elk, bighorn sheep, whitetailed deer and mule deer, and prairie dogs; plus about 180 species of birds including golden eagles, sharp-tailed grouse, and wild turkeys.
29 NATIONAL PARKS | GateHouse Media Premium Edition 29 28 NATIONAL PARKS | GateHouse Media Premium Edition Wind Cave National Park 26611 U.S. Highway 385, Hot Springs, South Dakota; 605-745-4600While bison, elk and other wildlife roam at will throughout most of the parks rolling prairie grasslands and forested hills, something even more spectacular lurks below. Wind Cave, one of the longest and most complex caves on the planet, is named for barometric winds at its entrance and is most famous for its maze of passages that are home to boxwork, an uncommon type of mineral structure rarely found in caves. All cave tours are ranger-guided and leave from the visitor center with limited tickets are sold on a rst-come, rst-served basis. Reservations are available for the popular Candlelight and Wild Cave tours, as well as for large groups. Voyageurs National Park360 Highway 11 E., International Falls, Minnesota; 218-283-660 0 A water wonderland with over 40 percent of the park encompassing four major lakes, Voyageurs is a popular spot for boating, canoeing, kayaking and shing. ere are traditional campgrounds, or you can spend the night right on the water with houseboat rentals commercially operated by companies located just outside the park boundaries. ere are hiking trails, too, on the mainland as well as the parks interior peninsula, where youll nd long-distance backcountry trails. In the winter, visitors explore the park by snowmobile, on cross country skis, in cars on the ice road, on snowshoes, or in ice-shing houses.
30 30 NATIONAL PARKS | GateHouse Media Premium Edition Yellowstone National Park 2 Ocers Row, Yellowstone National Park, Wyoming; 307-344-7381 The worlds rst national park, Yellowstone features vibrant hot springs, mudpots and geysers along with mountains, forests and lakes. e National Park Service encourages people to discover the history that led to the conservation of our national treasures for the benet and enjoyment of the people, the saying inscribed at the top of e Roosevelt Arch at the north entrance to the park in Montana. Watching Old Faithful Geyser erupt is a must-do attraction, but other popular places include taking the wood walkways to closely observe the Grand Prismatic Spring, the largest hot spring in the U.S. Wrangell-St. Elias National ParkMile 106.8 Richardson Highway, Copper Center, Alaska; 907-822-5234A scending from the ocean to 18,000 feet and covering more than 13,000 million acres, Wrangell-St. Elias is the same size as Yellowstone National Park and Yosemite National Park combined with the entire country of Switzerland. People continue to live o the land as they have for centuries inside the park, with the National Park Service cautioning that visiting can be much dierent than a trip to a park in the lower-48. Services are limited, access can be challenging, weather can be severe and a variety of wildlife roam free in this true wilderness containing mountains, glaciers, historic sites and several living cultures.
31 NATIONAL PARKS | GateHouse Media Premium Edition 31 30 NATIONAL PARKS | GateHouse Media Premium EditionZion National Park1 Zion Park Blvd., State Route 9, Springdale, Utah; 435-772-3256 Utahs rst national park, Zion features paths where ancient native people and pioneers walked and where you can now admire huge, colorful sandstone clis. Popular attraction Zion Canyon stretches 15 miles long and is up to half a mile deep, cutting through the brilliant Navajo Sandstone by the Virgin River. Located at the intersection of the Colorado Plateau, Great Basin, and Mojave Desert regions, the parks unusual geography supports a unique collection of plants and animals. Feel like spending the night? Check out Zion Lodge, just three miles north on the Zion Canyon Scenic Drive. Open year-round, it has motel rooms, cabins and suites available. Reservations are recommended: 1-888-297-2757. Yosemite National Park9035 Village Drive, Yosemite Valley, California; 209-372-0200 B est known for its waterfalls, the park also contains granite clis, deep valleys, majestic meadows, ancient giant sequoias and a vast wilderness area. Popular places to go include Sentinel Falls, Ribbon Fall and Horsetail Fall, which appears to be on re when reecting the sunset in midto late-February. eres also e Mariposa Grove of Giant Sequoias, Tuolumne Meadows and viewpoints such as Tunnel View, Olmsted Point and Glacier Point. While all the roads in the park oer impressive views, the most famous scenic drive is along the Tioga Road, a 39-mile trip from Crane Flat to Tioga Pass.
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SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER 23, 2018 SUNDAY COMICS