** TUESDAYPartly sunny 88 / 73MONDAYA t-storm 87 / 71TODAYA t-storm 88 / 71 Panama City News Herald Want to subscribe? Call 850-747-5050 $1.50 PANAMA CITY Sunday, September 30, 2018 @The_News_Herald facebook.com/panamacitynewsherald www.newsherald.com COMMUNITY KEEPING PCB BEAUTIFUL CELEBRATE | D1 LOCAL & STATE | B1BLUEGRASS FESTIVAL IS SWEET MUSIC TO BOYS & GIRLS CLUB Lifestyle ..................... D1-8 Local & State ............. B1-22 Obituaries ...................... B3 Sports ........................C1-7 Tv Grid .........................C8 Viewpoints ..................E1-3 SPORTS | C1FRANCOIS LEADS FSUÂS THRILLING COMEBACK LOCAL & STATE | B1WARMER WATER FED 2017 MAJOR HURRICANES By Pat BeallThe Palm Beach PostGov. Rick Scott and his wife Ann have drawn profits of at least $250,000 Â„ and as much as $2.1 million Â„ from a drug company whose sky-high prices are draining state Medicaid coffers.Florida Medicaid, the perennially cash-strapped health program for FloridaÂs poorest and sickest residents, has paid as much as $770 million for Gilead Sciences drugs since 2013, a Palm Beach Post analysis shows. That bill includes GileadÂs $1,000-a-pill cure for the liver-destroying hepatitis C virus, a cost that generated congressional scrutiny and forced Florida Medicaid to ration life-saving treatment.And when other Medicaid programs across the nation collectively slowed purchases of GileadÂs expensive drug in 2017 in favor of cheaper drugs from other manufacturers, Florida did the opposite. After splitting its spending among various manufactur-ers in 2016, Florida Medicaid went all in on Gilead, with 83 percent of its hepatitis C payments in 2017 going to the company in the stock portfolio of the governor and his wife, The Palm Beach Post found.State officials defend Gilead spending, saying they donÂt control what drugs doctors prescribe for their Medicaid patients. And Scott said he has nothing to do with it: His holdings were put in a blind trust shortly after his election, specifically to avoid potential conflicts of interest.State paid hundreds of millions to drugmaker in ScottÂs portfolioSee SCOTT, A2By Mike CazalasThe News HeraldPANAMA CITY BEACH Â„ L. Charles Hilton Â„ who was born on a dining room table just more than 87 years ago and worked his way into becoming the driving force behind Panama City BeachÂs development and one of the most powerful people in Bay County Â„ passed away Satur-day, his wife of 63 years and his daughter at his side. He was 87.Hilton had been hospital-ized multiple times in recent years for complications from movement disorder, includ-ing a couple of times where doctors did not expect him to leave alive, but he always had proven them wrong because Âhe wasnÂt ready,ÂŽ said his daughter, Julie Hilton, on Saturday. Charles Hilton was hospitalized initially last week and developed an erratic heartbeat before passing.ÂThursday night I was tell-ing him again what IÂve told him before,ÂŽ Julie Hilton said. ÂI said, ÂDad, you know we love you. Mom and I will be OK, weÂll do just fine, you can move on to bigger and better things and be free of the pain and be at peace and start working on even more magnificent things. Just know that we love you and let go.Â ÂŽBut as he had before, Hilton held on against the odds until overnight Friday, when his heart stopped with his daugh-ter and wife with him, Julie holding his hand.ÂI do know he had a strong will to live and he finally decided to let go,ÂŽ she said. ÂHe certainly couldÂve writ-ten the book on perseverance and courage. He stood up for what he believed in and stood up against the things that no one else had the courage to do despite the consequences, and in doing so he made the world a better place and I think he inspired a lot of others to do the same.ÂŽAllan Bense Â„ former speaker of the Florida House, current president of GAC (a company formed by Hilton and his father) and close friend of Hilton Â„ often tells people that it was Hilton who turned his life around when he was a teenager who, essen-tially, was up to no good.ÂNo person could ever have a better mentor than Mr. Hilton,ÂŽ Bense said Satur-day. ÂHe took a teenager with challenges and a bad attitude and turned him into an overachiever. Was he tough? You bet.ÂWe have been business partners for decades. He taught me to hit little singles and doubles; donÂt swing for the home run. Just plod along and grow. We have both seen many, many folks that got rich and kept rolling the dice.ÂŽBense said Hilton taught him to always give it your best, get back up if youÂre knocked down and get after it again, and if the battle is lost, Beach icon Hilton dead at 87Went from humble beginnings to law degree, resorts and development across Bay CountyCharlie Hilton loved to Â” y, according to his family. [HILTON FAMILY] Charlie Hilton, left, shakes hands with U.S. Vice President Dick Cheney, right, as Gov. Jeb Bush claps at the conclusion of a Republican fundraiser on June 14, 2004, at the Marriott Bay Point Resort. [NEWS HERALD FILE PHOTO] Charlie Hilton, right, president of Hilton Enterprises, greets wellwishers during a ceremony celebrating the Â“ nal pouring of concrete at the new Holiday Inn Express and Suites in Panama City Beach. [NEWS HERALD FILE PHOTO] See HILTON, A2
** A2 Sunday, September 30, 2018 | The News Herald NEWSROOM DIRECTORY Tim Thompson, Publisher .....................................850-747-5001 email@example.com Mike Cazalas, Editor ..............................................850-747-5094 firstname.lastname@example.org Shane Spence, Regional Operations Director .....850-747-5078 email@example.com Robert Delaney, Regional Controller ....................850-747-5003 firstname.lastname@example.org Michael McCabe, Advertising Sales Manager ....850-747-5082 email@example.com Kathleen Smith, Advertising Digital Sales Manager ....850-747-5004 firstname.lastname@example.org Roger Underwood, Regional Circulation Director ... 850-747-5049 email@example.com CIRCULATION Missed Delivery: Call The News Herald at 850-747-5050 between 6 a.m. and 10 a.m. Monday Friday and 7 a.m. and 10 a.m. Saturday and Sunday. Make the News Herald a part of your daily life. 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However, rather than assess an extra charge for premium editions, we will adjust the length of your subscription, which accelerates the expiration of your subscription, when you received these premium editions. There will be no more than 2 premium editions per month. ADVERTISING To place a display ad, call 850-747-5030 Monday through Friday 8 a.m. to 5 p.m. To place a classiÂ“ ed ad, call 850-747-5020. SINGLE COPIES Daily, 75 cents; Sunday, $1.50. DID WE MISS YOU? If we missed you, we want to correct the oversight. For redelivery: Call The News Herald at 850-747-5050 between 6 a.m. and 10 a.m. Monday through Friday and 7 a.m. and 10 a.m. Saturday and Sunday. COPYRIGHT The entire contents of The News Herald, including its logotype, are fully protected by copyright and registry and cannot be reproduced in any form for any purpose without written permission from The News Herald. Published mornings by The Panama City News Herald (USPS 419-560), 501 W. 11th St., Panama City, FL 32401. Periodicals postage paid at Panama City, FL. Postmaster: Send address changes to The News Herald, P.O. Box 2060, Panama City, FL 32402Setting it straight It is the policy of The News Herald to correct all errors that appear in news stories. If you wish to report an error or clarif y a story, call 747-5070.P.O Box: 1940, Panama City, FL 32402 | Address: 501 W. 11th St. Panama City Fl, 32401 | Phone: 850-747-5000 | WATS: 800-345-8688 | Online: newsherald.com PANAMA CITY you move on.ÂWhen you win donÂt brag; when you lose donÂt whine,ÂŽ Bense said. ÂNo one wants to hear either one.ÂŽAnd he credits Hilton for where he is today.ÂI would never had been what I am now were it not for him. He cleverly pushed me,ÂŽ Bense said. ÂWhen I was elected to the Florida House, he suggested I would be a good speaker of the House. Once a week he told me that. He inspired me to be great. ÂNot good. Great.ÂŽPanama City Beach Mayor Mike Thomas grew up with the Beach, and watched HiltonÂs hand shape it. An outspoken man himself when he has taken a position, Thomas said he and Hilton didnÂt always see eye to eye on the matter in front of them but that wasnÂt what was important.ÂHe was the toughest man I know. The last time I saw him he was in a wheelchair and I kind of said to him, ÂWeÂve argued about a lot havenÂt we?Â ÂŽ Thomas recalled. ÂHe said, ÂAn awful lot. But some big things wouldnÂt have happened if we had argued so well.ÂÂHe helped make us what we are out here today,ÂŽ Thomas continued. ÂWhatever side of the issue he was on, he fought hard for it. Whether you liked him or not, everyone respected Charlie Hilton.ÂŽPart of what makes Hilton so memorable is that he didnÂt mince words.ÂWhen you messed up, he was all over you,ÂŽ Bense said. ÂIt was ugly. He would close by telling you, with a wink, ÂJust donÂt do it more than 10-11 more times.Â And it was over. Never to be brought up again.ÂŽHilton graduated from high school at age 16 and headed to college to get his law degree after being told he was too young for it. He went on to practice law here for years with Dempsey Barron while getting his feet wet in the condo and hotel business that led to the existing group of Hilton Hotels & Resorts, along with familiar names like the Casa Loma hotel on Front Beach Road.Family and friends said he attributed his work ethic to his father, but he also had a side many never saw.ÂHe had a tender heart that he didnÂt show a lot, but he wanted to help others because he had seen when people had the opportunity to work hard, they could do what-ever they wanted,ÂŽ Julie Hilton said.And he put his money where his mouth was when he felt strongly about an issue.ÂCable came and demanded higher rates and he thought it was unreasonable and decided they needed some com-petition and he developed a competing cable company when that wasnÂt cool,ÂŽ Julie Hilton said. That company succeeded and was eventually bought by what was then Knology.ÂHe often said he did things because he didnÂt think they could be done,ÂŽ Julie Hilton said. ÂBut I think he did it because he did think he could do it.ÂŽ It was the same kind of attitude that led to Gulf Asphalt, Julie Hilton said, after her father and a business friend were essentially told by someone already in the asphalt business that it was a tough nut to crack and probably was best left to others. It made him mad, and he started what would become GAC.And thatÂs where a young Carol Atkinson was hired as a secretary and spotted, by Hilton, Âdoodling.ÂŽ He asked her what she was doing and she explained it was math. ÂThe next thing I knew they were hiring a new secretary and I went to work for Hilton,ÂŽ she said. ÂThereÂs a lot of us out there who owe Hilton and Dempsey. They let us grow to our abilities, not to some box that some-body built around us and said this person shall be such and such.ÂHe was the last of an era and he was literally my best friend.ÂŽThe website for James Madison Institute lists Hilton as chairman emer-itus and cites a litany of accomplishments for the attorney/developer/businessman whose legacy includes visible landmarks such as Hilton Hotels and GAC, and the not-so-obvious, like his involvement in the BeachÂs pier, facilitating the trans-fer of land from St. Joe to PCB for Frank Brown Park and his efforts behind Pier Park.It lists him as a Âstrong advocate for economic freedom and health freedom,ÂŽ and one of the founders of Citizens for Health Freedom, which it described as a ÂFlorida not-for-profit corporation that successfully passed the Health Freedom Bill in 2001, giving patients the right to receive, and licensed health care practitioners the right to provide complementary and alter-native health care with informed consent.ÂŽIt notes that he and his wife, Lela, founded the Hilton Family Foundation which has made contribu-tions across the globe and affirmed what long-time Bay County residents already know: Hilton was a proponent of less govern-ment, individual freedoms and the responsibility that comes along with it.And most importantly to some, he was a man of his word and loyal. ÂHe was a loyal friend,ÂŽ Julie Hilton said. ÂAnd he always stood up for his friends when others were reluctant to because they were concerned what others would think about him and he never had that concern.ÂI think the mark of him being a winner was the fact that he was willing to play the game and he had a lot of failures too, but people who win, win because they play the game a lot,ÂŽ she said. HILTONFrom Page A1Four hours into a Tourist Development Council meeting on a sea turtle protection ordinance, Panama City Beach businesswoman Julie Hilton and her father, Charlie Hilton, watch as the TDC tables the issue. [NEWS HERALD FILE PHOTO] ÂGovernor Scott has never made a single deci-sion as governor with any thought or consideration of his personal finances,ÂŽ said spokeswoman Lauren Schenone, the same state-ment the Scott campaign made last week after a GateHouse News report of his holdings in a different company, Anworth Mort-gage Asset Corp.ÂThe rules of the blind trust prevent any specific assets or the value of those assets within the trust from being disclosed to the governor, and those requirements have always been followed.ÂŽExactly how much Florida Medicaid has paid Gilead for its hepatitis C and HIV drugs is literally a state secret: Beyond a fed-erally required 23 percent rebate, additional cost breaks are exempt from state and federal public records laws.But pre-rebate charges for all Gilead drugs totaled more than $1 billion in the four years from 2013 to 2017, The Post analysis of federal Medicaid data found.ScottÂs blind trust is the subject of an ongoing legal challenge that argues the trust and its secrecy violates state financial-disclosure law.In July, the Sarasota Herald-Tribune disclosed that Scott was making money in Gilead holdings even as three prison inmates sued the state over its failure to treat at least 20,000 prison inmates with hepatitis C. A judge ordered the Department of Corrections to pony up $21.7 million for their care. One of the three inmates, Carl Hoffer, has died. POLICY AND PROFITEven absent controversy over drug prices, the gov-ernorÂs Gilead shares fuel an ongoing question that has dogged the multimillionaire Republican: Has his family fortune profited from his policy decisions?Take needle exchanges. By providing addicts clean needles, they stall the spread of blood-borne hepatitis C and HIV, and the need for expensive drugs to treat them. ItÂs why, as governor of Indi-ana in 2015, Vice President Mike Pence greenlighted needle exchanges.Despite FloridaÂs soaring rates of hepatitis C and HIV, however, Tallahassee has rebuffed efforts to legalize needle exchanges. Scott signed into law a pilot needle exchange program two years ago, but his sweep-ing opioid legislation this year makes no mention of needle exchanges, and Scott has remained silent on the issue.ÂScott as governor has the ability to influence policies that impact the bottom line of Gilead,ÂŽ said Craig Holman, lob-byist on campaign finance and governmental ethics for the Washington-based advocacy group Public Citizen.ÂEven if Rick Scott is not deliberately manipulating policy to line his own pockets, the fact that (policy) is lining his pockets provides the appearance of a conflict of interest,ÂŽ he said. HOW MUCH SCOTT OWNSIn 2013, Scott reported owning shares of Gilead valued at $1.1 million, according to state finan-cial disclosure filings.The stock, and its hefty profits, show up again in federal disclosures recently filed as part of the governorÂs U.S. Senate bid. Specific amounts arenÂt required to be reported, just a range. For the ScottsÂ Gilead invest-ments, that range starts at six figures. Gilead shares generated between $100,001 and $1 million in dividends and capital gains for Rick Scott as part of his blind trust. A separate trust for Ann Scott generated between $100,001 and $1 million in dividends and capital gains. The coupleÂs lim-ited partnership garnered between $50,001 and $100,000 in profits.Some stock has been sold. However, Ann ScottÂs general trust and Rick ScottÂs IRA still hold Gilead shares valued at between $65,000 and $150,000, the disclosures show.Scott would have been unaware of any of these Gilead holdings, said Schenone. ÂThe governor does not have knowledge of, or control over, any of the entities you listed,ÂŽ she said. The retirement account is managed by a financial adviser. Ann ScottÂs trust and the coupleÂs limited partnership are under Ann ScottÂs control, and, said Schenone, ÂThe governor does not discuss the first ladyÂs investments with her or her financial advisers.ÂŽThe ScottsÂ health stock holdings Âshould be coming as no surprise to anyone,ÂŽ said Bob Jarvis, a Nova Southeastern Uni-versity law professor and expert on ethics.With Scott coming from the chief executive post at the HCA hospital chain, and as founder of a chain of clinics, Jarvis said, ÂEveryone knew and knows that a big piece of his millions came from health care. How could it be any different?ÂŽ CURE FOR KILLER DISEASEStill, Gilead is not a run-of-the mill health stock. It earned its 2013 status as a Wall Street darling on the basis of revenues from hepatitis C treatment, and those revenues prompted insurers, including Medicaid, to ration the companyÂs breakthrough hepatitis C cure.The virus kills, and not quickly. It can take a decade or more for symp-toms to appear, meaning people can unknowingly infect others for years. Untreated, it leads to scarring of the liver, cirrhosis and cancer. ItÂs the primary cause of liver transplants in the United States.Pushed by the surge in heroin use triggered by decade-old state drug policy, Florida already was experiencing a deluge of hepatitis C cases as growing numbers of young adults were caught up in opioid addiction. FloridaÂs hospitals reported 64,000 cases involving a hepatitis C diagnosis in the year leading up to the release of GileadÂs new drug. Yet there was no safe way to treat the disease, much less cure it.ThatÂs because before Gilead introduced Sovaldi, hepatitis C treatment consisted of a brutal, lengthy regimen of multiple drugs, which in itself could be fatal.ÂThe combination (of drugs) was horrifying,ÂŽ said Dr. David Becker, a Clearwater gastroenterologist who treats hepatitis C. ÂYou were essentially torturing people for months at a time, sometimes a year, and it had only a 50 per-cent cure rate.ÂŽGilead changed everything. A true break-through, Sovaldi was a once-daily pill which frequently needed to be taken only for 12 weeks. It did not have the same side effects. And the cure rate was above 90 percent. SCOTTFrom Page A1
** The News Herald | Sunday, September 30, 2018 A3ABA had concerns about Kavanaugh 12 years agoBy Avi SelkThe Washington PostHistory repeated itself. At least it had a spell of deja vu when the American Bar Association released an extraordinary statement at a crucial moment that raised concerns about Judge Brett KavanaughÂs nomina-tion to a powerful judicial position just as it had done 12 years earlier.Late Thursday evening, the ABA called for an FBI investigation into sexual assault allegations against Kavanaugh before the Senate Judiciary Commit-tee voted on his Supreme Court nomination. The warning was all the more remarkable, because just hours earlier, Kavanaugh and his Republican defenders had cited the ABAÂs previously glowing endorsement of the nomi-nee Âthe gold standard,ÂŽ as one leading Republican put it.Flash back to the mid2000s and another fight in the Senate over KavanaughÂs nomination to a federal court:Democrats for three years had been blocking President George W. BushÂs 2003 nomination of Kava-naugh to the U.S. Court of Appeals for the D.C. Circuit. They argued he was biased, as shown by his work as a lawyer for BushÂs presidential campaign, for an independent counselÂs investigation into President Bill Clinton and for other conservative causes.Republicans kept pushing to make Kavanaugh a judge on the powerful appeals court, year after year. In his defense, they cited multiple reviews by the ABAÂs judicial review committee that found him Âwell qualifiedÂŽ the big attorney associationÂs highest possible endorse-ment, meaning Kavanaugh had outstanding legal abili-ties and outstanding judicial temperament.But in May 2006, as Republicans hoped to finally push KavanaughÂs nomination across the finish line, the ABA down-graded its endorsement.
** A4 Sunday, September 30, 2018 | The News Herald NATION & WORLD DATELINESBROOKHAVEN, MISS. LOS ANGELES Teen attacked by shark at Southern California beachA 13-year-old boy diving for lobsters was attacked by a shark on the Southern California coast early Sat-urday but was quickly pulled from the water by others and flown to a trauma center, authorities said.The boy suffered traumatic upper torso injuries, but the attack was Ânonfatal,ÂŽ city Lifeguard Capt. Larry Giles told reporters at BeaconÂs Beach in Encinitas, about 27 miles north of downtown San Diego.The attack occurred just before 7 a.m., during the opening hour of CaliforniaÂs popular spiny lobster season.The boy was attacked in about 9 feet of water approx-imately 150 yards offshore. He was brought to shore by three bystanders, Giles said.NEW YORK Joe Masteroff, story writer for the musical ÂCabaret,Â diesJoe Masteroff, the Tony Award-winning story writer of the brilliant, edgy musical ÂCabaretÂŽ and the touching, romantic ÂShe Loves Me,ÂŽ has died. He was 98.Masteroff died Friday at the Actors Fund Home in Englewood, New Jersey, said The Roundabout Theatre Company, which produced recent revivals of his best-loved shows.ÂToday we deeply mourn the loss of our friend Joe Masteroff, one of the 20th centuryÂs masters of the Great American Musical. His ÂShe Loves MeÂ and ÂCabaretÂ helped shape our theater, and we were honored to present them both on Broadway,ÂŽ said Todd Haimes, artistic director and CEO of the Roundabout Theatre Company.PRISTINA, KOSOVO Tension Â” ares in Kosovo over possible land swap with SerbiaTension flared in a familiar section of the Balkans as thousands of people marched Saturday in KosovoÂs capital against a possible territory swap with former war foe Serbia, while the Serbian government put its troops on alert after special police were deployed to KosovoÂs Serb-dominated north.Serbia reacted after Koso-voÂs special police moved into an area around the Kosovo side of the strategic Gazivode Lake, Marko Djuric, director of SerbiaÂs Office for Kosovo and Metohija, said. Kosovar President Hashim Thaci visited the area near Ser-biaÂs border Saturday, a move that temporarily redirected attention away from the large opposition protest in Pristina. DAMASCUS, SYRIASyria says vital border crossing with Jordan to reopenPreparations to reopen a vital border crossing between Syria and Jordan have been com-pleted, setting the stage for its reopening next month, SyriaÂs state-run news agency said Saturday.Earlier, the agency reported that the Naseeb crossing had reopened and that the flow of trucks and transit across the border had begun.But JordanÂs government spokeswoman Jumana Ghun-aimat denied the report, saying in a statement that the crossing border has not opened yet and that technical committees from both sides were still meeting to deal with logistics, technical and infrastructure issues.SANA said the border cross-ing would formally reopen on Oct. 10.LAUDERDALE LAKES, FLA. Iguana on power line knocks out nursing homeÂs electricityAn iguana wandered onto a power line and knocked out electricity to a Florida nursing home, sending 20 patients to the hospital.Broward Sheriff Fire Rescue spokesman Michael Kane says the iguana was electrocuted and set off a fire on the power pole, which knocked out elec-tricity to The Palms Care Center in Lauderdale Lakes on Friday afternoon.Residents who lost air condi-tioning were moved to parts of the facility where cooling units were working. Kane said 20 patients were moved to hospitals as a precaution.Electricity was restored throughout the nursing home late Friday. The Associated PressMississippi Bureau of Investigations ofÂ“ cers photograph the scene where two Brookhaven police ofÂ“ cers (Patrolman James White and Cpl. Zach Moak) were shot and killed Saturday in Brookhaven, Miss. Warren Strain of the Department of Public Safety said at a news conference that the ofÂ“ cers were called to a house in the city of Brookhaven at about 5 a.m. for a report of shots Â“ red. A suspect is in custody. [THOMAS GRANING/THE ASSOCIATED PRESS]MOSCOWPolice and experts work at the side of the blast Saturday in Donetsk, Ukraine, capital of the Donetsk region where Russia-backed separatists have been Â“ ghting Ukrainian forces since 2014. OfÂ“ cials in one of UkraineÂs separatist regions say four people have been wounded in an explosion at a meeting of the local Communist Party. More than 10,000 people have been killed in Â“ ghting between Ukrainian forces and rebels in the region. [ALEXANDER YERMOCHENKO/THE ASSOCIATED PRESS]KHAN YOUNIS, GAZA STRIPA photo of 11-year-old Nasser Musabeh, who was shot and killed by Israeli troops in FridayÂs ongoing protest at the Gaza StripÂs border with Israel, is displayed Saturday at the classroom in his school in Khan Younis, southern Gaza Strip. Hundreds have attended the funeral of boy, apparently the youngest killed by Israeli Â“ re in six months of protests along GazaÂs perimeter fence. Six others were buried on Saturday. [SANAD ABU LATIFA/THE ASSOCIATED PRESS]By Niniek KarminiThe Associated PressPALU, Indonesia Â„ Residents too afraid to sleep indoors camped out in the darkness Saturday while victims recounted harrow-ing stories of being separated from their loved ones a day after a powerful earthquake triggered a tsunami that unleashed waves as high as 20 feet, killing hundreds on the Indonesian island of Sulawesi.The official death toll stood at 384, with all the fatalities coming in the hard-hit city of Palu, but it was expected to rise once rescuers reached surrounding coastal areas, said disaster agency spokes-man Sutopo Purwo Nugroho. He said others were unac-counted for, without giving an estimate. The nearby cities of Donggala and Mamuju were also ravaged, but little information was available due to damaged roads and disrupted telecommunications.Nugroho said Âtens to hun-dredsÂŽ of people were taking part in a beach festival in Palu when the tsunami struck at dusk on Friday. Their fate was unknown.Hundreds of people were injured and hospitals, damaged by the magnitude 7.5 quake, were overwhelmed.Some of the injured, includ-ing Dwi Haris, who suffered a broken back and shoulder, rested outside PaluÂs Army Hospital, where patients were being treated outdoors due to continuing strong aftershocks. Tears filled his eyes as he recounted feeling the violent earthquake shake the fifth-floor hotel room he shared with his wife and daughter.ÂThere was no time to save ourselves. I was squeezed into the ruins of the wall, I think,ÂŽ said Haris, adding that the family was in town for a wedding. ÂI heard my wife cry for help, but then silence. I donÂt know what happened to her and my child. I hope they are safe.ÂŽ ItÂs the latest natural disas-ter to hit Indonesia, which is frequently struck by earthquakes, volcanic eruptions and tsunamis because of its location on the ÂRing of Fire,ÂŽ an arc of volcanoes and fault lines in the Pacific Basin. In December 2004, a massive magnitude 9.1 earthquake off Sumatra island in western Indonesia triggered a tsunami that killed 230,000 people in a dozen countries. Last month, a powerful quake on the island of Lombok killed 505 people.Palu, which has more than 380,000 people, was strewn with debris from the earth-quake and tsunami. A mosque heavily damaged by the quake was half submerged and a shopping mall was reduced to a crumpled hulk. A large bridge with yellow arches had collapsed. Bodies lay partially covered by tarpaulins and a man carried a dead child through the wreckage.The city is built around a narrow bay that apparently magnified the force of the tsu-nami waters as they raced into the tight inlet.Indonesian TV showed dra-matic smartphone video of a powerful wave hitting Palu, with people screaming and running in fear. The water smashed into buildings and the mosque.Nina, a 23-year-old woman who goes by one name, was working at a laundry service shop not far from the beach when the quake hit. She said the quake destroyed her work-place, but she managed to escape and quickly went home to get her mother and younger brother.ÂWe tried to find shelter, but then I heard people shout-ing, ÂWater! Water!ÂÂŽ she recalled, crying. ÂThe three of us ran, but got separated. Now I donÂt know where my mother and brother are. I donÂt know how to get information. I donÂt know what to do.ÂŽThe earthquake left man-gled buildings with collapsed awnings and rebar sticking out of concrete like antennae. Roads were buckled and cracked. The tsunami created even more destruction. It was reported as being 10 feet high in some areas and double that height elsewhere.ÂWe got a report over the phone saying that there was a guy who climbed a tree up to 6 meters high,ÂŽ said Nugroho, the disaster agency spokesman.Communications with the area were difficult because power and telecommunications were cut, hampering search and rescue efforts. Most people slept outdoors, fearing strong aftershocks.Tsunami death toll nears 400Indonesian men walk past the wreckage of a car following earthquakes and a tsunami Saturday in Palu, Central Sulawesi, Indonesia. [RIFKI/AP PHOTO] Fatalities expected to rise a er storms and earthquakes ravage parts of Indonesia
** The News Herald | Sunday, September 30, 2018 A5
** A6 Sunday, September 30, 2018 | The News HeraldNorth Korea FM: Peace possible if hostility endedBy Foster KlugThe Associated PressUNITED NATIONS Â„ Calling for more trust, North KoreaÂs foreign minister urged the United States on Saturday to keep moving past what he called seven decades of entrenched hostility if Washington wants to restart stalled negotiations meant to rid Pyongyang of its nuclear bombs.Boiling the rivalsÂ diplo-matic standoff down to the NorthÂs deepening feeling of mistrust, Ri Yong Ho sought to lay out a vision of peace on the troubled Korean Peninsula Â„ pro-vided the North gets what it wants from the United States.Ri, standing at a podium at the United Nations General Assembly in New York, said North Korea is ready to implement the points that his leader, Kim Jong Un, and U.S. Presi-dent Donald Trump agreed to in June during a summit in Singapore.But his comments were infused with what came across as impatience at the slow pace of progress in a process the world hopes will cause Pyongyang to abandon an arsenal of nuclear-tipped missiles that aims to accurately target the entire U.S. mainland.In recent weeks, Kim Jong Un has said he would permanently dismantle North KoreaÂs main nuclear complex, but only if the United States takes unspecified corresponding measures. Kim has also promised to accept international inspectors to monitor the closing of a key missile test site and launch pad.The North, however, doesnÂt Âsee any corresponding responseÂŽ from Washington. On the con-trary, Ri said, the United States is increasing pres-sure and sanctions.ÂThe perception that sanctions can bring us on our knees is a pipe dream of the people who are igno-rant of us,ÂŽ Ri said, adding that the continued sanctions are Âdeepening our mistrustÂŽ and deadlock-ing the current diplomacy.
** The News Herald | Sunday, September 30, 2018 A7
** A8 Sunday, September 30, 2018 | The News Herald The News Herald | Sunday, September 30, 2018 A9
** A10 Sunday, September 30, 2018 | The News HeraldGarden provides place to mourn shooting victimsBy Regina Garcia CanoThe Associated PressLAS VEGAS Â„ An image of Angelica CervantesÂ son donning a black-and-yellow secu-rity guard T-shirt is one of dozens of smiling photos tacked to walls in a Las Vegas garden decorated with ribbons, cowboy boots, horseshoes and rubber bracelets.Cervantes visits every other week to gaze at the photo that has withstood the desert sun for almost a year, and to ask her son, Erick Silva, to watch over her, his stepfather and his siblings. ÂCuidanos,ÂŽ she begs him, sometimes tearfully.Silva was one of 58 people killed Oct. 1, 2017, in the deadliest mass shooting in modern U.S. history. For their families and those who survived the massacre at a country music festival this garden created by volunteers in the days that followed is a place to mourn and heal.ÂIt gave me a space to talk with him, and he is there with his angels,ÂŽ Cervantes said, refer-ring to the other victims. ÂSometimes, I come across (another mother) there. Some ask me how he was. Talking about him makes me proud.ÂŽAmong the bright lights of the Las Vegas Strip, thereÂs no indication of the bloodshed that took place there a year ago. The festival grounds are fenced, and green screens block any views to the inside. The flowers, flags, wreaths and other items that crowded a nearby road median and the ÂWelcome to Fabulous Las VegasÂŽ sign have long been removed.Today, the garden with 59 trees Â„ one for each victim plus an oak repre-senting life Â„ is the only permanent public space in the Las Vegas area created in memory of the victims. It sits a few feet from a bus stop and an adult store and miles from the shooting site.
** The News Herald | Sunday, September 30, 2018 A11
** A12 Sunday, September 30, 2018 | The News HeraldCher admits wanting to get honor during Obama yearsBy Michael Cidoni LennoxThe Associated PressWEST HOLLYWOOD, Calif. Â„ The phone call tell-ing Cher she was a Kennedy Center honoree was certainly welcome Â„ but she admits she wanted to get it earlier.The Grammy, Emmy and Oscar winner, whose ABBA-tribute album ÂDancing QueenÂŽ was just released, acknowledged sheÂd long hoped for that call. She said she Âwanted to get it so badlyÂŽ during the Obama administration.Now she will, at age 72, during the Donald Trump administration, which might make for an awkward gathering. A regular at anti-Trump rallies and marches, Cher ranks among the most outspoken celebrities against the U.S. president. The White House said no decisions had been made on whether Trump would participate in this yearÂs Kennedy Center Honors program.The Kennedy Center prize is given to those in the performing arts for lifetime contributions to American culture. This yearÂs other recipients are composer and pianist Philip Glass, country music entertainer Reba McEntire, and jazz saxophonist and composer Wayne Shorter. The co-creators of the Tony-winning musical ÂHamiltonÂŽ will receive a special award as trailblazing creators of a transformative work that defies category.Cher missed out on the first wave of ABBA-mania, which began to sweep most of the rest of the planet with the Swedish quartetÂs 1974 Eurovision Song Contest win with ÂWaterlooÂŽ and was confirmed by the successes of ÂSOSÂŽ and ÂMamma MiaÂŽ a year later.ÂI was most Americans,ÂŽ Cher commented. ÂI knew ÂWaterloo,Â ÂDancing QueenÂ and ÂMamma Mia.Â And thatÂs pretty much it. And then I became a fan with ÂMurielÂs Wedding,ÂÂŽ she continued, referring to the 1994 Australian dark comedy that played a key role in reviving interest in ABBA recordings.
** The News Herald | Sunday, September 30, 2018 A13
** A14 Sunday, September 30, 2018 | The News HeraldCatalan separatists clash with policeBy Joseph WilsonThe Associated PressBARCELONA, Spain Â„ Clashes between Catalan separatists and police in Barcelona left 14 people injured and led to six arrests Saturday as tensions boiled over days before the anniversary of the Spanish regionÂs illegal referendum on secession, which ended in violent raids by secu-rity forces.Separatists tossed and sprayed colored powder at police officers, filling the air with a thick rainbow cloud and cov-ering anti-riot shields and police vans. Some protes-tors threw eggs and other objects and engaged with the police line, which used batons to keep them back.The clashes erupted after local Catalan police intervened to form a bar-rier when a separatist threw purple paint on a man who was part of another march of people in support of Spanish police demanding a pay raise. Officers used batons to keep the opposing groups apart.There were more confrontations as the separatists tried to enter BarcelonaÂs main city square where 3,000 people supporting Span-ish police had ended their march.Separatists shouted ÂGet out of here, fascists!ÂŽ and ÂIndependence!ÂŽ at the Spanish police supporters, who responded by shouting ÂWe will be victorious!ÂŽ and ÂOur cause is just!ÂŽBarcelona Mayor Ada Colau pleaded for peace when the first scuffles broke out.ÂI make a call for calm,ÂŽ Colau told Catalunya Radio. ÂThis city has always defended that everyone can exercise their rights to free speech.ÂŽThe Catalan police told The Associated Press that the six arrests were made on charges of aggressions against police officers. The investigation was continuing.One police officer was hurt, although it was not immediately clear if the officer was among the 14 people reported by health authorities as needing medical treatment. Three were taken to hos-pital while the others were attended to on the street.There were ugly episodes between members of the opposing groups.An AP photographer saw a group of several people who had come to support the Spanish police being chased by a mob of around 100 sepa-ratists, some of whom tried to kick and trip the supporters before they could reach the safety of local police. Separately, a woman punched a man who supports Catalan secession in the face before police could sepa-rate them.The pro-police march had originally planned to end in another square home to the regional and municipal government seats but 6,000 separatists, according to local police, gathered in the square to force regional authorities to alter the marchÂs route. Some separatists arrived the night before and camped out in the square.ÂThe separatists are kicking us out,ÂŽ said national police officer Ibon Dominguez, who attended the march. ÂThey are kicking the national police and Guardia Civil out of the streets of our own country.ÂŽ
** The News Herald | Sunday, September 30, 2018 A15
** A16 Sunday, September 30, 2018 | The News Herald
** The News Herald | Sunday, September 30, 2018 B1 LOCAL & STATE NATIONÂS HISTORY | B14YOUR VOTE COUNTS$2 million in preservation grants aim to highlight diversity By Genevieve Smith | 850-522-5118 | @PCNHGenevieve | firstname.lastname@example.orgPANAMA CITY Â„ Septem-ber is Absentee Awareness Month, and Bay District Schools has plans to keep school desks from sitting empty.ÂThere is strong research that indicates chronic absenteeism has a direct cor-relation to student academic achievement and overall student performance,ÂŽ said Kara Mulkusky, Bay District director of student services. ÂAttending school is crucial, especially in the early years as students are learning foundational academic skills as well as appropriate social behaviors.ÂŽBeing chronically absent from school means missing 10 percent or more school days in a school year, and it is trending dangerously throughout the nation. As absences accumulate, students become much more likely to receive low grades, not be able to graduate with their class, or drop out of school. There also have been links with school absenteeism and poverty, poor health and crime later in life.According to the Department of Education, chronic absenteeism occurs in about one in seven students and is Combating chronic absenteeismBay District Schools continue to battle widespread absences in schoolSee CHRONIC, B2 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. By Zack McDonald747-5071 | @PCNHzackzmcdonald@pcnh.comPANAMA CITY BEACH Â„ Sounds of banjo quickpicking, sawing fiddles and three-part harmonies filled the green space of Aaron Bessant Amphitheater on Saturday, all to benefit the children of Bay County.It was the inaugural year for the Bluegrassat the Beach music festival. Dozens of people turned out to Aaron Bessant Amphitheater to tune in to the musical stylings of local and visiting bluegrass and folk artists. All proceeds from ticket and beverage sales will go to the after-school programs of the Boys and Girls Club of Bay County.As people lounged in lawn chairs on the grass of Aaron Bessant, listening to the rhythmic thud of upright basses and the whine of slide guitars, Michael Burton watched from stage right and waited to announce each act.Burton has been volun-teering to organize the event in other forms for the past 11 years. He grew up in Kentucky surrounded by Âbluegrass and moonshine,ÂŽ so when the Bay County Shriners were looking for a fundraiser for local childrenÂs organizations back then it just made sense to Burton to bring the two together.ÂI have bluegrass in my veins,ÂŽ Burton said. ÂSo I thought IÂd bring my love of music together with my love of kids. Now I just do this for fun.ÂŽThe music festival initially only drew from local musicians. Burton said there already was a well of talented folk and bluegrass performers in Bay County at the time. But after a few years, the festival fell by the wayside.That was until four years ago, when a county commissioner suggested that Burton bring the festival together Bluegrass fest is sweet music to Boys, Girls ClubBlue Holler performs during the Bluegrass at the Beach music festival Aaron Bessant Park on Saturday. [JOSHUA BOUCHER/THE NEWS HERALD] See FEST, B2 By Eryn Dion747-5069 | @PCNHErynDionedion@pcnh.comPANAMA CITY Â„ Everyone gets a little excited when a new fast-food joint comes to town, and in 2017, there was a lot for Panama City to be excited about.The new Bay City Point development brought Cracker Barrel (finally) to Panama City, along with Mission BBQ, Chipotle, Panda Express, Which Wich, a new DunkinÂ Donuts and a new Chick-fil-A.But in between all those new announcements was another surprise Â„ the North Carolina-based BojanglesÂ Famous Chicken Ân Biscuits also would be coming. A press release in August 2017 heralded the chicken chainÂs arrival in North Did plans change to bring Bojangles to Bay?See CHANGE, B6The Associated PressWASHINGTON Â„ The AtlanticÂs warmer waters triggered the unusual number of major hurricanes last year, according to a new study that predicts the region could see a couple of extra whopper storms each year by the end of the century.Six major hurricanes Â„ with winds of at least 111 mph Â„ spun around the Atlantic last year, including Harvey, Irma and Maria which hit parts of the United States and the Caribbean. Since 2000, the Atlantic has aver-aged three major hurricanes a year. Before that the average was closer to two.It might go up to five to eight major hurricanes a year about the year 2100, accord-ing to a study in ThursdayÂs journal Science.ÂWe will see more active hurricane seasons like 2017 in the future,ÂŽ said lead author Hiro Murakami, climate sci-entist and hurricane expert at the National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration.So far this year, though, only one Atlantic hurricane, Florence, has reached major status.Warm water acts as fuel for hurricanes. Water has to be at least 79 degrees for a storm to form. The warmer the water, the more it can resist forces that would cause it to weaken, said University of Miami hurricane researcher Brian McNoldy, who wasnÂt part of the study.Murakami found that a com-bination of natural conditions and man-made climate change made the waters warmer in one key area, which caused more major storms. That area is essentially a large box from south of Florida and north of South America, stretching east to Africa.Some of the strongest Study: Warm waters fueled 2017 hurricanesSee STORM, B6
** B2 Sunday, September 30, 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 90/73 89/75 90/70 88/75 88/76 89/72 89/71 90/73 87/71 83/68 89/73 89/72 90/73 88/75 89/77 89/76 91/72 88/7187/7188/7387/7389/73Partly sunny, a thunderstorm; humid Warm and humid with some sun Sunshine with a t-storm in the area Sunshine, a t-storm; warm and humid8872898271Winds: ENE 6-12 mph Winds: ESE 6-12 mph Winds: E 6-12 mph Winds: E 6-12 mph Winds: SE 4-8 mphBlountstown 1.87 ft. 15 ft. Caryville 6.01 ft. 12 ft. Clairborne 35.00 ft. 42 ft. Century 7.79 ft. 17 ft. Coffeeville, AL 13.32 ft. 29 ft. Through 7 a.m. Sat.Apalachicola 6:43a 1:06a 10:13p 2:26p Destin 1:32a 12:40p ----West Pass 6:16a 12:39a 9:46p 1:59p Panama City 12:51a 11:47a ----Port St. Joe --1:19p ----Okaloosa Island 12:05a 11:46a ----Milton 3:45a 3:01p ----East Bay 2:49a 2:31p ----Pensacola 2:05a 1:14p ----Fishing Bend 2:46a 2:05p ----The Narrows 3:42a 4:05p ----Carrabelle 5:18a 12:13p 8:48p 11:30pForecasts and graphics provided by AccuWeather, Inc. 2018LastNewFirstFull Oct 2Oct 8Oct 16Oct 24Sunrise today ........... 6:35 a.m. Sunset tonight .......... 6:29 p.m. Moonrise today ...... 10:40 p.m. Moonset today ....... 11:48 a.m. Today Mon. Today Mon.Clearwater 91/76/pc 92/77/t Daytona Beach 88/76/t 86/76/t Ft. Lauderdale 88/80/t 89/80/t Gainesville 91/71/pc 89/71/t Jacksonville 88/74/t 83/73/t Jupiter 89/79/t 89/80/t Key Largo 86/80/t 87/80/sh Key West 88/80/pc 89/81/sh Lake City 90/72/pc 87/71/t Lakeland 90/73/pc 90/73/t Melbourne 89/78/t 89/77/t Miami 89/79/t 90/79/t Naples 92/76/pc 91/76/t Ocala 92/72/pc 89/72/t Okeechobee 88/73/pc 88/74/t Orlando 91/75/pc 89/75/t Palm Beach 89/81/t 88/81/t Tampa 93/76/pc 93/76/t Today Mon. Today Mon.Baghdad 102/73/s 105/74/s Berlin 64/40/pc 60/41/c Bermuda 83/76/pc 82/76/pc Hong Kong 87/76/pc 87/75/s Jerusalem 89/70/c 82/68/pc Kabul 82/49/s 83/48/s London 61/43/pc 58/45/pc Madrid 85/56/s 80/47/s Mexico City 73/54/t 74/52/t Montreal 57/45/pc 58/47/c Nassau 88/78/pc 88/77/pc Paris 65/48/pc 60/40/pc Rome 76/60/s 74/60/sh Tokyo 77/74/r 83/65/s Toronto 57/48/c 57/55/r Vancouver 58/54/r 61/52/r Today Mon. Today Mon.Albuquerque 85/60/s 81/61/c Anchorage 59/43/s 57/41/s Atlanta 83/70/t 83/68/t Baltimore 74/60/pc 81/63/s Birmingham 87/71/t 85/69/t Boston 69/56/s 66/59/pc Charlotte 82/63/pc 83/64/pc Chicago 66/56/sh 76/65/c Cincinnati 79/59/s 81/67/pc Cleveland 74/58/c 77/67/c Dallas 85/70/pc 85/71/t Denver 72/48/pc 79/52/pc Detroit 68/53/sh 69/61/pc Honolulu 88/77/pc 87/75/s Houston 79/71/t 85/74/t Indianapolis 79/60/pc 81/67/s Kansas City 78/65/pc 84/65/c Las Vegas 95/72/s 89/72/sh Los Angeles 83/63/pc 85/68/pc Memphis 84/69/pc 86/72/t Milwaukee 60/53/sh 65/57/r Minneapolis 54/45/sh 52/45/r Nashville 85/66/pc 83/69/t New Orleans 88/77/t 89/76/t New York City 70/61/s 75/65/pc Oklahoma City 82/67/pc 83/69/pc Philadelphia 74/62/s 79/65/s Phoenix 96/76/pc 84/73/r Pittsburgh 74/60/pc 78/65/pc St. Louis 84/64/s 87/71/pc Salt Lake City 81/53/pc 79/62/pc San Antonio 84/70/t 85/73/t San Diego 78/68/pc 82/69/c San Francisco 72/56/c 71/59/pc Seattle 68/58/sh 67/55/r Topeka 80/64/pc 86/65/c Tucson 93/72/pc 83/68/r Wash., DC 77/63/pc 82/66/sMondayTuesdayWednesdayThursday Gulf Temperature: 85 Today: Wind from the east-southeast at 6-12 knots. Seas 2 feet or less. Visibility under 2 miles in an afternoon shower or thunderstorm. Tomorrow: Wind from the east-southeast at 6-12 knots. Seas 2-4 feet. Visibility less than 2 miles in a shower or thunderstorm; otherwise, clear.Clouds and sun today with a shower or thunderstorm in the afternoon. Winds east 4-8 mph. Partly cloudy and humid tonight.High/low ......................... 91/73 Last year's high/low ....... 89/70 Normal high/low ............. 86/67 Record high ............. 92 (1977) Record low ............... 52 (1993)24 hours through 4 p.m. ... trace Month to date .................. 3.98" Normal month to date ...... 5.85" Year to date ................... 42.52" Normal year to date ....... 48.81" Average humidity .............. 81%through 4 p.m. yesterdayHigh/low ......................... 90/74 Last year's high/low ....... 93/75 Normal high/low ............. 84/69 Record high ............. 98 (1986) Record low ............... 41 (1967)24 hours through 4 p.m. .. 0.00" Month to date .................. 5.49" Normal month to date ...... 4.94" Year to date ................... 45.27" Normal year to date ....... 49.13" Average humidity .............. 78%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 Beach most prevalent in high schoolers.ÂResearch also reveals that chronic absenteeism and truancy are issues more prevalent among low-income families. However, the negative effects of missing too much school remains true for any and all cultural or socioeconomic groups,ÂŽ said Mulkusky.Bay District Schools does not discipline students for being absent, but does try to create positive incentives, events and rewards for coming to school. When a student is habitually missing school, the district takes action by intervening,reaching out to families to offer sup-port, and findingways to break barriers keeping the student from attending.When positive incentives donÂt work, Mulkusky said families can be referred by schools to truancy court through the magistrate, and pos-sibly face fines and jail time.ÂOftentimes, weÂll utilize if the school has a social worker or we have a district social worker that can provide additional help and resources,ÂŽ she said. ÂWe talk about things anywhere from the student being late, to chronic illness, head lice. Anything that contributes to preventing the student from coming to school, we can talk about.ÂŽ Schools maintain poli-cies against being tardy, but punishment for being late is up to each administration. In certain cases, being tardy for class too many times can leave a student with in-school suspension, which ironically contributes to more missed class even if the student is at school. Mulkusky said the district is in the process of updating its suspension procedures.Last yearÂs daily atten-dance in Bay District Schoolsaveraged 72.97 percent. So far in the Â‡ school year, Bay Dis-trict Schools has seen an average of 94.7 percent daily attendance, though attendance averages typically decrease as the school year marches on. CHRONICFrom Page B1 again for the benefit of the Boys and Girls Club of Bay County.Usually, the music fes-tival is held in Parker and has been called the Gulf Coast Bluegrass and Folk Festival for the past three years. Burton said they decided to relocate this year to the Beach after being approached by the Bay County Tourist Development Council (TDC) to help with visi-tor entertainment in the shoulder season.Catie Feeney, spokes-woman of the TDC, said she hopes the festival contributes to the over-all plan to change culture of the fall and winter sea-sons in PCB and draw visitors year round.ÂThe TDC became involved with the event to help with their creative and event strategy, and we are excited to host them this weekend,ÂŽ Feeney said. ÂThe TDC is pleased to work with this group, and are looking forward to a successful fall event season.ÂŽAll of the proceeds go into the general fund for the Boys and Girls Club of Bay County to help pay for after-school programs. The Boys and Girls Club hosts programs for about 3,000 kids at four locations in Bay County. Between those four locations, more than 400 children a day receive guidance in academics, healthy lifestyles and character development.ÂWe have staff helping with homework, provid-ing activities in the gym, driving buses, serving snacks and mentoring kids,ÂŽ said Hank Hill, CEO of the Bay County Boys and Girls Club. ÂOverall, the social rec-reation aspects establish valuable qualities that last a lifetime.ÂŽFor Burton, that makes it all worth it.ÂItÂs amazing to have the opportunity to do something good for someone else,ÂŽ he said. ÂI love music to my core. If I can bring it to some-one else for a good cause, thatÂs even better.ÂŽ FESTFrom Page B1The audience listens to The Wiseman Brothers perform. [JOSHUA BOUCHER/THE NEWS HERALD]
** The News Herald | Sunday, September 30, 2018 B3 The Associated PressNEW ORLEANS Â„ The Trump administration is easing rules imposed on offshore oil and gas drilling six years after the nationÂs worst offshore oil spill.The decision won immediate praise from an offshore drilling group, but environmentalists said it would increase the risk of future disasters.The changes, which will take effect Dec. 27, come as the administration seeks to expand offshore drilling into areas where it is currently banned and has scrapped an Obama-era policy to protect oceans and the Great Lakes, replacing it with one emphasizing economic growth.A 48-page notice from the Bureau of Safety and Environmental Enforce-ment published Friday in the Federal Register says the agency Âhas become aware that certain provi-sions in that rulemaking created potentially unduly burdensome requirements for oil and natural gas production operators ... without meaningfully increasing safety of the workers or protection of the environment.ÂŽAn offshore drilling industry group said itÂs a positive step.ÂThe revisions develop a rule that reduces unnec-essary burdens placed on industry, while still maintaining world-class safety and environmental protections. We have a rule that is not a safety rollback, but instead incorporates modern technological advances,ÂŽ Randall Luthi, president of the National Ocean Industries Association, said in a news release.The Center for Biological Diversity, an environmental group, said the changes raise the risk of more deadly accidents like the one that killed 11 men on the Deepwater Horizon drilling rig in 2010 and spewed an estimated 134 million gal-lons of oil into waters off Louisiana.The group objected most strongly to dropping a requirement for third-party inspections of offshore drilling safety equipment Â„ something oceans program director Miyoko Sakashita called one of the biggest recommendations resulting from the Deepwater Hori-zon spill.The new rules replace that with design testing and documentation by the operator, with independent review and certification if a device is moved to a different location.ÂIn a time when there is this tremendous push to expand offshore oil and gas drilling, if anything we need to be tightening up regulations and making it safer rather than rolling back regulations for industry safety,ÂŽ she said in a phone interview.ÂWeÂve seen in the past that just allowing the industry to regulate itself is not an effective way to prevent oil spills and protect the safety of workers,ÂŽ she continued. ÂSo itÂs important to have the third-party oversight.ÂŽThe agency, often referred to by the initials BSEE, said it is keeping Âmultiple layers of review to ensure safety and envi-ronmental protection in the design, installation and testingÂŽ of safety systems.ÂBSEE expects those procedural changes will continue to ensure safety and environmental protection, especially because of the other, more substantive, regulatory requirements applicable to safety equipment design, function, maintenance, and testing that are being retained or enhanced,ÂŽ it said in a response to comments made to its original proposal last year.The agency said those include requiring most types of safety and pollu-tion prevention equipment to be independently Âdesign-testedÂŽ against detailed testing criteria, and requiring such equipment to be made and marked under a quality assurance program meet-ing standards approved by the agency.Administration easing o shore oil, gas drilling rulesThe offshore oil drilling platform ÂGail,ÂŽ operated by Venoco Inc., is shown off the coast of Santa Barbara, Calif., in 2009. The Trump administration is easing rules imposed on offshore oil and gas drilling six years after the nationÂs worst offshore oil spill. [AP FILE] OBITUARIESMr. Glenn Earl Hinton, Jr., 75, of Southport, Florida, passed away Tuesday, Sept. 25, 2018. Mr. Hinton was born Aug. 9, 1943, in Williamsport, Indiana, to the late Glenn Earl, Sr., and Betty Jean Hinton. He served in the United States Army in Vietnam, where he received the Bronze Star. Mr. Hinton was a charter member and lifelong member of American Legion Post 375 in Southport, and he was a lifelong member of AMVETS and VFW. He managed Willow Wood Trailer Park in Southport for 20-plus years. Mr. Hinton was preceded in death by his wife, Carolyn Sue Hinton. He is survived by his son, Glenn Earl Hinton III and wife Sharon of Callaway, Florida; daughter, Margo Thaxton of Kankakee, Illinois; and five grandchildren, Savannah Sallaway, Hunter and Logan Hinton, and Julia and Melanie Thaxton. Memorial services will be held at 2 p.m. Saturday, Oct. 6, 2018, at Christian Church of Panama City with Pastor Phil Carter officiating. The family will receive friends at the church one hour prior to the services. The family would like to give a special thanks to Covenant Hospice and Kindred Home Care. In lieu of flowers, donations can be made to a memorial account that has been set up for Savannah SallawayÂs College Fund at any Tyndall Federal Credit Union location. Expressions of sympathy may be viewed or submitted at www. southerlandfamily. com.Southerland Family Funeral Home 100 E. 19th St. Panama City FL 32405 850-785-8532GLENN EARL HINTON, JR.1943 Â… 2018 These obituaries appeared in The News Herald during the past seven days: Lenora Ellen Mond Arnold died Sept. 5. Austin Carl Bailey 31, Panama City, died Sept. 18. Nora Jean Brown 64, Panama City, died Sept. 16. Verda Ruth Brown 98, Panama City, died Sept. 22. Nancy E. Clay 62, Panama City. Parrish Eugene Culbertson 80, died Sept. 13. William J. Dumbauld 95, Southport, died Sept. 18. Jesus ÂSantiÂŽ Garcia 54, Panama City, died Sept. 7. Noah Earl Garrett 91, Panama City, died Sept. 23. Calvin C. Harris 56, Panama City. Glenn Earl Hinton Jr. 75, Southport, died Sept. 25. Brenda Joy Inman 75, Panama City, died Sept. 22. Thomas Eugene Jenkins 86, died Sept. 23. Jane E. Johnson Panama City, died Sept. 21. Dennis D. Julson 67, Wewahitchka, died Sept. 22. Richard Gary Lark Bay County, died Sept. 19. Chad Lawley 43, Panama City, died Sept. 20. Joseph ÂJoeÂŽ Wayne Marshall 76, Lynn Haven, died Sept. 22. Ronald David McDaniel 79, Panama City, died Sept. 26. Steve L. McDonald 65, Panama City, died Sept. 21. Angela Denise MorelandButler 49, Panama City, died Sept. 19. Clarence Howard ÂBugsÂŽ Nelson Jr. died Sept. 14. Elizabeth Jean ÂLibbyÂŽ Newman 66, Panama City, died Sept. 18. Debbie Nichols 63, Lynn Haven, died Sept. 27. Stephen ÂSteveÂŽ Douglas Rehberg 51, Lynn Haven, died Sept. 23. Nicole L. Ricker 46, Panama City, died Sept. 15. Edward ÂJoeÂŽ Schell Port St. Joe, died Sept. 23. Gary Lee Schiller died Sept. 18. Graham Hendon Segrest 84, Panama City Beach, died Sept. 26. Randy Carl Siegert, 68, Panama City, died Sept. 12. Ben F. Thomas 91, Union City, Georgia, died Sept. 22. Kealen ÂKekeÂŽ Allan Warren 5, died Sept. 14. Marvine H. Williams, 82, Chipley, died Sept. 24. Lonnie Richard Williams, 73, Port St. Joe, died Sept. 22. Jaunice Glover Winchenbach, Panama City, died Sept. 11. Sterling M. Zickefoose, 83, Panama City, died Sept. 19.A celebration of life service for David Alan Drotter, 69, of Panama City, Florida, who died Sept. 28, 2018, will begin at 1 p.m. Tuesday, Oct. 2, 2018, at VFW Post 8205. To extend condolences, visit www. heritagefhllc.com.DAVID ALAN DROTTER A celebration of life service for David Paul Hale, 58, of Panama City Beach, Florida, who died Sept. 15, 2018, will begin at 2 p.m. Saturday, Oct. 13, 2018, at Tidewater Beach Resort Convention Center. To extend condolences, visit www. heritagefhllc.com.DAVID PAUL HALE Visitation for Gerald ÂGerryÂŽ L. Sloan, 85, of Panama City, Florida, who died Sept. 28, 2018, will begin at 9 a.m. Thursday, Oct. 4, 2018, at St. DominicÂs Church, with a Mass beginning at 10 a.m. Burial will follow in Garden of Memories Cemetery. Those wishing to extend condolences may do so at Heritage Funeral Home & Heritage Shores Funeral Home.GERALD ÂGERRYÂ L. SLOAN NOT FORGOTTENGuidelines 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 email@example.com 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. By Annie Blanks | 315-4450 | @DailyNewsAnnie | ablanks@ nwfdailynews.com FREEPORT Â„ Laurie Hood, the founder of Alaqua Animal Refuge, unfortunately is accustomed to seeing animals that are in terrible condition.But Isabel, a Walker hound pup who Hood picked up from rural Chipley on Thursday night, even gave her pause. ÂA woman who lives out in the middle of the country said this poor dog just wan-dered on up to her porch,ÂŽ Hood said. ÂI decided IÂd just go pick her up, and I did, and she was just stand-ing there, so pitiful.ÂŽIsabel clocked in at 27 pounds, less than half what her weight should be, Hood said. The brown and white dog is almost skeletal in appearance and has bones protruding out of every corner of her body and fleas embedded throughout her fur.Hood immediately brought Isabel to Alaqua, where she was examined by medical staff. SheÂs still having blood work done and is undergoing tests, but she appears to be in good spirits, is eating small amounts of food and even wagging her tail.Hood said she immediately thought of Barely, a boxer dog the refuge took in a couple of years ago that was skeletal and near death. But Barely rebounded and was adopted, and when Bare-lyÂs new mom heard about Isabel, she immediately brought her pup over to meet her.ÂA lot of times they donÂt make it,ÂŽ Hood said, refer-ring to dogs who come in to the refuge malnourished. Alaqua takes in emaciated dog named Isabel
** B4 Sunday, September 30, 2018 | The News Herald The Washington PostKEY WEST Â„ In 1962, Key West was a remote naval outpost on 6 square miles of limestone rock, mostly known for its proximity to Cuba. Rick-ety wood-frame houses lined its streets, at times threatening to collapse. The declining water-front, once a busy trading port, offered visitors little more than a selection of weather-beaten bars.David Wolkowsky, who had returned to the city of his birth after years away, saw something else: potential. For the next few decades, he devoted himself to the task of restoring the islandÂs dilapidated his-toric buildings, eventually helping Key West become a resort destination that draws visitors from all over the world.On Sept. 23, Wolkowsky died at age 99.Though tourists might not know the name of the man who became known as ÂMr. Key West,ÂŽ many locals credit him with transforming the island.ÂWe often say whatever you like about Key West can be put on his door-step because thatÂs really true,ÂŽ Claude Reams, who owns a menswear store in Key West, told the Miami Herald in 2012.By salvaging turnof-the-century homes, Wolkowsky helped ensure that the city retained a distinctive sense of char-acter. Key West has an enduring eccentricity that prevents it from being just another wealthy seaside town: Free-range roosters wander the streets with impunity, bougain-villea sprouts from yards with wild abandon, and a year-round crew of crusty burnouts provides a welcome contrast to the tourists lining up for fudge and trolley tours. Instead of high-rise condominiums, the city offers something rarely found elsewhere in Flor-ida: a sense of history.ÂDavid began to renovate those buildings and really, I think, was one of the main people responsible for the historic preservation movement and for showing people that Key WestÂs past, its history was worth saving, had a certain glamour to it, was beautiful,ÂŽ said Arlo Haskell, a local historian.WolkowskyÂs family was deeply embedded in that history. His grandfather, Abraham, had first arrived in Key West in 1886 and quickly went from being a street peddler to becoming a successful local businessman, said Haskell, who also is the author of ÂThe Jews of Key West.ÂŽ The family business even-tually included clothing stores, saloons, furniture and a billiards hall.David Wolkowsky was born in Key West in 1919. Several years later, the city went through an economic slump after a devastating hurricane hit the island and the Navy pulled out many of its operations in the wake of World War I.ÂWe left on the train when I was 4 and moved to Miami,ÂŽ Wolkowsky told the Key West Citizen in 2016. ÂI can remember eating guava jelly on sal-tine crackers in the dining car of the train.ÂŽAfter finishing school in Miami, Wolkowsky enrolled at the University of Pennsylvania as a pre-med student. He soon realized that he wasnÂt cut out for medicine and switched his focus to architecture instead, he told Bitter Southerner magazine in a profile pub-lished this summer. After graduating and spending four years in the merchant marines, he eventually made his way back to Philadelphia, where he began renovating and rehabilitating shabby rowhouses in the cityÂs urban core.ÂPeople all took trains out to apartments and houses on the main line then, and I coaxed them into living in Center City,ÂŽ he recalled in the Bitter Southerner profile.When Wolkowsky was 42, his father died and he inherited a handful of aging buildings in Key West. Initially, he had thought he would retire, he often told reporters in later years. But, instead, he made the radical and somewhat risky decision to buy up more underappreciated pieces of property in Key West, including a former cigar factory, a bar where Ernest Hemingway used to drink, and an old department store.His efforts to preserve and protect ramshackle old buildings went against the conventional wisdom of the 1960s. Throughout the country, cities were bulldozing blighted historic neighborhoods in the name of urban renewal. Walkable, tightly-packed commer-cial strips like Key WestÂs Duval Street were falling out of favor, and quickly being replaced by shopping centers with ample parking.Wolkowsky instead chose to invest in Key WestÂs historic Old Town. In 1968, he opened the Pier House, a waterfront hotel which Âquickly earned a reputation for being as quirky and unpredictable as Wolkowsky himself,ÂŽ Islands Magazine wrote in a 1993 profile.Jimmy Buffett played some of his first gigs at the bar, and Wolkowsky invited literary celebrities like Tennessee Williams and Truman Capote, both of whom became good friends, to come and stay. Many years later, the Miami Herald identified the opening of the Pier House as Âthe turning point in Key WestÂs transformation from washed-up military outpost to funky tourist destination.ÂŽIt didnÂt take long before other developers followed. By 1980, the Miami News reported that Key West had Âevolved from a lan-guid little island backwater ... to AmericaÂs quintessential resort for urban sophisticates.ÂŽTypically dressed in Panama hats and crisp white linen button-down shirts, Wolkowsky rode around Key West in golf carts and a vintage Rolls-Royce. Up until his death, he also owned the southernmost private home in the contiguous United States.In 1974, he purchased Ballast Key, a small rocky island about 8 miles from Key West, for $160,000.ÂI used to come out and picnic here when it was a deserted island,ÂŽ he told the South Florida Sun-SentinelÂs Sunshine magazine in 1983. ÂAnd IÂd see people cutting down these mangrove trees which took decades to grow, cutting them to make hot dog fires and IÂd get annoyed. Then I got interested in buying the island to protect it.ÂŽBuilding a stilt home on the island Âtook years and required both a barge and a desalinization plant,ÂŽ the Miami Herald reported. In August, the Monroe County commis-sion voted to rename the island ÂDavid Wolkowsky Key.ÂŽ The name change has not been made offi-cial, since the U.S. Board of Geographic Names doesnÂt consider applications until five years after a person has died.On Aug. 25, Mr. Key West celebrated his 99th birthday Âin true Wolkowsky style,ÂŽ the Miami Herald reported. There were orchids, cham-pagne, and gifts of pearl necklaces for each of the women who attended. He died at Lower Keys Medi-cal Center in Key West almost a month later.Famed ÂMr. Key WestÂ dies at 99ÂMr. Key WestÂŽ David Wol kowsky died Sept. 23 at age 99. [AP]
** The News Herald | Sunday, September 30, 2018 B5
** B6 Sunday, September 30, 2018 | The News HeraldFlorida, with planned locations in Tallahassee, Gainesville, Jacksonville and Panama City, all under the same franchisee and developed by JCM Manage-ment Group, LLC.However, itÂs been more than a year since the announcement. In the meantime, all those other restaurants have been built and open for months, but still no BojanglesÂ.Wondering what gives, a reader submitted a ques-tion through Bay Asked, We Answered asking Â„ ÂDid plans change to bring a BojanglesÂ to the area?ÂŽ The question won in our most recent voting round, and we dug in looking for an answer.The short answer is, technically the plans have not changed, but there currently are no plans to bring BojanglesÂ here in the near future.We know thatÂs hard to hear. HereÂs what happened:When BojanglesÂ corporate officials sent out the press release saying BojanglesÂ would be coming to Panama City, what they meant was a BojanglesÂ could come to Panama City at some point, according to Mike Lane, Panama CityÂs director of planning. The release was to announce that the local franchisee had expanded their territory into Panama City and had the right to open Âa store or twoÂŽ here, Lane said, whether that was now or in a decade. The franchi-see is the same person who has the territory in Tallahassee, Gainesville and Jacksonville, where multiple locations have been built and opened since this announcement.Lane said city officials reached out to the princi-pal early on, even before the official ÂannouncementÂŽ and were told that they were Ânot ready to consider Panama City at that time.ÂŽWe checked in with Cliff Cermack, public relations manager for BojanglesÂ, who confirmed that as of now thereÂs nothing to report on the BojanglesÂ front.BojanglesÂ isnÂt the only restaurant announced during that time thatÂs still hanging. Steak & Shake announced in July 2017 that it would be opening a location in Panama City. Unlike BojanglesÂ though, the eatery actually has a location Â„ near Best Buy on the Panama City Mall property, and has been making headway on an opening, though a city lift station on its property has complicated things and there currently is no planned opening date or even a timeline. CHANGEFrom Page B1 Atlantic hurricanes form off the coast of West Africa, then chug west toward the Caribbean and the U.S. East Coast.Water in that large box Â„ the main hurricane devel-opment region Â„ averaged 0.7 degrees warmer than normal for the entire 2017 season, which is unusual for a six-month time period, Murakami said.MurakamiÂs study used computer simulations to isolate different climate conditions. Although his research showed both natural and human-triggered causes from the burning of coal, oil and gas, Murakami said he couldnÂt separate them enough to see which was bigger.He used the computer models to look into the future. The Atlantic is projected to warm faster than the rest of the worldÂs oceans. That difference is why Murakami said the number of major storms probably will increase by two or more on average.Some outside experts had issues with parts of MurakamiÂs study.McNoldy said it makes sense that the unusual warm water was to blame in 2017, but he wasnÂt quite ready to point the finger at global warming.ÂHurricane seasons donÂt just keep getting more active as the climate warms though. There is enormous variability,ÂŽ McNoldy wrote in an email.Kevin Trenberth of the National Center for Atmo-spheric Research faulted MurakamiÂs study for not taking into account the large increase in ocean heat in deeper areas, which he said also is due to climate change.Princeton UniversityÂs Gabriel Vecchi said some computer simulations donÂt show the Atlantic warming fastest, so itÂs not quite as certain that there will be more major storms there in the future. STORMFrom Page B1
** The News Herald | Sunday, September 30, 2018 B7
** B8 Sunday, September 30, 2018 | The News Herald The News Service of FloridaTALLAHASSEE Â„ With just months left in his term, one of Gov. Rick ScottÂs key healthcare initiatives remains in limbo.Scott convinced legislators to set aside $3.5 million to create a new website and to create a claims database that would allow Floridians to shop around when it comes to health care. But with Scott ready to leave the governorÂs office in January, the health-care price information still isnÂt available to Florida consumers. And itÂs not clear when it will be.Members of a state panel were told Wednes-day that the Scott administration ÂdoesnÂt have an established time-line for the launch.ÂŽAlso, the stateÂs largest health-insurance com-pany, Florida Blue, hasnÂt started submitting data.Florida Blue spokeswoman Toni Woods said the company Âintends to participateÂŽ in the program, which is overseen by the state Agency for Health Care Administration.ÂIt is our understanding that at this point, AHCA is working out the final details to make sure the appropriate processes are in place for submitting the data,ÂÂ Woods said.Scott, who often has criticized efforts to overhaul health care at the federal level, has contended for years that more needs to be done to lower the cost of what patients Â„ and the gov-ernment Â„ pay for care.To that end, after getting approval from the Legislature the Scott administration signed a contract with the Health Care Cost Institute, or HCCI, to administer the database and develop a consumer-friendly web-site. HCCI was founded in 2011 by four insurance companies, including Aetna, Humana and UnitedHealthcare.Transparency e ort lags for FloridaÂs health care
** The News Herald | Sunday, September 30, 2018 B9
** B10 Sunday, September 30, 2018 | The News Herald The Associated PressNEW ORLEANS Â„ A federal judge in New Orleans has thrown out the National Oceanic and Atmospheric AdministrationÂs rules for fish farms in the Gulf of Mexico, saying the agency lacked authority to make them.TuesdayÂs ruling halts a plan that would have allowed, Âfor the first time, industrial aquaculture offshore in U.S. federal waters,ÂŽ accord-ing to the Center for Food Safety, which sued NOAA on behalf of what U.S. District Judge Jane Triche Milazzo described as Âa bevy of special interest groups representing both food safety advocates and Gulf fishermen.ÂŽThe government considers fish farming, including that on the open sea, to be Âvital for supporting our nationÂs seafood production, year-round jobs, rebuild-ing protected species and habitats, and enhancing coastal resilience.ÂŽ Opponents say huge numbers of fish confined in nets out in the ocean could hurt ocean health and native fish stocks, and the farms would drive down prices and devastate commercial fishing communities.ÂItÂs a landmark decision,ÂŽ George Kimbrell, lead counsel for the Center for Food Safety. ÂNOAA wanted to do this sort of industrial permit-ting not just in the Gulf of Mexico but in the Pacific and along the Atlantic coast.ÂŽThe agency was working on rules for waters around Hawaii and other Pacific islands.NOAA is considering whether to appeal the ruling, it said in an emailed statement.The decision doesnÂt forbid aquaculture, the statement emailed by spokeswoman Jennie Lyons noted. ÂNOAA remains committed to expanding the social, environmental, and economic benefits of sustainable marine aqua-culture in the U.S.ÂŽ it said.Judge: NOAA canÂt regulate sh farming under sheries law
** The News Herald | Sunday, September 30, 2018 B11
** B12 Sunday, September 30, 2018 | The News Herald The News Herald | Sunday, September 30, 2018 B13
** B14 Sunday, September 30, 2018 | The News Herald The Associated PressNEW ORLEANS Â„ A preservation group is inviting the public to vote on 20 sites across the country that show-case the nationÂs diversity and the fight for equality as part of a $2 million historic preservation campaign.The project is a collaboration between The National Trust for Historic Preservation, American Express and Main Street America.Voters have from Monday through Oct. 26 to vote for their favorite location and then the money will be apportioned to the top vote-getters.Sites include the Alabama church where four black girls were killed during a 1963 bombing, a church in Los Angeles that was a hub for Mexican immigrants and a Miami building often referred to as the Ellis Island of the South because of its support for Cuban refugees.Each of the 20 loca-tions will receive $20,000 to help bring attention to their project and get people to vote for them. Each site also will host an open house weekend from Oct. 19-21 during which they open their doors to the local community and encourage people to come by and vote, Ulmer said. The winners will be announced Oct. 29.To vote people can go to http://VoteYourMain-Street.org.Germonique Ulmer from The National Trust for Historic Preserva-tion said the ÂPartners in PreservationÂŽ campaign started in 2006. So far itÂs committed more than $22 million to support more than 200 historic sites across the country. Last yearÂs campaign focused on various projects to preserve theaters, parks, landmarks and other venues in downtowns, historic neighborhoods and cultural districts.This year the 20 sites chosen in some way reflect the countryÂs diversity, multicultural-ism and fight for equality.$2 million in preservation grants aim to highlight diversity
** The News Herald | Sunday, September 30, 2018 B15
** B16 Sunday, September 30, 2018 | The News HeraldÂA bad science ction movieÂBy John HendersonGateHouse Media North CarolinaFAYETTEVILLE, N.C. Â„ Robert Phillips walked onto the porch of his Eastover home Tuesday night and was almost immediately swarmed by aggressive mosquitoes.Worse yet, Phillips said, one type of mosquito was among the biggest heÂs ever seen Â„ at least 3 / 8 of an inch long.ÂA bad science fiction movie,ÂŽ he said. ÂThey were inundating me, and one landed on me. It was like a small blackbird. I told my wife, ÂGosh, look at the size of this thing.Â I told her that I guess IÂm going to have to use a shotgun on these things if they get any bigger.ÂŽPhillips is among many Cumberland County resi-dents who are reporting a mosquito outbreak unlike any they have ever experi-enced since the remnants of Hurricane Florence moved through the area. The stormÂs rainwater ÂŠ nearly 20 inches in some areas of the county ÂŠ has created breeding grounds for large and aggressive mosquitoes.Mosquito experts say floodwater has caused eggs for species such as the large Psorophora ciliata mosquito to hatch. The mosquito, which is two to three times larger than a regular mosquito by weight, has been referred to as the ÂgallinipperÂŽ or Âshaggy-legged gallinipperÂŽ because of its tendency for aggressive behavior. Psorophora cili-ata is associated with other floodwater mosquitoes. Florence breeds large mosquito swarms in NC
** The News Herald | Sunday, September 30, 2018 B17
** B18 Sunday, September 30, 2018 | The News HeraldFla. police: Man tossed other man Âface rstÂ o bridgeBy Frank FernandezGateHouse Media FloridaDAYTONA BEACH, Fla. Â„ A Daytona Beach police officer arrested a man Sunday after spotting him throwing another man Âface firstÂŽ off the Main Street Bridge and 30 feet into the water, according to a report.Derrick Goodin, 21, was charged with aggravated battery causing bodily harm, battery and disorderly conduct, according to an arrest report. Goodin was being held without bond on Monday at the Volusia County Branch Jail.Goodin denied he tossed the man off the span.ÂHe jumped over the bridge,ÂŽ Goodin told police. But Daytona Beach Police Officer Christopher Maher told a different story. And his body camera video also appeared to show Goodin pushing a man off the bridge.ÂI watched you. IÂm right here,ÂŽ Maher said. Anthony Mascaro, 33, of Port Orange, and Stephanie Ellis, 34, of Daytona Beach, were walking across the bridge about 4:47 p.m. Sunday as she pushed her bicycle because it had a flat tire, a report said. ThatÂs when Goodin walked up and started arguing with Ellis over some money and struck her, the report said.Mascaro intervened and Goodin struck him and then threw the bicycle off the bridge. Goodin then threw Mascaro Âface firstÂŽ off the bridge, the report said.Just at that time, Maher was driving east on the span and saw Goodin and Mascaro fighting. As the officer got out of his car, he saw Goodin toss Mas-caro off the bridge.The officer drew his gun and ordered Goodin to the ground. But before being handcuffed Goodin reached into his right pocket and threw what the officer perceived to be a wallet into the water.Goodin was then arrested.The area beneath the bridge where Goodin tossed Mascaro has a number of pylons and catwalks, which could have caused severe injuries or death.
** The News Herald | Sunday, September 30, 2018 B19
** B20 Sunday, September 30, 2018 | The News Herald From wire reportsLAUDERDALE LAKESIguana on power line knocks out nursing homeÂs electricityAn iguana wandered onto a power line Friday and knocked out electricity to a nursing home, sending 20 patients to hospitals.Broward Sheriff Fire Rescue spokesman Michael Kane said the iguana was electrocuted and set off a fire on the power pole, which knocked out electricity to The Palms Care Center in Lauderdale Lakes.Kane said the facility was running on generator power but only half of it was being cooled effectively.Residents who lost air conditioning were moved to parts of the facility where cooling units were working. Kane said 20 patients were moved to hospitals as a precaution.Electricity was restored late Friday. MONTICELLO200 small pet pigs hoarded on propertyUp to 200 small pet pigs are being collected from a Monticello property where officials said the animals were being hoarded.Animal Allies of FloridaÂs Avalon Mini Pigs stepped in to help after the pigsÂ owner reached out for help on social media.Coordinator Christal Ellard said the pigs range from 10 inches to 30 inches tall. She said the pigs are mostly healthy. PORT ORANGELawmaker ends re-election campaign for hospice careA lawmaker of 14 years is ending her campaign for re-election to enter hos-pice care.Republican state Sen. Dorothy Hukill announced Friday that she had Âexpe-rienced an aggressive recurrenceÂŽ of cervical cancer that was first diagnosed in 2016. The 72-year-old said she had decided to enter hospice care and no longer seek treatment.Volusia County Supervisor of Elections Lisa Lewis said HukillÂs name will remain on the ballot but the Republican Party can choose a replacement who will receive votes for her.STATE BRIEFS
** The News Herald | Sunday, September 30, 2018 B21
** B22 Sunday, September 30, 2018 | The News Herald The Associated PressTAMARAC Â„ Water-beds still elicit a wink, wink, nudge, nudge whenever they come up in conversation Â„ but two pioneers of the industry in the United States are hoping to generate a new wave of popularity for the old furniture concept by using a wholesome new pitch.Talking about tempera-ture-control innovations and health-conscious con-sumers, inventor Charles Hall and City Furniture CEO Keith Koenig donÂt sound like wild and crazy guys. They arenÂt the ones who joke that millennials claiming to never have seen a waterbed likely were conceived in one.They just sound enviably well-rested.In the City Furniture showroom in Tamarac, a sign promises Afloat mattresses are Ânot your parentsÂ waterbed.ÂŽ Koenig flops onto one, describing how it contours to his physique while also fitting into standard bedding and stylish bed frames.HeÂs not selling nostalgia, and he doesnÂt bring up waterbedsÂ notorious reputation until heÂs asked point-blank about it.ÂWeÂre not selling better sex. WeÂre selling better sleep, more comfortable sleep, temperature con-trol,ÂŽ Koenig said.Hall fully agrees that health benefits are an AfloatÂs main selling points.But he said he also told Koenig, ÂCome on, we canÂt be boring!ÂŽKoenig, whose furniture store chain started as Waterbed City in 1971, has joined with Hall and former waterbed manufac-turer Michael Geraghty to form Tamarac-based Hall Flotation, which produces the Afloat waterbeds. They range from about $2,000 to $3,300 Â„ adjusting for inflation, about the same cost as a waterbed in 1975.TheyÂve traded prod-uct names Hall used in the 1970s such as The Pleasure Pit and Pleasure Island for the sober-sounding Firm and Pure models. ÂSeeing a thing undulate like they did in the early 1970s, people looked at it and said, ÂWell, this is an interesting ride,Â ÂŽ Hall said. ÂNow itÂs comfort first.ÂŽWaterbed promoters reviving industry with new focusCity Furniture CEO Keith Koenig jumps onto a waterbed in Tamarac. Koenig and inventor Charles Hall, pioneers of the waterbed industry in the United States, are hoping to generate a new wave of popularity for the old furniture concept. [AP]
** The News Herald | Sunday, September 30, 2018 B23
** B24 Sunday, September 30, 2018 | The News Herald
** The News Herald | Sunday, September 30, 2018 C1 SPORTS BASEBALL | C6PLAYOFF PUSHThe Cubs can clinch their third straight NL Central title Â„ and home eld for the NL playo s Â„ with a win over St. Louis and a Milwaukee loss to Detroit. FOOTBALL | C3NFL OUTLOOKSee standings, previews and more for todayÂs NFL games The Associated PressSTARKVILLE, Miss. (AP) Â„ Feleipe Franks threw for 219 yards and FloridaÂs defense dominated in the GatorsÂ 13-6 victory over No. 23 Missis-sippi State on Saturday night.Coach Dan Mullen won in his return to Starkville, guiding Florida to success in his first appearance at Davis Wade Stadium since leaving Mississippi State in November after nine mostly successful seasons.Florida wasnÂt great offen-sively, but it didnÂt matter. The Gators (4-1, 2-1) broke through in the third quarter when Franks threw a lateral to Kadarius Toney, who then threw a 20-yard touchdown pass to Moral Stephens for a 10-6 lead.From that point forward, Florida slowly grinded toward the win. A 10-play, 36-yard drive in the fourth quarter led to a 21-yard field goal by Evan McPherson Â„ giving the Gators a 13-6 lead Â„ and the Mississippi State offense was never able to respond.Mississippi State (3-2, 0-2) had its chances to win and led 6-3 at halftime. The Bulldogs looked like they were going to break the game open in the third quarter when Nick Fitzgerald fired a perfect pass downfield to Osirus Mitchell, but the ball bounced awkwardly off his hands and fell to the turf.The Bulldogs had one more chance late in the fourth quarter, but Fitzgerald was sacked on fourth down. Mis-sissippi State has scored just one touchdown over the past two games.MullenÂs Gators took the field to plenty of cowbells and lots of boos before SaturdayÂs game, though the reception wasnÂt much worse than most opposing teams get in Starkville.Once the game started, highlights were limited. Both teams stuck to a conservative, ground-based offense that produced no first-half touch-downs and the Bulldogs took Gators knock o No. 23 BulldogsFlorida wide receiver Tyrie Cleveland (89) Â“ ghts off a tackle attempt by Mississippi State linebacker Aaron Brule. [AP PHOTO/ROGELIO V. SOLIS] The Associated PressLOUISVILLE, Ky. (AP) Â„ Deondre Francois threw for a career-best four touch-downs, including a 58-yard scoring pass to Nyqwan Murray with 1:13 left, to rally visiting Florida State to a 28-24 victory at Louisville Saturday.The Seminoles (3-2, 1-2 Atlantic Coast Conference) trailed 21-7 at halftime, but the game-winning drive was set up when A.J Westbrook intercepted Jawon Pass at the Florida State 19 with 1:56 to go.ÂWe needed this win to continue the progress that weÂre trying to do with our football program,ÂŽ first-year Seminoles coach Willie Taggart said. ÂThis was huge for our team.ÂŽFrancois completed 16-of-27 passes for 294 yards. Murray caught six for 114 yards and two scores.Pass, who was removed as LouisvilleÂs starting quarterback before last weekÂs 27-3 loss at Virginia, Furious rally saves FSUFlorida State quarterback Deondre Francois (12) hands the ball off to Florida State running back Jacques Patrick. [AP PHOTO/TIMOTHY D. EASLEY] Francois, Murray lead Seminoles past Louisville, 28-24See FLORIDA, C2 See FSU, C2By Doug FergusonThe Associated PressSAINT-QUENTIN-EN-YVELINES, France Â„ Francesco Molinari and Tommy Fleetwood walked down the fairway after deliv-ering another big point in the Ryder Cup, side by side with their arms around each oth-erÂs shoulder.Here came ÂMoliwoodÂŽ at Le Golf National, the latest Ryder Cup sensation and the first European tandem to win all four matches since the current format began in 1979. Even more satisfying was that three of those points came at the expense of Tiger Woods.But this was no time to celebrate. ÂWe came here to do a job, and it wasnÂt to go in the record books or anything like that,ÂŽ Molinari said.And now they have to do it by themselves.Everything points to Europe taking back the pre-cious gold trophy on Sunday, starting from a 10-6 lead that requires Europe to win only 4.5 points from the 12 singles matches on the final day.Woods hasnÂt won any of his three matches.Phil Mickelson didnÂt even play Saturday.Europe filled the board with its blue scores right from the start, winning three of the four matches in fourballs for Europe builds 106 lead in Ryder Cup See RYDER, C2
** C2 Sunday, September 30, 2018 | The News HeraldJustin Thomas of the U.S. reacts after winning his fourball match with his teammate Jordan Spieth on the second day of the 2018 Ryder Cup at Le Golf National Saturday in Saint Quentin-en-Yvelines, outside Paris, France. [FRANCOIS MORI/THE ASSOCIATED PRESS] an 8-4 lead, its largest after three sessions in 14 years. It held on in foursomes, with Henrik Stenson delivering clutch putts in the only match that was close.But the score should sound familiar, and it was enough to make them cautious.ThatÂs the same deficit Europe faced in 2012 at Medinah when it produced the largest comeback on foreign soil. The Americans have never made up that much ground away from home, though they were the first to win after trailing 10-6, at Brookline in 1999 when they front-loaded the Sunday lineup with their biggest stars.And that was on the mind of Europe captain Thomas Bjorn, even as he was drowned out by thousands of fans using what was left of their voices to sing, ÂOle, ole, ole, ole,ÂŽ the European anthem for these matches that Americans have heard far too often.ÂWe go ahead tomorrow and focus on whatÂs ahead and not whatÂs done,ÂŽ Bjorn said. ÂWe are so well aware of whatÂs standing across on the other side Â„ the greatest players in the world. ... I would never get ahead of myself in this.ÂHistory will show me and everybody on this team that itÂs not over.ÂŽEven so, he couldnÂt contain a smile.Europe brought five rookies to Le Golf National who sure didnÂt seem like rookies Â„ Alex Noren and Fleetwood were the last two French Open champions on the Albatross Course Â„ and certainly didnÂt play like that.His four captainÂs picks have delivered six points, while the American picks have contributed one, by Tony Finau.ÂWeÂre really, really, really happy with how itÂs gone these past two days,ÂŽ Bjorn said. If not for Jordan Spieth and Justin Thomas, the Americans might really be in trouble. They pulled ahead in a tight fourballs match to beat Ian Poulter and Jon Rahm for the lone American point in the morning that prevented Europe from a second straight sweep of a team session. They rallied from an early deficit against Poulter and Rory McIlroy in foursomes, with both delivering key shots and big putts. With four birdies over their last five holes, they won 4 and 3. a 6-3 lead into halftime. THE TAKEAWAYFlorida has now won three straight games since losing to Kentucky in the second week of the season. The Gators leaned on their defense one week after the offense carried them to a 47-21 win over Tennessee.It was another ugly performance from Mississippi State, which also lost to Ken-tucky 28-7 last week. The Bulldogs have no rhythm offensively and are struggling to both run and pass. ItÂs obviously very early in the coach Joe Moor-head-Mississippi State marriage, but right now, itÂs a little rocky in Starkville. Mississippi State managed just 202 total yards. UP NEXTFlorida hosts LSU next Saturday.Mississippi State hosts Auburn next Saturday. FLORIDAFrom Page C1regained the job and threw for a season-high 306 yards and two scores on 24-of-45 passing. He went 6-of-7 for 57 yards on an 11-play, 70-yard drive late in the first half that culminated with a 3-yard pass to Dez Fitz-patrick to make it 21-7 Cardinals (2-3, 0-2) with :10 left in the half.However, he also threw two interceptions. The first was the one Westbrooks picked. It stopped a four-minute drive that saw the Cardinals move the ball 50 yards and occurred in the red zone. Taggart told his team that they were probably going to have to strip the ball away to force a turnover, as neither he nor West-brook said they expected a pass.Louisville coach Bobby Petrino took responsibil-ity for the play calling.ÂI look back at it, obviously, I should have ran the ball,ÂŽ a somber Petrino said in the postgame press conference. ÂI did know what they were in, and I was expecting him to throw the hitch into the field. ItÂs my job to make sure weÂre on the same page. I didnÂt get that done.ÂŽFrancois brought the Seminoles back in the second half with touch-down passes of 55 yards to Tamorrion Terry and 25 yards to Tre McKitty. The latter score made it 24-21 with 9:55 left in the game. THE TAKEAWAYFlorida State: The Seminoles needed Murray and FrancoisÂ heroics to avoid just their second 0-3 start in ACC history, but a tough road still looms ahead. Florida State has ranked opponents Miami (Fla.), Notre Dame and Clem-son on their docket.Louisville: The Cardinals offense did look improved and more effi-cient, but mental errors still continue to plague the unit. Pass had a couple of overthrows to open receivers downfield that could have blown open the game for Louisville. Instead, those missed opportunities allowed the Seminoles to stay in the game, and PassÂ late play proved devastating. ETHERIDGE RETURNSLouisvilleÂs defense has been hampered by the injury bug all season, but the Cardinals did get one of their playmakers back Saturday. Dorian Etheridge, who missed the last two games after injuring his ankle in the first half against Indiana State three weeks ago, started for the Cardinals and made a team-high five tackles. The sopho-more linebacker was an ESPN All American last season. UP NEXTFlorida State goes on the road again and plays No. 16 Miami next Saturday. ItÂll be the third straight conference road game for the Seminoles.Louisville returns to action Friday night and hosts Coastal Division foe Georgia Tech, which snapped a threegame losing streak on Saturday. FSUFrom Page C1 RYDERFrom Page C1Florida State wide receiver Nyqwan Murray (8) runs for a touchdown during the Â“ rst half. [AP PHOTO/ TIMOTHY D. EASLEY]
** The News Herald | Sunday, September 30, 2018 C3 WEEK 4 ThursdayÂsgameRams38,Vikings31: JaredGoffthrewfor465yards andÂ“veTDpassesasL.A.stayedunbeaten. E AST T eamWLTPctPFPAHomeAwayAFCNFCDiv Miami3001.00075522-0-01-0-03-0-00-0-01-0-0 NewEngland120.33357771-0-00-2-01-1-00-1-00-0-0 Buffalo120.33350840-1-01-1-00-2-01-0-00-0-0 N.Y.Jets120.33377580-1-01-1-00-2-01-0-00-1-0 S OUTH T eamWLTPctPFPAHomeAwayAFCNFCDiv T ennessee210.66749501-0-01-1-02-1-00-0-02-0-0 J acksonville210.66757441-1-01-0-01-1-01-0-00-1-0 Indianapolis120.33360630-1-01-1-00-1-01-1-00-0-0 Houston030.00059740-1-00-2-00-2-00-1-00-1-0 N ORTH T eamWLTPctPFPAHomeAwayAFCNFCDiv C incinnati210.66789771-0-01-1-02-0-00-1-01-0-0 Baltimore210.66797512-0-00-1-02-1-00-0-00-1-0 C leveland111.50060591-0-10-1-01-0-10-1-00-0-1 Pittsburgh111.50088900-1-01-0-10-1-11-0-00-0-1 W EST T eamWLTPctPFPAHomeAwayAFCNFCDiv KansasCity3001.000118921-0-02-0-02-0-01-0-01-0-0 Denver210.66761702-0-00-1-01-1-01-0-01-0-0 L.A.Chargers120.33382930-1-01-1-01-1-00-1-00-1-0 O akland030.00052810-1-00-2-00-2-00-1-00-1-0AFCATAGLANCE Q UARTERBACKS N ameAttComYdsTDInt Rthlsbrgr,PIT13992114074 D.Carr,OAK1118593625 P.Rivers,LAC1087590681 Mahomes,KC9362896130 Flacco,BAL1298288962 W atson,HOU1066387153 Dalton,CIN1167486085 Keenum,DEN1086674335 Bortles,JAC1126870752 Darnold,NYJ935670135 R USHERS N ameAttYdsAvgLGTD C onner,PIT542133.9273 C .Hyde,CLE612033.3224 Lindsay,DEN331986.0530 Mixon,CIN381794.7271 L .Miller,HOU441764.0310 G ordon,LAC391724.4232 C rowell,NYJ381714.562t4 L ynch,OAK481703.5113 K .Hunt,KC521683.2162 E keler,LAC201638.2320 R ECEIVERS N ameNoYdsAvgLGTD S .-Schstr,PIT2735613.2671 T .Hill,KC1431022.158t3 J .Landry,CLE2027813.9390 H opkins,HOU2027413.7311 S anders,DEN1926914.243t1 C ook,OAK1826014.4450 B oyd,CIN1524916.6492 K elce,KC1622914.3312 N elson,OAK1122620.5661 B rown,BAL1222218.5452 PUNTRETURNERS NameNoYdsAvgLGTD Roberts,NYJ515330.678t1 T.Hill,KC410025.091t1 Grant,MIA44711.8220 Switzer,PIT77811.1220 Ervin,HOU99010.0270 Mtthews,TEN4389.5180 Grant,BAL7527.4510 Mickens,JAC6427.0160 Peppers,CLE5255.0150 J..Jones,LAC5244.8110 KICKOFFRETURNERS NameNoYdsAvgLGTD Grant,MIA726437.7102t1 Murphy,BUF721330.4490 Ervin,HOU719728.1360 Peppers,CLE410626.5280 Patterson,NE615726.2450 Mickens,JAC49624.0270 Pascal,IND510821.6280 Switzer,PIT815719.6280 SCORING Touchdowns NameTDRushRecRetPts Gordon,LAC422026 Ja.Allen,BAL431024 Crowell,NYJ440024 A.Green,CIN404024 T.Hill,KC403124 C.Hyde,CLE440024 Conner,PIT330020 Severaltiedat...18 A FCSTATLEADERS NUMBERTOKNOW796: ChiefsrunningbackKareemHunthas796 scrimmageyardsandÂ“veTDsinsevengamesvs. AFCWestteams.EAST T eamWLTPctPFPAHomeAwayNFCAFCDiv W ashington210.66764441-1-01-0-02-0-00-1-00-0-0 Philadelphia210.66759552-0-00-1-01-1-01-0-00-0-0 Dallas120.33341531-0-00-2-01-2-00-0-01-0-0 N.Y.Giants120.33355620-1-01-1-00-1-01-1-00-1-0 S OUTH T eamWLTPctPFPAHomeAwayNFCAFCDiv T ampaBay210.667102911-1-01-0-02-0-00-1-01-0-0 NewOrleans210.6671041031-1-01-0-01-1-01-0-01-1-0 Carolina210.66771602-0-00-1-01-1-01-0-00-1-0 A tlanta120.33380851-1-00-1-01-2-00-0-01-1-0 NORTH T eamWLTPctPFPAHomeAwayNFCAFCDiv Chicago210.66763551-0-01-1-02-1-00-0-00-1-0 GreenBay111.50070831-0-10-1-01-1-10-0-01-0-1 Minnesota121.375901101-1-00-1-11-1-10-1-00-0-1 Detroit120.33370881-1-00-1-00-1-01-1-00-0-0 W EST T eamWLTPctPFPAHomeAwayNFCAFCDiv L.A.Rams4001.000140673-0-01-0-02-0-02-0-01-0-0 S eattle120.33365641-0-00-2-01-1-00-1-00-0-0 S anFrancisco120.33373891-0-00-2-01-1-00-1-00-0-0 A rizona030.00020740-2-00-1-00-3-00-0-00-1-0NFCATAGLANCE Q UARTERBACKS NameAttComYdsTDInt Ftzptrck,TAM111781230114 Brees,NOR129104107880 Cousins,MIN1399596572 Goff,LA1017194162 Ryan,ATL1067089772 S tafford,DET1358889565 Rodgers,GBY1167783260 Manning,NYG1108180031 S mith,WAS966676741 Grppolo,SNF895371853 RUSHERS NameAttYdsAvgLGTD Breida,SNF322748.666t1 E.Elliott,DAL482745.7262 McCffry,CAR462715.9450 Gurley,LA622554.1234 Peterson,WAS562364.2413 Barkley,NYG462164.768t2 J .Howard,CHI531783.4171 C arson,SEA451773.9241 J ohnson,DET291615.6210 C oleman,ATL401594.0361 RECEIVERS NameNoYdsAvgLGTD T homas,NOR3839810.5353 M.Evans,TAM2336716.0513 T hielen,MIN3233810.6341 C ooks,LA1933617.7570 J .Jones,ATL2032916.4580 J ackson,TAM1231226.075t3 Kamara,NOR302899.6351 Beckham,NYG2427111.3300 T ate,DET2025712.8671 G olladay,DET1925613.530t2 PUNTRETURNERS NameNoYdsAvgLGTD Natson,LA814117.6600 Cohen,CHI812715.9420 Lockett,SEA7507.1180 Hmphrs,TAM5357.0160 Moore,CAR4287.0150 Cobb,GBY7466.6170 Pettis,SNF5295.8140 Agnew,DET7395.6160 Hardy,ATL5265.260 Sherels,MIN4205.0130 KICKOFFRETURNERS NameNoYdsAvgLGTD D.Reed,SNF518236.4900 Agnew,DET514428.8450 Ta.Hill,NOR411127.8470 Hughes,MIN410726.8460 Latimer,NYG48922.2300 Lockett,SEA510521.0300 Wilson,TAM69716.2290 SCORING Touchdowns NameTDRushRecRetPts Gurley,LA541034 Ridley,ATL404024 Kamara,NOR321022 Ajayi,PHL330020 S.Diggs,MIN303020NFCSTATLEADERS GAMEPREVIEWSForbroadcastinformationonteamsofareainterest,checkTV/radiolistings.Bengals(2-1)at Falcons(1-2)When: Sunday,1p.m.ET TV: CBS Openingline: Falconsby 5 Seriesrecord: Bengals lead8-5 Lastmeeting: Bengals beatFalcons24-10,Sept. 14,2014 Lastweek: Bengalslostat Panthers,31-21;Falcons losttoSaints43-37,OT Notes: Bengalsplay theirthirdroadgamein September.Buccaneers(2-1) atBears(2-1)When: Sunday,1p.m.,ET TV: Fox Openingline: Bearsby3 Seriesrecord: Bearslead 38-20 Lastmeeting: Buccaneers beatBears29-7,Sept.17, 2017 Lastweek: Buccaneers losttoSteelers30-27; BearsbeatCardinals 16-14 Notes: BucsQBRyan FitzpatrickleadsNFLwith 1,230yardspassing.Texans(0-3) atColts(1-2)When: Sunday,1p.m.ET TV: CBS Openingline: Pick-em Seriesrecord: Coltslead 25-7 Lastmeeting: Coltsbeat Texans22-13,Dec.31, 2017 Lastweek: Texanslostto Giants27-22;Coltslostto Eagles20-16 Notes: Texanshavelost league-highninestraight andareoneofthreewinlessteamsinNFL.N.Y.Jets(1-2)at Jaguars(2-1)When: Sunday,1p.m.ET TV: CBS Openingline: Jaguars by8 Seriesrecord: Jetslead 7-6 Lastmeeting: Jetsbeat Jaguars23-20,OT,Oct. 1,2017 Lastweek: Jetslostto Browns21-17;Jaguars losttoTitans9-6 Notes: Jetshavewonfour straightinseries.Dolphins(3-0) atPatriots(1-2)When: Sunday,1p.m.ET TV: CBS Openingline: Patriots by9 Seriesrecord: Miami leads54-51 Lastmeeting: Dolphins beatPatriots27-20,Dec. 11,2017 Lastweek: Dolphinsbeat Raiders28-20;Patriots losttoLions26-10 Notes: Patriotshave wonthreeoflastfour meetings.Lions(1-2)at Cowboys(1-2)When: Sunday,1p.m.ET TV: Fox Openingline: Cowboys by4 Seriesrecord: Cowboys lead15-12 Lastmeeting: Cowboys beatLions42-21,Dec.26, 2016 Lastweek: Lionsbeat Patriots26-10;Cowboys losttoSeahawks24-13 Notes: LionsQBMatthew Staffordmakesfourthtrip tofacehometownteam.Bills(1-2)at Packers(1-1-1)When: Sunday,1p.m.ET TV: CBS Openingline: Packersby 12 Seriesrecord: Billslead 8-4 Lastmeeting: Billsbeat Packers21-13,Dec.14, 2014 Lastweek: Billsbeat Vikings27-6;Packerslost toRedskins31-17 Notes: Firstmeetingfor teamsatLambeauField since2010.Eagles(2-1) atTitans(2-1)When: Sunday,1p.m.ET TV: Fox Openingline: Eaglesby3 Seriesrecord: Eagles7-4 Lastmeeting: Eaglesbeat Titans43-24,Nov.23,2014 Lastweek: Eaglesbeat Colts20-16;Titansbeat Jaguars9-6 Notes: Eagleshavewon sevenstraightgamesvs. AFCSouth,teamÂslongest activewinningstreak againstanydivision.Seahawks(1-2)at Cardinals(0-3)When: Sunday, 4:05p.m.,ET TV: Fox Openingline: Seahawks by3 Seriesrecord: Cardinals lead19-18-1 Lastmeeting: Cardinals beatSeahawks26-24, Dec.24,2017 Lastweek: Seahawks beatCowboys24-13;CardinalslosttoBears16-14 Notes: Seahawks4-0-1at ArizonapastÂ“veseasons.Browns(1-1-1)at Raiders(0-3)When: Sunday, 4:05p.m.ET TV: Fox Openingline: Raidersby2 Seriesrecord: Raiders lead14-10 Lastmeeting: Raiders beatBrowns27-20,Sept. 27,2015 Lastweek: Brownsbeat Jets21-17;Raiderslost 28-20toDolphins Notes: BrownscoachHue Jacksonhadsamerolein 2011forRaiders(8-8).Saints(2-1)at N.Y.Giants(1-2)When: Sunday, 4:25p.m.ET TV: CBS Openingline: Saintsby 2 Seriesrecord: Giantslead 16-13 Lastmeeting: Giantsbeat Saints16-13,Sept.18,2016 Lastweek: Saintsbeat Falcons43-37,OT;Giants beatsTexans27-22 Notes: Giantshave wontwooflastthree meetings.49ers(1-2)at L.A.Chargers(1-2)When: Sunday, 4:25p.m.ET TV: CBS Openingline: Chargers by9. Seriesrecord: Tied7-7 Lastmeeting: Chargers beat49ers38-35,OT, Dec.20,2014 Lastweek: 49erslostto Chiefs38-27;Chargers losttoRams,35-23 Notes: Chargershave wonpastfourinseries.Ravens(2-1)at Steelers(1-1-1)When: Sunday, 8:20p.m.ET TV: NBC Openingline: Steelersby3 Seriesrecord: Steelers lead27-21 Lastmeeting: Steelers beatRavens39-38,Dec. 10,2017 Lastweek: Ravensbeat Broncos27-14;Steelers beatBuccaneers30-27 Notes: Steelershavewon ninestraightgameson Sundaynight.Chiefs(3-0)at Broncos(2-1)When: Monday, 8:15p.m.ET TV: ESPN Openingline: KansasCity by3 Seriesrecord: Chiefslead 61-55 Lastmeeting: Chiefsbeat Broncos27-24,Dec.31, 2017 Lastweek: Chiefsbeat 49ers38-27;Broncoslost toRavens27-14 Notes: Chiefswinnersof Â“vestraightinseries. FANTASYPLAYSSTART MattRyan,QB,Falcons: Lookingmorelikethefantasybeasthewasin2016,Ryanhasthrownfor646 yardsandseventouchdownsinhislasttwogames. TheriseofrookiereceiverCalvinRidleyandtheabilitytoÂ“nallyconvertredzonevisitsintotouchdowns havebeenkeyfactorsforRyan,whogetsaBengals defensethatallows270passingyardspergameand is25thinfantasypointsallowedtoopposingquarterbacks.ItÂsalsoanotherhomegame,whichiswhere Ryanhasbeendevastatingthepasttwoweeks. SIT CarsonWentz,QB,Eagles: HalfoftheEaglesÂ120 passingattemptshavegonetoeitherNelsonAgholor orZachErtz.Agholorowns75percentoftheteamÂs targetstowidereceivers.AddthefactthattheTitans are11thinpassdefenseandthenumbersdonÂtfavor Wentzinhissecondgamebackintothelineup.DonÂt expecttoomanydownÂ“eldshotsfromWentzÂ„he hasnoreceivertotakelongshots. By The Associated PressKANSAS CITY, Mo. (AP) Â„ Patrick Mahomes finally gets to face a team in an environ-ment thatÂs familiar to him. The ChiefsÂ hotshot quarter-back takes his record-setting show to Denver on Monday night to face the Broncos, the team he made his debut against in Week 17 last season.But whereas that game was mostly meaningless, with Kansas City assured of its playoff positioning and the BroncosÂ season over, the trip back holds plenty of signifi-cance for both clubs.The Chiefs are 3-0 with two of those victories coming on the road, where their second-year star has been downright dynamite. The Broncos (2-1) are just a game back in the AFC West.ÂI mean, every game I go in I know that the defense is going to have some surprise theyÂre going to try to throw at us,ÂŽ Mahomes said. ÂI know that defenses in this league are good and that defensive coor-dinators are going try to find ways to distract us and keep us from doing what we do.ÂBut I know that if we run the game plan the right way and I get the ball out of my hands and to those guys,ÂŽ he said, Âthere is a chance for success.ÂŽEspecially if thereÂs a team heÂs seen before.Then again, maybe itÂs not such an advantage for Mahomes that heÂs seen Denver already. The Chargers, Steelers and 49ers went into their games against Kansas City largely blind, unsure of what the strong-armed passer could do. The Broncos saw it first-hand last year, when the Chiefs rested their starters in their regular-season finale and Mahomes led a come-from-behind win.ÂHeÂs playing well. HeÂs got a bunch of weapons, and again, they have a good scheme also,ÂŽ Denver coach Vance Joseph said.ÂYou combine a quarterbackÂs arm talent with the skilled players heÂs throwing to and with Andy ReidÂs system, it makes it a tough out.ÂŽ Mahomes returns to Denver in charge of highying Chiefs
** C4 Sunday, September 30, 2018 | The News Herald EBRO SCHEDULE Schedule MondayMatinee: Thoroughbred simulcast: Parx 11:55 a.m., Delaware 12:15 p.m. Greyhound simulcast: Derby Lane 11:30 a.m., Palm Beach noon. Evening: Greyhound simulcast: Jacksonville 6:35 p.m.TuesdayMatinee: Thoroughbred simulcast: Parx 11:55 a.m., Belmont 11:55 a.m., Finger Lakes 12:10 p.m.WednesdayMatinee: Thoroughbred simulcast: Belmont 11:55 a.m., Finger Lakes 12:10 p.m., Delaware 12:15 p.m., Gulfstream West 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 6:35 p.m.ThursdayMatinee: Thoroughbred simulcast: Belmont 11:55 a.m., Gulfstream West 12:15 p.m., Delaware 12:15 p.m., Finger Lakes 12:10 p.m., Santa Anita 3 p.m. Greyhound simulcast: Derby Lane 11:30 a.m., Palm Beach noon. Evening: Jai Alai 6 p.m. Greyhound simulcast: Jacksonville 6:35 p.m.FridayMatinee: Thoroughbred simulcast: Keeneland 12:05 p.m., Gulfstream West 12:15 p.m., Belmont 11:55 a.m., Santa Anita 3 p.m. Greyhound simulcast: Derby Lane 11:30 p.m., Palm Beach noon. Evening: Jai Alai 6 p.m. Greyhound simulcast: Palm Beach 6 p.m., Derby Lane 6:30 p.m., Jacksonville 6:35 p.m.SaturdayMatinee: Thoroughbred simulcast:Gulfstream 11:45 a.m., Belmont noon, Finger Lakes 12:10 p.m., Santa Anita 2 p.m., Churchill 5 p.m. Greyhound simulcast: Derby Lane 11:30 a.m., Jacksonville 11:35 a.m., Palm Beach noon. Evening: Ebro live racing 6:30 p.m. Jai alai 6 p.m. Greyhound simulcast: Derby Lane 6:30 p.m.SundayMatinee: Thoroughbred simulcast: Churchill 11:45 a.m., Belmont noon, Parx 11:55 a.m., Santa Anita 2:30 p.m. Greyhound simulcast: Palm Beach noon, Jacksonville 12:30 p.m.POKER ROOMÂ… (Ext. 180) Open 9 a.m. to 3 a.m. Monday through Friday and 24 hours on weekends and holidays.LOCATIONÂ… Intersection of State 79 and State 20. INFORMATION Â…234-3943. ODDS PREGAME.COM LINEMAJOR LEAGUE BASEBALL Today National LeagueFAVORITE LINE UNDERDOG LINE at Chicago Off St. Louis Off Atlanta -130 at Philadelphia +120 at San Francisco Off Los Angeles Off Arizona -130 at San Diego +120 at Cincinnati Off Pittsburgh Off at Colorado Off Washington Off at New York -225 Miami +205American Leagueat Minnesota -138 Chicago +128 at Baltimore Off Houston Off at Boston Off New York Off at Los Angeles Off Oakland Off at Seattle -160 Texas +150 at Tampa Bay Off Toronto Off Cleveland -205 at Kansas City +185Interleagueat Milwaukee Off Detroit Off NFL TodayFAVORITE OPEN TODAY O/U UNDERDOG at New England 9 6 48 Miami at Indianapolis Pk 1 47 Houston at Atlanta 5 4 53 Cincinnati at Green Bay 12 9 44 Buffalo at Dallas 4 3 43 Detroit at Jacksonville 8 7 38 N.Y. Jets at Chicago 3 3 46 Tampa Bay Philadelphia 2 3 40 at Tennessee Seattle 3 3 39 at Arizona at Oakland 2 3 45 Cleveland at L.A.Chargers 10 10 46 San Francisco New Orleans 2 3 51 at N.Y. Giants at Pittsburgh 3 3 50 BaltimoreMondayKansas City 3 4 55 at Denver Updated odds available at Pregame.com COLLEGE FOOTBALL THE AP TOP 25 RESULTS/SCHEDULESept. 27No. 16 Miami (Fla.) 47, North Carolina 10SaturdayNo. 1 Alabama 56, Louisiana-Lafayette 14 No. 2 Georgia 38, Tennessee 12 No. 3 Clemson 27, Syracuse 23 No. 4 Ohio State at No. 9 Penn State, late No. 5 Louisiana State vs. Mississippi, late No. 6 Oklahoma 66, Baylor 33 No. 7 Stanford at No. 8 Notre Dame, late No. 10 Auburn 24, Southern Mississippi 13 No. 11 Washington vs. No. 20 BYU, late No. 12 West Virginia 42, No. 25 Texas Tech 34 No. 13 Central Florida 45, Pittsburgh 14 No. 14 Michigan 20, Northwestern 17 No. 17 Kentucky vs. South Carolina, late No. 18 Texas 19, Kansas State 14 No. 19 Oregon at No. 24 California, late No. 21 Michigan State 31, Central Michigan 20 Virginia Tech 31, No. 22 Duke 14 Florida 13, No. 23 Mississippi State 6RESULTS/SCHEDULEWEEK 6All times Eastern (Subject to change)Sept. 27 SOUTHNorth Carolina A&T 31, South Carolina State 16 Miami (Fla.) 47, North Carolina 10 Presbyterian 10, Lindsey Wilson 0MIDWESTNorthern Iowa 33, Indiana State 0FridayÂs Games EASTPrinceton 45, Columbia 10 Rhode Island 23, Harvard 16SOUTHTulane 40, Memphis 24FAR WESTColorado 38, UCLA 16 SaturdayÂs Games EASTArmy 42, Buffalo 13 Boston College 45, Temple 35 Brown 35, Georgetown 7 Bucknell 19, Holy Cross 16 Cincinnati 49, UConn 7 Cornell 43, Sacred Heart 24 Dartmouth 37, Penn 14 Indiana 24, Rutgers 17 Lafayette 31, Central Connecticut State 24 Marist 28, Dayton 17 Monmouth (NJ) 54, Wagner 47 St. Francis (Pa.) 59, WV Wesleyan 3 Stony Brook 29, Villanova 27 Towson 41, The Citadel 24 Yale 35, Maine 14 Ohio State (4-0) at Penn State (4-0), lateSOUTHAlabama 56, Louisiana-Lafayette 14 Alabama A&M 21, Jackson St. 16 Appalachian St. 52, South Alabama 7 Bethune-Cookman 35, Savannah St. 0 Campbell 30, North Alabama 7 Charleston Southern 48, Hampton 14 Clemson 27, Syracuse 23 Colgate 23, William & Mary 0 Drake 41, Jacksonville 9 East Carolina 37, Old Dominion 35 Elon 30, New Hampshire 9 Florida 13, Mississippi St. 6 Florida A&M 55, NC Central 14 Florida St. 28, Louisville 24 Furman 44, W. Carolina 38 Georgia 38, Tennessee 12 Georgia Southern 28, Arkansas St. 21 Georgia St. 46, Louisiana-Monroe 14 Georgia Tech 63, Bowling Green 17 Jacksonville St. 48, Austin Peay 32 James Madison 63, Richmond 10 Kennesaw St. 24, Samford 10 McNeese St. 17, Stephen F. Austin 10 Mercer 48, VMI 38 NC State 35, Virginia 21 Nicholls 50, Lamar 27 Norfolk St. 54, Delaware St. 28 Prairie View 22, Grambling St. 16 Troy 45, Coastal Carolina 21 UAB 28, Charlotte 7 UCF 45, Pittsburgh 14 Vanderbilt 31, Tennessee St. 27 Virginia Tech 31, No. 22 Duke 14 Wake Forest 56, Rice 24 Wofford 45, Gardner-Webb 14 Stephen F. Austin (1-2) at McNeese State (3-1), late FAU (2-2) at Middle Tennessee (1-2), late UT Martin (1-3) at Murray State (0-3), late Alcorn State (3-1) at Southern U. (2-2), late E. Illinois (0-4) at Tennessee Tech (0-4), late Chattanooga (4-0) at ETSU (3-1), late Ark.-Pine Bluff (1-3) at FIU (2-2), late South Carolina (2-1) at Kentucky (4-0), late Marshall (2-1) at W. Kentucky (1-3), late Northwestern State (2-1) at SE Louisiana (1-3), late Mississippi (3-1) at LSU (4-0), 9:15 p.m.MIDWESTBall St. 52, Kent St. 24 Butler 24, Morehead St. 21 Davidson 40, Valparaiso 35 Michigan 20, Northwestern 17 Michigan St. 31, Cent. Michigan 20 Missouri St. 24, Illinois St. 21 N. Dakota St. 21, S. Dakota St. 17 N. Illinois 26, E. Michigan 23, 3OT Ohio 58, UMass 42 Oklahoma St. 48, Kansas 28 Purdue 42, Nebraska 28 Texas 19, Kansas St. 14 W. Illinois 45, Youngstown St. 38 W. Michigan 40, Miami (Ohio) 39 South Dakota (1-2) at S. Illinois (1-2), late Stanford (4-0) at Notre Dame (4-0), lateSOUTHWESTOklahoma 66, Baylor 33 Sam Houston St. 34, Cent. Arkansas 31, OT Texas A&M 24, Arkansas 17 West Virginia 42, Texas Tech 34 Prairie View (2-3) vs. Grambling State (1-2), late Incarnate Word (1-2) at Abilene Christian (2-2), late Houston Baptist (1-2) at SMU (1-3), late Iowa State (1-2) at TCU (2-2), late UTEP (0-4) at UTSA (1-3), late La. Tech (2-1) at North Texas (4-0), lateFAR WESTE. Washington 34, Montana St. 17 Idaho 20, Portland St. 7 Idaho St. 56, N. Arizona 42 Liberty 52, New Mexico 43 Nevada 28, Air Force 25 North Dakota 38, N. Colorado 13 San Diego 49, Stetson 10 Washington St. 28, Utah 24 Hawaii (4-1) at San Jose State (0-3), late Boise State (2-1) at Wyoming (2-2), late Montana (3-1) at Cal Poly (1-3), late BYU (3-1) at Washington (3-1), late Oregon State (1-3) at Arizona State (2-2), late Southern Cal (2-2) at Arizona (2-2), late Oregon (3-1) at California (3-0), late Toledo (2-1) at Fresno State (2-1), late PRO HOCKEY NHL PRESEASONAll times Eastern (ss-split squad) EASTERN CONFERENCE ATLANTIC DIVISION GP W L OT PTS GF GA Detroit 8 7 1 0 14 32 24 Toronto 8 6 2 0 12 29 22 Boston 8 5 1 2 12 24 21 Tampa Bay 7 4 3 0 8 24 20 Montreal 7 4 3 0 8 21 19 Florida 7 3 4 0 6 19 27 Buffalo 7 3 4 0 6 20 24 Ottawa 6 2 4 0 4 11 17 METROPOLITAN DIVISION GP W L OT PTS GF GA Carolina 5 5 0 0 10 24 8 N.Y. Islanders 8 5 3 0 10 23 20 Philadelphia 8 4 3 1 9 25 21 N.Y. Rangers 6 3 2 1 7 21 23 Columbus 7 3 4 0 6 20 28 Pittsburgh 6 2 3 1 5 24 20 New Jersey 5 1 2 2 4 12 16 Washington 6 1 3 2 4 14 22 WESTERN CONFERENCE CENTRAL DIVISION GP W L OT PTS GF GA Dallas 6 4 1 1 9 20 15 St. Louis 6 4 2 0 8 17 13 Winnipeg 7 4 3 0 8 25 27 Minnesota 7 2 4 1 5 21 20 Colorado 5 2 3 0 4 11 21 Nashville 5 2 3 0 4 14 17 Chicago 5 1 4 0 2 15 20 PACIFIC DIVISION GP W L OT PTS GF GA Edmonton 7 6 1 0 12 34 19 Calgary 10 4 3 3 11 38 38 Vegas 6 5 1 0 10 29 14 Arizona 6 3 2 1 7 20 20 San Jose 5 2 2 1 5 23 20 Anaheim 5 2 3 0 4 16 23 Los Angeles 7 1 5 1 3 18 29 Vancouver 6 1 5 0 2 10 26 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 GamesColumbus 7, Pittsburgh 6 Buffalo 5, N.Y. Islanders 4 Carolina 5, Washington 4, OT Toronto 6, Detroit 2 St. Louis 3, Dallas 1 Colorado 4, Minnesota 3, OT Vegas 2, Los Angeles 0SaturdayÂs GamesEdmonton 4, Calgary 3 Philadelphia 4, Boston 1 Detroit 5, Toronto 1 Ottawa 3, Montreal 0 Tampa Bay 3, Florida 2 Columbus at Chicago, late Arizona at Vancouver, late Anaheim at Los Angeles, lateTodayÂs GamesNashville at Carolina, 1:30 p.m. St. Louis at Washington, 3 p.m. Colorado at Dallas, 6 p.m. San Jose at Vegas, 8 p.m.MondayÂs GameNew Jersey at Bern, 1:30 p.m. GOLF EUROPEAN TOURRYDER CUP EUROPE 10, UNITED STATES 6At Le Golf National, Saint-Quentin-EnYvelines, France (All times Eastern) Yardage: 7,183; Par: 71Saturday FOURBALLS EUROPE 3, UNITED STATES 1Rory McIlroy and Sergio Garcia, Europe, def. Brooks Koepka and Tony Finau, United States, 2 and 1. Paul Casey and Tyrrell Hatton, Europe, def. Dustin Johnson and Rickie Fowler, United States, 3 and 2. Francesco Molinari and Tommy Fleetwood, Europe, def. Tiger Woods and Patrick Reed, United States, 4 and 3. Justin Thomas and Jordan Spieth, United States, def. Ian Poulter and Jon Rahm, Europe, 2 and 1.FOURSOMES UNITED STATES 2, EUROPE 2Justin Rose and Henrik Stenson, Europe, def. Dustin Johnson and Brooks Koepka, United States, 2 and 1. Bubba Watson and Webb Simpson, United States, def. Sergio Garcia and Alex Noren, Europe, 3 and 2. Francesco Molinari and Tommy Fleetwood, Europe, def. Tiger Woods and Bryson DeChambeau, United States, 5 and 4. Justin Thomas and Jordan Spieth, United States, def. Ian Poulter and Rory McIlroy, Europe, 5 and 4. Friday FOURBALLS UNITED STATES 3, EUROPE 1Brooks Koepka and Tony Finau, United States, def. Justin Rose and Jon Rahm, Europe, 1 up. Dustin Johnson and Rickie Fowler, United States, def. Rory McIlroy and Thorbjorn Olesen, Europe, 4 and 2. Jordan Spieth and Justin Thomas, United States, def. Paul Casey and Tyrrell Hatton, Europe, 1 up. Francesco Molinari and Tommy Fleetwood, Europe, def. Patrick Reed and Tiger Woods, United States, 3 and 1.FOURSOMES EUROPE 4, UNITED STATES 0Henrik Stenson and Justin Rose, Europe, def. Dustin Johnson and Rickie Fowler, United States, 3 and 2. Rory McIlroy and Ian Poulter, Europe, def. Bubba Watson and Webb Simpson, United States, 4 and 2. Sergio Garcia and Alex Noren, Europe, def. Phil Mickelson and Bryson DeChambeau, United States, 5 and 4. Francesco Molinari and Tommy Fleetwood, Europe, def. Justin Thomas and Jordan Spieth, United States, 5 and 4.TodayÂs Pairings SINGLES6:05 a.m. Â„ Justin Thomas, United States, vs. Rory McIlroy, Europe 6:17 a.m. Â„ Brooks Koepka, U.S., vs. Paul Casey, Europe 6:29 a.m. Â„ Webb Simpson, U.S., vs. Justin Rose, Europe 6:41 a.m. Â„ Tiger Woods, U.S., vs. Jon Rahm, Europe 6:53 a.m. Â„ Tony Finau, U.S., vs. Tommy Fleetwood, Europe 7:05 a.m. Â„ Dustin Johnson, U.S., vs. Ian Poulter, Europe 7:17 a.m. Â„ Jordan Spieth, U.S., vs. Thorbjorn Olesen, Europe 7:29 a.m. Â„ Rickie Fowler, U.S., vs. Sergio Garcia, Europe 7:41 a.m. Â„ Phil Mickelson, U.S., vs. Franceso Molinari, Europe 7:53 a.m. Â„ Patrick Reed, U.S., vs. Tyrrell Hatton, Europe 8:05 a.m. Â„ Bubba Watson, U.S., vs. Henrik Stenson, Europe 8:17 a.m. Â„ Bryson DeChambeau, U.S., vs. Alex Noren, EuropePGA TOUR CHAMPIONSPURE INSURANCE CHAMPIONSHIPFridayÂs results from Pebble Beach, Calif. At b-Pebble Beach GL (Yardage: 6,864; Par: 72) At h-Poppy Hills GC (Yarage: 6,898; Par: 71) Purse: $2.1 million (Scores are in par order)First RoundDavid Frost 32-34Â„66 -6b Marco Dawson 33-34Â„67 -5b Ken Tanigawa 33-34Â„67 -5b Olin Browne 33-34Â„67 -5b Hale Irwin 30-37Â„67 -5b Bernhard Langer 33-34Â„67 -4h Tom Pernice Jr. 34-33Â„67 -4h Scott McCarron 31-36Â„67 -4h Joe Durant 31-36Â„67 -4h Tom Gillis 33-35Â„68 -4b Paul Broadhurst 35-33Â„68 -4b Kirk Triplett 35-33Â„68 -4b Duffy Waldorf 33-35Â„68 -4b Doug Garwood 33-36Â„69 -3b Fran Quinn 35-34Â„69 -3b Gary Hallberg 33-35Â„68 -3h Woody Austin 35-33Â„68 -3h Billy Mayfair 34-34Â„68 -3h Scott Parel 35-34Â„69 -3b Mark Calcavecchia 34-35Â„69 -2h Kevin Sutherland 35-34Â„69 -2h Bob Estes 34-36Â„70 -2b Jay Haas 34-35Â„69 -2h Tom Byrum 35-35Â„70 -2b Fred Couples 33-36Â„69 -2h Kent Jones 33-36Â„69 -2h Carlos Franco 34-35Â„69 -2h Mike Goodes 33-36Â„69 -2h Glen Day 35-36Â„71 -1b Jerry Smith 36-35Â„71 -1b Tommy Tolles 36-35Â„71 -1b Dan Forsman 36-34Â„70 -1h Scott Dunlap 37-34Â„71 -1b Mark Brooks 35-35Â„70 -1h Mark Walker 34-36Â„70 -1h Loren Roberts 35-37Â„72 Eb Jeff Maggert 33-38Â„71 Eh Darren Clarke 36-35Â„71 Eh Stephen Ames 35-36Â„71 Eh Jerry Kelly 35-36Â„71 Eh Jeff Sluman 35-36Â„71 Eh Joey Sindelar 32-39Â„71 Eh Steve Pate 34-38Â„72 Eb Colin Montgomerie 35-36Â„71 Eh Scott Simpson 37-35Â„72 Eb Kenny Perry 39-33Â„72 Eb Paul Goydos 36-36Â„72 Eb Jesper Parnevik 35-37Â„72 Eb David McKenzie 35-36Â„71 Eh Brian Henninger 35-36Â„71 Eh Willie Wood 38-35Â„73 +1b Gene Sauers 38-34Â„72 +1h Vijay Singh 38-34Â„72 +1h Sandy Lyle 35-37Â„72 +1h Grant Waite 37-36Â„73 +1b Mark OÂMeara 36-37Â„73 +1b Russ Cochran 36-37Â„73 +1b Rocco Mediate 36-37Â„73 +1b Peter Lonard 35-38Â„73 +1b Blaine McCallister 34-38Â„72 +1h Tom Watson 37-36Â„73 +1b Larry Mize 38-36Â„74 +2b Robert Gamez 35-38Â„73 +2h John Cook 36-39Â„75 +3b Tommy Armour III 40-34Â„74 +3h Tim Petrovic 35-39Â„74 +3h Jeff Brehaut 38-36Â„74 +3h Steve Lowery 39-38Â„77 +5b Todd Hamilton 38-39Â„77 +5b Lee Janzen 40-37Â„77 +5b Chris DiMarco 40-37Â„77 +6h Ken Green 38-40Â„78 +6b Bill Glasson 41-37Â„78 +6b Dudley Hart 40-37Â„77 +6h Bob Gilder 39-38Â„77 +6h Scott Verplank 38-39Â„77 +6h Jay Don Blake 38-40Â„78 +7h Esteban Toledo 39-40Â„79 +7b Charlie Rymer 44-36Â„80 +8b Keith Huber 39-42Â„81 +9b Wes Short, Jr. 41-39Â„80 +9h AUTO RACING NASCAR MONSTER ENERGY CUPBANK OF AMERICA ROVAL 400 LINEUPAfter FridayÂs qualifying, race today, at Charlotte Motor Speedway Road Course, Concord, N.C. Lap length: 2.28 miles(Car number in parentheses)1. (41) Kurt Busch, Ford, 106.868 mph. 2. (47) AJ Allmendinger, Chevrolet, 106.811. 3. (88) Alex Bowman, Chevrolet, 106.800. 4. (9) Chase Elliott, Chevrolet, 106.596. 5. (42) Kyle Larson, Chevrolet, 106.574. 6. (48) Jimmie Johnson, Chevrolet, 106.462. 7. (14) Clint Bowyer, Ford, 106.332. 8. (1) Jamie McMurray, Chevrolet, 106.104. 9. (12) Ryan Blaney, Ford, 105.919. 10. (37) Chris Buescher, Chevrolet, 105.556. 11. (8) Daniel Hemric, Chevrolet, 105.507. 12. (20) Erik Jones, Toyota, 105.409. 13. (78) Martin Truex Jr., Toyota, 106.060. 14. (18) Kyle Busch, Toyota, 105.807. 15. (22) Joey Logano, Ford, 105.788. 16. (6) Trevor Bayne, Ford, 105.749. 17. (19) Daniel Suarez, Toyota, 105.687. 18. (34) Michael McDowell, Ford, 105.681. 19. (4) Kevin Harvick, Ford, 105.302. 20. (10) Aric Almirola, Ford, 105.189. 21. (24) William Byron, Chevrolet, 105.120. 22. (21) Paul Menard, Ford, 105.095. 23. (17) Ricky Stenhouse Jr., Ford, 104.884. 24. (3) Austin Dillon, Chevrolet, 104.709. 25. (2) Brad Keselowski, Ford, 104.647. 26. (13) Ty Dillon, Chevrolet, 104.620. 27. (11) Denny Hamlin, Toyota, 104.479. 28. (32) Matt DiBenedetto, Ford, 104.352. 29. (31) Ryan Newman, Chevrolet, 104.341. 30. (38) David Ragan, Ford, 104.033. 31. (15) Justin Marks, Chevrolet, 103.936. 32. (95) Regan Smith, Chevrolet, 103.549. 33. (72) Cole Whitt, Chevrolet, 103.260. 34. (43) Bubba Wallace, Chevrolet, 102.716. 35. (7) Ross Chastain, Chevrolet, 102.677. 36. (23) JJ Yeley, Toyota, 102.034. 37. (96) Jeffrey Earnhardt, Toyota, 101.950. 38. (00) Landon Cassill, Chevrolet, 101.089. 39. (51) Stanton Barrett, Ford, 100.255. 40. (66) Timmy Hill, Toyota, 100.071. NASCAR XFINITYDRIVE FOR THE CURE 200Saturday at Charlotte Motor Speedway, Concord, N.C. Lap length: 2.28 miles(Starting position in parentheses)1. (9) Chase Briscoe, Ford, 55 laps. 2. (4) Justin Marks, Chevrolet, 55. 3. (1) Austin Cindric, Ford, 55. 4. (10) Ryan Preece, Toyota, 55. 5. (13) Christopher Bell, Toyota, 55. 6. (7) Matt Tifft, Chevrolet, 55. 7. (6) Cole Custer, Ford, 55. 8. (14) Kaz Grala, Ford, 55. 9. (3) Tyler Reddick, Chevrolet, 55. 10. (2) Daniel Hemric, Chevrolet, 55. 11. (15) Ryan Reed, Ford, 55. 12. (16) Ross Chastain, Chevrolet, 55. 13. (5) Alex Labbe, Chevrolet, 55. 14. (17) Elliott Sadler, Chevrolet, 55. 15. (12) Justin Allgaier, Chevrolet, 55. 16. (11) Ryan Truex, Chevrolet, 55. 17. (18) Brendan Gaughan, Chevrolet, 55. 18. (19) Jeremy Clements, Chevrolet, 55. 19. (25) Spencer Gallagher, Chevrolet, 55. 20. (23) Michael Annett, Chevrolet, 55. 21. (21) Lawson Aschenbach, Chevrolet, 55. 22. (22) Brandon Jones, Toyota, 55. 23. (29) Joey Gase, Chevrolet, 55. 24. (28) Josh Bilicki, Toyota, 55. 25. (36) Garrett Smithley, Chevrolet, 55. 26. (30) Ray Black II, Chevrolet, 55. 27. (34) David Starr, Chevrolet, 55. 28. (37) Chad Finchum, Dodge, 55. 29. (35) Spencer Boyd, Chevrolet, 55. 30. (33) Dylan Murcott, Chevrolet, 55. 31. (40) Vinnie Miller, Chevrolet, 52. 32. (24) Timmy Hill, Toyota, 50. 33. (26) Katherine Legge, Chevrolet, 50. 34. (8) Ty Majeski, Ford, 49. 35. (32) Bayley Currey, Toyota, engine, 37. 36. (27) Ryan Sieg, Chevrolet, suspension, 37. 37. (20) Andy Lally, Chevrolet, accident, 34. 38. (31) Landon Cassill, Dodge, engine, 30. 39. (39) Jeff Green, Chevrolet, brakes, 20. 40. (38) JJ Yeley, Chevrolet, suspension, 6.Race StatisticsAverage Speed of Race Winner: 81.267 mph. Time of Race: 1 hour, 32 minutes, 35 seconds. Margin of Victory: 1.478 seconds. Caution Flags: 5 for 10 laps. Lead Changes: 4 among 4 drivers. Lap Leaders: A. Cindric 1-13; D. Hemric 14-17; C. Briscoe 18-26; C. Bell 27-31; C. Briscoe 32-55. Leaders Summary (Driver, Times Lead, Laps Led): C. Briscoe 2 times for 33 laps; A. Cindric 1 time for 13 laps; C. Bell 1 time for 5 laps; D. Hemric 1 time for 4 laps.FORMULA ONERUSSIAN GRAND PRIX QUALIFYINGAfter Saturday qualifying, race today, at Sochi Autodrom, Sochi, Russia Lap length: 3.63 miles 1. Valtteri Bottas, Finland, Mercedes, 1:31.387. 2. Lewis Hamilton, Britain, Mercedes, 1:31.532. 3. Sebastian Vettel, Germany, Ferrari, 1:31.943. 4. Kimi Raikkonen, Finland, Ferrari, 1:32.237. 5. Kevin Magnussen, Denmark, Haas Ferrari, 1:33.181. 6. Esteban Ocon, France, Force India Mercedes, 1:33.413. 7. Charles Leclerc, Monaco, Sauber Ferrari, 1:33.419. 8. Sergio Perez, Mexico, Force India Mercedes, 1:33.563. 9. Romain Grosjean, France, Haas Ferrari, 1:33.704. 10. Marcus Ericsson, Sweden, Sauber Ferrari, 1:35.196. 11. Max Verstappen, Netherlands, Red Bull Racing Tag Heuer, 1:33.048. 12. Daniel Ricciardo, Australia, Red Bull Racing Tag Heuer, 1:33.247. 13. Pierre Gasly, France, Scuderia Toro Rosso Honda, 1:34.383. 14. Carlos Sainz, Spain, Renault, 1:34.626. 15. Nico Hulkenberg, Germany, Renault, 1:34.655. 16. Brendon Hartley, New Zealand, Scuderia Toro Rosso Honda, 1:35.037. 17. Fernando Alonso, Spain, McLaren Renault, 1:35.504. 18. Sergey Sirotkin, Russia, Williams Mercedes, 1:35.612. 19. Stoffel Vandoorne, Belgium, McLaren Renault, 1:35.977. 20. Lance Stroll, Canada, Williams Mercedes, 1:36.437. TRANSACTIONS BASEBALLCOMMISSIONERÂS OFFICE Â„ Suspended Tampa Bay RHP Andrew Kittredge three games and N.Y. Yankees LHP CC Sabathia Â“ ve games for their actions during ThursdayÂs game.American LeagueTEXAS RANGERS Â„ Selected the contract of LHP Brandon Mann from Nashville (PCL).National LeaguePITTSBURGH PIRATES Â„ Recalled 3B Jung Ho Kang from Indianapolis (IL).FOOTBALLNational Football LeagueGREEN BAY PACKERS Â„ Placed DL Muhammad Wilkerson on injured reserve. Signed CB Tony Brown from the practice squad and DL Deon Simon to the practice squad. NEW ENGLAND PATRIOTS Â„ Released WR Corey Coleman from the practice squad.HOCKEYNational Hockey LeagueCAROLINA HURRICANES Â„ Assigned D Michal Cajkovsky and Roland McKeown, G Alex Nedeljkovic and Fs Janne Kuokkanen, Saku Maenalanen, Nicolas Roy, Patrick Brown and Greg McKegg to Charlotte (AHL). DALLAS STARS Â„ Assigned F Denis Gurianov to Texas (AHL). Recalled G Colton Point from Texas. DETROIT RED WINGS Â„ Assigned G Patrik Rybar and D Jake Chelios to Grand Rapids (AHL). WASHINGTON CAPITALS Â„ Signed F Riley Sutter to a three-year, entry-level contract.American Hockey LeagueROCKFORD ICEHOGS Â„ Assigned Fs Radovan Bondra and Connor Moynihan and D Neil Manning to Indy (ECHL). SYRACUSE CRUNCH Â„ Assigned G Martin Ouellette to Orlando (ECHL).ECHLATLANTA GLADIATORS Â„ Released G Alex Sakellaropoulos from a tryout agreement. FORT WAYNE KOMETS Â„ Released F Danny Moynihan. KALAMAZOO WINGS Â„ Signed G Dave Desander to a tryout agreement. KANSAS CITY MAVERICKS Â„ Signed F Radoslav Illo and G Ben Halford to tryout agreements. READING ROYALS Â„ Signed G Will King.OLYMPIC SPORTSUSA SWIMMING Â„ Elected Chris Brearton, Natalie Coughlin Hall, Maya DiRado, Dr. Cecil Gordon, Jeanette Skow, Davis Tarwater, Jay Thomas, Tom Ugast and Robert Vincent to the board of directors. TENNIS ATP WORLD TOUR CHENGDU OPENSaturday at Sichuan International Tennis Center, Chengdu, China Purse: $1.18 million (WT250); Surface: Hard-Outdoor MenÂs SinglesSemiÂ“ nalsFabio Fognini (1), Italy, def. Taylor Fritz, United States, 6-7 (5), 6-0, 6-3. Bernard Tomic, Australia, def. Joao Sousa (7), Portugal, 6-4, 6-4.SHENZHEN OPEN Saturday at Longgang Sports Center, Shenzhen, China Purse: $800,320 (WT250). Surface: Hard-OutdoorMenÂs Singles SemiÂ“ nalsPierre-Hugues Herbert, France, def. Alex de Minaur (7), Australia, 7-5, 2-6, 7-6 (8). Yoshihito Nishioka, Japan, def. Fernando Verdasco (5), Spain, 1-6, 6-3, 7-6 (5). SCOREBOARD ON THE AIR TodayARCHERY 10 p.m. NBCSN [Â„] World Cup Final, at Samsun, Turkey (same-day tape) AUTO RACING 6:05 a.m. ESPN2 [Â„] Formula One, VTB Russian Grand Prix, at Sochi, Russia 1 p.m. NBC [Â„] NASCAR, Monster Energy Cup Series, Bank of America ROVAL 400, at Concord, N.C. BASKETBALL 2 p.m. ESPN [Â„] FIBA, Women's World Cup, championship game, at Santa Cruz de Tenerife, Spain BEACH VOLLEYBALL 3 p.m. ABC [Â„] p1440 Series, San Jose Open, Â“ nal rounds, at San Jose, Calif. BOXING 6:30 p.m. FS1 [Â„] Premier Champions, prelims, at Ontario, Calif. 8 p.m. FS1 [Â„] Premier Champions, Brandon Figueroa vs. Oscar Escandon, featherweights, at Ontario, Calif. CFL Noon ESPN2 [Â„] Saskatchewan at Montreal CYCLING 8 p.m. NBCSN [Â„] UCI Road World Championships, Men's road race, at Innsbruck, Austria (same-day tape) GOLF 5 a.m. NBC [Â„] PGA of America/ European Tour, Ryder Cup, Final day (singles matches), at Saint-Quentin-en-Yvelines, France 4 p.m. GOLF [Â„] Champions Tour, Pure Insurance Championship, Â“ nal round, at Pebble Beach, Calif. MLB 2 p.m. TBS [Â„] N.Y. Yankees at Boston NBA 4 p.m. NBA [Â„] Preseason, Miami at San Antonio 6 p.m. NBA [Â„] Preseason, New Orleans at Chicago 8:30 p.m. ESPN [Â„] Preseason, Denver vs. L.A. Lakers, at San Diego NFL Noon CBS [Â„] Regional coverage, Cincinnati at Atlanta, Buffalo at Green Bay, Houston at Indianapolis OR Miami at New England FOX [Â„] Regional coverage, Tampa Bay at Chicago, Detroit at Dallas, N.Y. Jets at Jacksonville OR Philadelphia at Tennessee 3 p.m. FOX [Â„] Regional coverage, Seattle at Arizona OR Cleveland at Oakland 3:25 p.m. CBS [Â„] Regional coverage, San Francisco at L.A. Chargers OR New Orleans at N.Y. Giants 7:20 p.m. NBC [Â„] Baltimore at Pittsburgh RUGBY 1 p.m. NBCSN [Â„] English Premiership, Leicester vs. Sale (same-day tape) SOCCER 6:00 a.m. FS1 [Â„] Bundesliga, Hamburg vs. St. Pauli 7:55 a.m. ESPNEWS [Â„] Serie A, Chievo vs. Torino 8:30 a.m. FS1 [Â„] Bundesliga, Eintracht Frankfurt vs. Hannover 10 a.m. NBCSN [Â„] Premier League, Cardiff City vs. Burnley 11 a.m. FS2 [Â„] Bundesliga, Augsburg vs. Freiburg Noon ESPN [Â„] MLS, Atlanta United at N.Y. Red Bulls 4 p.m. FS1 [Â„] MLS, Real Salt Lake at Sporting Kansas CityBy Doug FeinbergThe Associated PressSAN CRISTOBAL DE LA LAGUNA, Spain Â„ Just as it has done for most of the tournament, the U.S. used a big third quarter keyed by Diana Tauarsi and Breanna Stewart to pull away from an opponent.This time, it was Bel-gium, whose one-point halftime deficit turned into 16 by the end of the third period. Taurasi finished with 26 points, including hitting five 3-pointers, to help the U.S. win 93-77 on Sat-urday in the semifinals of the FIBA WomenÂs Basketball World Cup.ÂWe got some stops, they are a really good team. TheyÂve been playing together for a long time, you can tell,ÂŽ Taurasi said of the third quarter in which the U.S. outscored Belgium 33-18. ÂWe got a couple more stops, we made a couple more plays on offense, wore them down a little bit.ÂŽBreanna Stewart added 20 points while Brittney Griner had 16 for the Americans, who will be going for a third straight gold medal at the worlds Â„ something the country has never done.ÂThatÂs what weÂre here for,ÂŽ said Elena Delle Donne, who is on her first World Cup team.The U.S. has won 21 consecutive World Cup games and will play Australia or Spain for the title Sunday. The players took the diplo-matic route, saying they didnÂt care which team they faced for the gold. Taurasi scores 26, helps US reach World Cup gold-medal gameBrittney Griner of the United States team Â“ ghts for a ball against a Belgian defender during the WomenÂs World Cup semiÂ“ nal match Saturday in Tenerife, Spain. [ANDRES GUTIERREZ/THE ASSOCIATED PRESS]
** The News Herald | Sunday, September 30, 2018 C5 MAJOR LEAGUE BASEBALLAMERICAN LEAGUEx-clinched division y-clinched wild cardNATIONAL LEAGUEz-clinched playoff berth x-clinched division y-clinched wild card EAST DIVISION TEAM W L PCT. GB WCGB L10 STR HOME AWAY x-Boston 107 54 .665 Â„ Â„ 4-6 L-3 56-24 51-30 y-New York 100 61 .621 7 Â„ 7-3 W-3 53-28 47-33 Tampa Bay 89 72 .553 18 7 4-6 W-1 50-30 39-42 Toronto 73 88 .453 34 23 4-6 L-1 40-41 33-47 Baltimore 46 114 .288 60 50 3-7 L-2 27-52 19-62 CENTRAL DIVISION TEAM W L PCT GB WCGB L10 STR HOME AWAY x-Cleveland 90 70 .563 Â„ Â„ 6-4 W-1 49-32 41-38 Minnesota 76 84 .475 14 20 7-3 W-4 47-32 29-52 Detroit 64 96 .400 26 32 3-7 L-3 38-43 26-53 Chicago 62 98 .388 28 34 3-7 L-3 30-51 32-47 Kansas City 57 103 .356 33 39 5-5 L-1 31-48 26-55 WEST DIVISION TEAM W L PCT GB WCGB L10 STR HOME AWAY x-Houston 102 58 .638 Â„ Â„ 8-2 W-2 46-35 56-23 y-Oakland 96 64 .600 6 Â„ 6-4 L-1 50-31 46-33 Seattle 87 73 .544 15 9 4-6 W-1 43-36 44-37 Los Angeles 79 81 .494 23 17 5-5 W-4 41-38 38-43 Texas 67 93 .419 35 29 3-7 L-1 34-47 33-46 EAST DIVISION TEAM W L PCT. GB WCGB L10 STR HOME AWAY x-Atlanta 90 71 .559 Â„ Â„ 7-3 L-1 43-38 47-33 Washington 81 79 .506 8 8 5-5 L-1 41-40 40-39 Philadelphia 79 82 .491 11 11 1-9 W-1 48-32 31-50 New York 75 85 .469 14 14 5-5 L-1 35-44 40-41 Miami 63 96 .396 26 26 5-5 W-1 38-43 25-53 CENTRAL DIVISION TEAM W L PCT. GB WCGB L10 STR HOME AWAY z-Chicago 94 67 .584 Â„ Â„ 5-5 L-1 50-30 44-37 z-Milwaukee 93 67 .581 Â„ 8-2 W-5 49-30 44-37 St. Louis 88 73 .547 6 2 5-5 W-1 43-38 45-35 Pittsburgh 81 79 .506 12 8 5-5 L-1 44-36 37-43 Cincinnati 67 94 .416 27 23 3-7 W-1 37-43 30-51 WEST DIVISION TEAM W L PCT. GB WCGB L10 STR HOME AWAY z-Colorado 90 70 .563 Â„ Â„ 8-2 W-8 46-33 44-37 z-Los Angeles 90 71 .559 Â„ 7-3 W-2 44-37 46-34 Arizona 81 79 .506 9 8 3-7 L-1 40-41 41-38 San Francisco 73 88 .453 17 17 2-8 L-3 42-38 31-50 San Diego 65 95 .406 25 24 5-5 W-2 30-49 35-46 CARDINALS 2, CUBS 1 S T. LOUIS AB R H BI BB SO AVG. Carpenter 1b 3 1 1 1 0 1 .258 Martinez rf 3 0 0 0 1 1 .303 OÂNeill rf 0 0 0 0 0 0 .256 DeJong ss 4 0 1 1 0 2 .238 Ozuna lf 4 0 1 0 0 2 .280 Molina c 3 0 0 0 0 1 .261 Gyorko 3b 4 0 0 0 0 1 .262 Bader cf 3 1 0 0 0 1 .264 Munoz 2b 2 0 0 0 1 0 .276 W ong 2b 0 0 0 0 0 0 .249 Mikolas p 3 0 0 0 0 2 .143 Martinez p 0 0 0 0 0 0 .242 T OTALS 29 2 3 2 2 11 CHICAGO AB R H BI BB SO AVG. Murphy 2b 4 0 2 0 0 0 .299 Zobrist rf 4 1 1 0 0 0 .309 Rizzo 1b 4 0 1 0 0 0 .278 Baez ss 4 0 0 0 0 0 .289 Heyward cf 3 0 1 0 0 2 .272 Bryant 3b 3 0 0 0 0 1 .274 Happ lf 3 0 0 0 0 1 .233 Caratini c 3 0 0 0 0 1 .233 Hamels p 2 0 0 0 0 1 .120 Cishek p 0 0 0 0 0 0 .167 a-La Stella ph 1 0 0 0 0 0 .269 Chavez p 0 0 0 0 0 0 .000 T OTALS 31 1 5 0 0 6 S T. LOUIS 000 110 000Â„2 3 1 CHICAGO 100 000 000Â„1 5 1 a-grounded out for Cishek in the 8th. E Â„ Munoz (18), Caratini (2). LOB Â„ St. Louis 5, Chicago 3. RBIs Â„ Carpenter (81), DeJong (67). Runners left in scoring position Â„ St. Louis 3 (Martinez, Gyorko, Bader); Chicago 1 (Heyward). RISP Â„ St. Louis 2 for 9; Chicago 0 for 2. LIDP Â„ Zobrist, Bryant. DP Â„ St. Louis 2 (Carpenter), (Gyorko, Munoz). S T. LOUIS IP H R ER BB SO NP ERA Mikolas, W, 18-4 8 5 1 0 0 6 99 2.83 Martinez, S, 5-5 1 0 0 0 0 0 5 3.11 CHICAGO IP H R ER BB SO NP ERA Hamels, L, 9-12 7 3 2 1 2 8 104 3.78 Cishek 1 0 0 0 0 1 11 2.19 Chavez 1 0 0 0 0 2 19 2.60 HBP Â„ Hamels 2 (Bader,Molina). Umpires Â„ Home, Phil Cuzzi; First, Tom Hallion; Second, Dan Bellino; Third, Adam Hamari. T Â„ 2:25. A Â„ 40,784 (41,649). Y ANKEES 8, RED SOX 5NEW YORK AB R H BI BB SO AVG. Gardner lf-cf 4 1 0 0 1 0 .238 McCutchen rf-lf 5 0 2 0 0 2 .255 Hicks cf 3 0 1 0 0 1 .249 1-Wade pr-rf 2 1 0 0 0 1 .169 S tanton dh 4 1 3 2 0 1 .266 c-Higashioka ph-dh 1 0 0 0 0 0 .169 Gregorius ss 3 2 1 0 0 1 .268 Hechavarria ss 2 0 0 0 0 1 .248 A ndujar 3b 5 1 2 2 0 0 .297 Bird 1b 5 1 2 1 0 2 .199 Romine c 4 0 1 1 0 2 .244 T orres 2b 2 1 1 2 1 1 .274 T orreyes 2b 1 0 0 0 0 0 .283 T OTALS 41 8 13 8 2 12 BOSTON AB R H BI BB SO AVG. Benintendi lf 3 0 2 1 0 0 .290 Lin cf 2 1 1 0 0 0 .254 Holt ss 5 1 2 2 0 2 .274 Martinez dh 2 0 0 0 0 2 .329 a-Travis ph-dh 3 0 1 0 0 2 .200 Devers 3b 3 0 0 0 0 2 .241 b-Phillips ph-3b 1 1 0 0 1 1 .143 Moreland 1b 4 0 1 0 1 1 .244 Kinsler 2b 2 1 1 0 3 0 .242 Bradley Jr. cf-rf 5 0 1 1 0 1 .231 S wihart rf-lf 4 1 1 1 0 2 .232 V azquez c 3 0 0 0 0 1 .207 T OTALS 37 5 10 5 5 14 NEW YORK 100 330 100Â„8 13 0 BOSTON 010 100 012Â„5 10 2 a-struck out for Martinez in the 5th. bw alked for Devers in the 8th. c-Â”ied out for S tanton in the 9th. 1-ran for Hicks in the 5th. E Â„ Devers (24), Bradley Jr. (6). LOB Â„ New York 8, Boston 11. 2B Â„ Stanton (34), A ndujar 2 (46), Bird (16), Kinsler (26), Bradley Jr. (32), Swihart (10), Lin (6). HR Â„ T orres (24), off Rodriguez; Stanton (38), off W right; Holt (7), off Holder. RBIs Â„ Stanton 2 (100), Andujar 2 (92), Bird (38), Romine (42), Torres 2 (77), Benintendi (87), Holt 2 (45), Bradley Jr. (59), Swihart (18). SB Â„ Kinsler (16), Bradley Jr. (17), Vazquez (4). Runners left in scoring position Â„ New Y ork 5 (Stanton 2, Gregorius, Bird, Torres); Boston 7 (Holt 2, Moreland, Bradley Jr., V azquez 3). RISP Â„ New York 3 for 11; Boston 3 for 17. Runners moved up Â„ Hicks, Romine, Bradley J r., Swihart. NEW YORK IP H R ER BB SO NP ERA German 1.1 3 1 1 1 3 36 5.57 T arpley .2 0 0 0 0 1 14 3.68 Lynn, W, 10-10 3 2 1 1 1 4 50 4.77 Gray 2 1 0 0 0 3 31 4.90 Kahnle 1 1 1 1 2 0 29 6.56 Holder .1 3 2 2 0 1 14 3.14 Chapman, S, 32-34 .2 0 0 0 1 2 15 2.45 BOSTON IP H R ER BB SO NP ERA Eovaldi 2 1 1 0 0 4 37 3.81 Rodriguez, L, 12-5 2 4 3 3 2 2 44 3.85 Workman 1 4 3 3 0 2 20 3.27 Hembree 1 0 0 0 0 1 14 4.20 Wright 1 2 1 1 0 2 16 2.68 V elazquez 1.2 2 0 0 0 0 26 3.18 S cott .1 0 0 0 0 1 7 8.10 Inherited runners-scored Â„ Tarpley 2-0, Chapman 1-0, Scott 1-0. HBP Â„ German (Vazquez). Umpires Â„ Home, Manny Gonzalez; First, Nic Lentz; Second, Jeff Nelson; Third, Laz Diaz. T Â„ 3:40. A Â„ 36,375 (37,731).REDS 3, PIRATES 0PITTSBURGH AB R H BI BB SO AVG. Frazier rf 2 0 0 0 0 0 .277 Reyes rf-lf 2 0 0 0 0 0 .302 Marte cf 4 0 1 0 0 0 .276 Bell 1b 3 0 0 0 1 1 .262 Dickerson lf 3 0 1 0 0 0 .300 c-Osuna ph-rf 1 0 0 0 0 0 .216 Kang 3b 4 0 1 0 0 1 .400 Harrison 2b 3 0 1 0 1 1 .250 Mercer ss 2 0 0 0 0 0 .251 Newman ss 2 0 1 0 0 1 .207 Stallings c 3 0 0 0 0 1 .216 Taillon p 2 0 1 0 0 0 .070 a-Kramer ph 1 0 0 0 0 1 .147 Crick p 0 0 0 0 0 0 --Vazquez p 0 0 0 0 0 0 .000 TOTALS 32 0 6 0 2 6 CINCINNATI AB R H BI BB SO AVG. Peraza ss 3 0 0 1 0 0 .290 Williams rf 3 0 3 0 0 0 .298 d-Ervin ph-rf 1 0 0 0 0 1 .251 Votto 1b 4 0 0 0 0 1 .285 Iglesias p 0 0 0 0 0 0 .000 Suarez 3b 3 1 1 1 0 1 .284 Schebler lf 3 0 0 0 0 2 .257 Barnhart c 3 0 0 0 0 2 .248 Herrera 2b 3 1 1 0 0 2 .179 Trahan 2b 0 0 0 0 0 0 .273 Lorenzen p 2 0 1 1 0 1 .300 Hernandez p 0 0 0 0 0 0 .000 b-Guerrero ph 1 0 0 0 0 1 .200 Hughes p 0 0 0 0 0 0 --Dixon 1b 0 0 0 0 0 0 .183 Hamilton cf 3 1 1 0 0 1 .235 TOTALS 29 3 7 3 0 12 PITTSBURGH 000 000 000Â„0 6 0 CINCINNATI 001 200 00XÂ„3 7 0 a-struck out for Taillon in the 7th. b-struck out for Hernandez in the 7th. c-grounded out for Dickerson in the 8th. d-struck out for Williams in the 8th. LOB Â„ Pittsburgh 7, Cincinnati 3. 2B Â„ Marte (31), Herrera (5). 3B Â„ Hamilton (9). HR Â„ Suarez (34), off Taillon. RBIs Â„ Peraza (58), Suarez (104), Lorenzen (10). CS Â„ Williams (2). SF Â„ Peraza. Runners left in scoring position Â„ Pittsburgh 4 (Harrison 2, Taillon, Reyes); Cincinnati 1 (Hamilton). RISP Â„ Pittsburgh 1 for 6; Cincinnati 1 for 2. Runners moved up Â„ Mercer, Stallings. LIDP Â„ Bell. DP Â„ Cincinnati 1 (Peraza). PITTSBURGH IP H R ER BB SO NP ERA Taillon, L, 14-10 6 7 3 3 0 7 89 3.20 Crick 1 0 0 0 0 3 12 2.39 Vazquez 1 0 0 0 0 2 11 2.74 CINCINNATI IP H R ER BB SO NP ERA Lorenzen, W, 4-2 5.2 5 0 0 2 2 73 3.11 Hernandez, H, 15 1.1 1 0 0 0 2 16 2.57 Hughes, H, 15 1 0 0 0 0 0 12 1.96 Iglesias, S, 30-34 1 0 0 0 0 2 12 2.41 Inherited runners-scored Â„ Hernandez 3-0. WP Â„ Hernandez. Umpires Â„ Home, Chris Conroy; First, CB Bucknor; Second, Fieldin Culbreth; Third, Brian OÂNora. T Â„ 2:17. A Â„ 42,630 (42,319).ASTROS 4, ORIOLES 3HOUSTON AB R H BI BB SO AVG. Springer cf 3 2 1 2 2 0 .266 Correa ss 5 1 2 2 0 1 .239 Reddick rf 5 0 3 0 0 0 .243 Gonzalez 2b 4 0 1 0 0 1 .249 White 1b 4 0 1 0 0 2 .282 Gattis dh 3 0 0 0 0 2 .228 a-Stassi ph-dh 1 0 0 0 0 1 .228 Davis 3b 4 0 1 0 0 1 .178 Maldonado c 4 0 0 0 0 1 .225 Kemp lf 3 1 1 0 1 1 .266 TOTALS 36 4 10 4 3 10 BALTIMORE AB R H BI BB SO AVG. Mullins cf 4 0 0 0 0 0 .241 Villar 2b 3 0 0 0 1 1 .260 Jones dh 4 0 1 0 0 1 .281 Mancini 1b 4 0 1 0 0 2 .242 1-Andreoli pr 0 0 0 0 0 0 .220 Beckham ss 4 1 2 0 0 2 .229 Nunez 3b 3 1 1 0 1 0 .257 Stewart rf 4 1 1 3 0 2 .243 Rickard lf 3 0 0 0 0 2 .244 Joseph c 3 0 1 0 0 1 .221 TOTALS 32 3 7 3 2 11 HOUSTON 000 003 001Â„4 10 0 BALTIMORE 000 000 300Â„3 7 0 a-struck out for Gattis in the 8th. 1-ran for Mancini in the 9th. LOB Â„ Houston 8, Baltimore 4. 2B Â„ Correa (20), Jones (35), Beckham (16). HR Â„ Springer (22), off Bundy; Correa (15), off Bundy; Stewart (3), off Smith. RBIs Â„ Springer 2 (71), Correa 2 (65), Stewart 3 (10). Runners left in scoring position Â„ Houston 4 (Correa, Reddick, Gattis, Davis); Baltimore 2 (Mancini, Stewart). RISP Â„ Houston 0 for 6; Baltimore 1 for 4. Runners moved up Â„ Gonzalez, Nunez. LIDP Â„ White. GIDP Â„ Nunez. DP Â„ Houston 2 (Correa, White), (Davis, White); Baltimore 1 (Mancini). HOUSTON IP H R ER BB SO NP ERA Verlander 6 3 0 0 1 10 99 2.52 Smith, BS, 2-2 1 2 3 3 1 0 24 3.74 Harris, W, 5-3 1 0 0 0 0 0 11 3.49 Rondon, S, 15-22 1 2 0 0 0 1 11 3.20 BALTIMORE IP H R ER BB SO NP ERA Bundy 6 6 3 3 1 7 99 5.45 Carroll 1 1 0 0 1 1 16 9.00 Gilmartin, L, 1-1 2 3 1 1 1 2 41 3.00 WP Â„ Verlander. Umpires Â„ Home, Angel Hernandez; First, Chris Segal; Second, Chad Whitson; Third, Bill Miller. T Â„ 2:58.DODGERS 10, GIANTS 6LOS ANGELES AB R H BI BB SO AVG. Pederson lf 2 1 1 1 1 1 .248 c-Taylor ph-lf 3 2 2 1 0 1 .253 Turner 3b 5 1 0 0 1 0 .312 Muncy 1b 6 0 2 2 0 1 .260 Machado ss 5 0 2 1 1 0 .296 Bellinger cf 6 0 1 1 0 0 .261 Puig rf 5 2 2 1 1 2 .268 Grandal c 4 1 2 0 1 1 .243 K.Hernandez 2b 4 2 3 1 1 0 .251 Kershaw p 1 0 1 2 1 0 .239 b-Toles ph 1 0 1 0 0 0 .233 Madson p 0 0 0 0 0 0 --d-Freese ph 1 0 0 0 0 0 .293 Wood p 0 0 0 0 0 0 .045 Maeda p 0 0 0 0 0 0 .094 e-Kemp ph 1 1 1 0 0 0 .285 Rosscup p 0 0 0 0 0 0 --Jansen p 0 0 0 0 0 0 --TOTALS 44 10 18 10 7 6 SAN FRANCISCO AB R H BI BB SO AVG. Pence rf 4 2 2 1 0 1 .229 Panik 2b 3 0 1 3 0 0 .254 Longoria 3b 4 0 1 0 0 1 .243 Hundley c 4 0 1 0 0 0 .244 Crawford ss 3 2 0 0 1 0 .255 Garcia 1b 4 0 0 0 0 3 .300 G.Hernandez cf 3 0 1 1 0 0 .236 Melancon p 0 0 0 0 0 0 --Smith p 0 0 0 0 0 0 --Okert p 0 0 0 0 0 0 --f-Tomlinson ph 0 0 0 0 0 0 .209 g-Shaw ph 1 0 0 0 0 0 .185 Blanco lf-cf 4 1 2 1 0 1 .220 Rodriguez p 1 0 0 0 0 1 .094 Blach p 0 0 0 0 0 0 .034 a-Avelino ph 1 1 1 0 0 0 .333 Black p 0 0 0 0 0 0 --Watson p 0 0 0 0 0 0 --Holland p 0 0 0 0 0 0 .057 Hanson lf 2 0 0 0 0 2 .252 TOTALS 34 6 9 6 1 9 LOS ANGELES 110 300 014Â„10 18 0 SAN FRANCISCO 012 020 001Â„6 9 1 a-singled for Blach in the 5th. b-singled for Kershaw in the 6th. c-struck out for Pederson in the 6th. d-lined out for Madson in the 7th. e-singled for Maeda in the 9th. f-pinch hit for Okert in the 9th. g-lined out for Tomlinson in the 9th. E Â„ Garcia (1). LOB Â„ Los Angeles 14, San Francisco 3. 2B Â„ Muncy (17), Grandal (23), K.Hernandez (16), Pence 2 (11), Blanco (7). 3B Â„ Muncy (2), Machado (3). HR Â„ Pederson (25), off Rodriguez; Puig (23), off Rodriguez. RBIs Â„ Pederson (56), Muncy 2 (75), Machado (106), Bellinger (74), Puig (63), K.Hernandez (50), Kershaw 2 (7), Taylor (63), Pence (24), Panik 3 (24), G.Hernandez (40), Blanco (12). SB Â„ Bellinger (14), Toles (1). CS Â„ G.Hernandez (5). SF Â„ Panik. Runners left in scoring position Â„ Los Angeles 9 (Muncy 3, Bellinger, Puig 2, Grandal, Freese 2); San Francisco 1 (Hanson). RISP Â„ Los Angeles 6 for 16; San Francisco 3 for 4. Runners moved up Â„ Turner, Garcia. GIDP Â„ Turner, K.Hernandez. DP Â„ San Francisco 2 (Crawford, Panik, Garcia), (Crawford, Panik, Garcia). LOS ANGELES IP H R ER BB SO NP ERA Kershaw 5 8 5 5 0 4 79 2.73 Madson 1 0 0 0 0 1 11 5.47 Wood, W, 9-7 1.1 0 0 0 0 2 21 3.68 Maeda, H, 5 .2 0 0 0 0 0 2 3.83 Rosscup .1 0 1 1 1 1 10 4.76 Jansen .2 1 0 0 0 1 16 2.80 SAN FRANCISCO IP H R ER BB SO NP ERA Rodriguez 3 6 5 5 3 1 69 2.81 Blach 2 1 0 0 1 2 26 4.25 Black 0 2 0 0 0 0 7 6.17 Watson 1 0 0 0 0 2 13 2.59 Holland .2 2 0 0 1 0 8 3.61 Melancon, L, 1-4 1 2 1 1 0 0 16 3.23 Smith 1 4 4 4 2 1 29 2.55 Okert .1 1 0 0 0 0 5 0.00 Rodriguez pitched to 3 batters in the 4th. Black pitched to 2 batters in the 6th. Inherited runners-scored Â„ Jansen 1-1, Blach 2-2, Watson 2-0, Melancon 3-0, Smith 1-0, Okert 3-1. WP Â„ Kershaw, Melancon. Umpires Â„ Home, Gerry Davis; First, Todd Tichenor; Second, Pat Hoberg; Third, Ed Hickox. T Â„ 3:33. A Â„ 41,768 (41,915).RAYS 4, BLUE JAYS 3TORONTO AB R H BI BB SO AVG. Berti 2b 4 1 1 0 0 1 .273 Davis cf 4 0 0 0 0 1 .174 Diaz 3b 2 0 1 0 2 0 .266 Grichuk dh 3 0 1 0 1 2 .245 Tellez 1b 3 0 0 1 0 2 .303 Hernandez lf 2 1 1 1 1 1 .241 a-McKinney ph 1 0 0 0 0 1 .261 Jansen c 3 0 0 0 0 3 .247 b-McGuire ph 1 1 1 1 0 0 .310 Urena ss 4 0 0 0 0 4 .292 Alford rf 3 0 0 0 0 2 .105 c-Smoak ph 1 0 0 0 0 1 .242 TOTALS 31 3 5 3 4 18 TAMPA BAY AB R H BI BB SO AVG. Smith cf-rf 4 0 2 1 0 0 .296 Pham lf 4 1 1 0 0 0 .271 Adames ss 4 0 2 0 0 0 .275 Cron 1b 3 1 1 1 1 0 .256 Lowe 2b 3 0 1 1 1 2 .240 Gomez rf-cf 3 0 0 0 1 2 .208 Meadows dh 2 1 1 1 1 0 .291 Sucre c 3 0 0 0 0 0 .209 Velazquez 3b 3 1 1 0 0 0 .300 TOTALS 29 4 9 4 4 4 TORONTO 100 001 001Â„3 5 0 TAMPA BAY 010 001 20XÂ„4 9 0 a-struck out for Hernandez in the 9th. bhomered for Jansen in the 9th. c-struck out for Alford in the 9th. LOB Â„ Toronto 6, Tampa Bay 5. 2B Â„ Velazquez (1). HR Â„ Hernandez (22), off Castillo; McGuire (2), off Romo; Cron (30), off Borucki; Meadows (6), off Borucki. RBIs Â„ Tellez (14), Hernandez (57), McGuire (4), Smith (39), Cron (74), Lowe (24), Meadows (17). SB Â„ Berti (1), Pham (14). CS Â„ Lowe (1). SF Â„ Tellez. Runners left in scoring position Â„ Toronto 3 (Hernandez, Jansen 2); Tampa Bay 2 (Gomez, Meadows). RISP Â„ Toronto 0 for 3; Tampa Bay 2 for 5. Runners moved up Â„ Cron. GIDP Â„ Pham. DP Â„ Toronto 1 (Urena, Berti, Tellez). TORONTO IP H R ER BB SO NP ERA Borucki, L, 4-6 6.2 7 4 4 3 3 94 3.87 Mayza .1 1 0 0 0 0 8 3.28 Paulino 1 1 0 0 1 1 18 1.35 TAMPA BAY IP H R ER BB SO NP ERA Snell 5 3 1 1 4 10 82 1.89 Castillo, W, 4-2 2 1 1 1 0 4 33 3.18 Roe, H, 31 1 0 0 0 0 1 9 3.58 Romo, S, 25-33 1 1 1 1 0 3 23 4.14 Inherited runners-scored Â„ Mayza 1-1. PB Â„ Sucre (7). Umpires Â„ Home, Lance Barksdale; First, Will Little; Second, Ted Barrett; Third, Mark Carlson. T Â„ 2:38. A Â„ 13,221 (42,735).PHILLIES 3, BRAVES 0ATLANTA AB R H BI BB SO AVG. Acuna lf 4 0 1 0 0 1 .293 Inciarte cf 4 0 0 0 0 0 .264 Freeman 1b 4 0 0 0 0 2 .310 Markakis rf 1 0 1 0 3 0 .298 Camargo 3b 3 0 0 0 1 2 .272 Suzuki c 4 0 0 0 0 1 .271 Albies 2b 4 0 0 0 0 2 .263 Culberson ss 1 0 0 0 1 0 .273 Sanchez p 2 0 0 0 0 1 .024 Venters p 0 0 0 0 0 0 --Winkler p 0 0 0 0 0 0 .000 b-Ruiz ph 1 0 0 0 0 1 .091 Toussaint p 0 0 0 0 0 0 .100 TOTALS 28 0 2 0 5 10 PHILADELPHIA AB R H BI BB SO AVG. Hernandez 2b 4 0 1 2 0 0 .253 Santana 3b 2 0 1 0 2 0 .228 Herrera rf-lf 4 0 0 1 0 0 .255 Hoskins 1b 3 0 1 0 1 1 .245 Quinn cf 3 0 1 0 0 1 .273 Cozens lf 1 0 0 0 1 1 .167 Bautista dh-rf 1 1 0 0 1 1 .199 Kingery ss 3 1 1 0 1 2 .228 Alfaro c 1 0 0 0 0 1 .262 Knapp c 2 0 0 0 0 2 .201 Nola p 2 0 0 0 0 1 .048 a-Ramos ph 0 0 0 0 1 0 .307 1-Williams pr 0 1 0 0 0 0 .256 Neris p 0 0 0 0 0 0 .000 Dominguez p 0 0 0 0 0 0 .000 TOTALS 26 3 5 3 7 10 ATLANTA 000 000 000Â„0 2 0 PHILADELPHIA 000 000 30XÂ„3 5 1 a-pinch hit for Nola in the 7th. b-struck out for Winkler in the 8th. 1-ran for Ramos in the 7th. E Â„ Santana (11). LOB Â„ Atlanta 7, Philadelphia 8. 2B Â„ Hoskins (37). RBIs Â„ Hernandez 2 (59), Herrera (71). SB Â„ Quinn (10). CS Â„ Quinn (4). S Â„ Quinn, Knapp. Runners left in scoring position Â„ Atlanta 4 (Albies 2, Sanchez 2); Philadelphia 5 (Quinn 3, Kingery, Alfaro). RISP Â„ Atlanta 0 for 4; Philadelphia 1 for 8. Runners moved up Â„ Suzuki, Herrera. GIDP Â„ Freeman, Sanchez. DP Â„ Philadelphia 2 (Kingery, Santana, Hoskins), (Santana, Kingery, Hernandez). ATLANTA IP H R ER BB SO NP ERA Sanchez 6 3 0 0 3 7 95 2.83 Venters, L, 5-2 .2 2 3 3 3 0 14 3.71 Winkler .1 0 0 0 1 0 10 3.43 Toussaint 1 0 0 0 0 3 15 4.03 PHILADELPHIA IP H R ER BB SO NP ERA Nola, W, 17-6 7 2 0 0 4 8 88 2.37 Neris, H, 3 1 0 0 0 0 1 9 5.21 Dominguez, S, 15-19 1 0 0 0 1 1 17 3.00 Inherited runners-scored Â„ Winkler 2-0. HBP Â„ Nola (Culberson). WP Â„ Nola. Umpires Â„ Home, Jordan Baker; First, Greg Gibson; Second, Vic Carapazza; Third, Jerry Layne. T Â„ 2:43. A Â„ 30,886 (43,647).STATISTICAL LEADERSAMERICAN LEAGUE BATTING: Betts, Boston, .346; Martinez, Boston, .329; Trout, Los Angeles, .315; Altuve, Houston, .314; Brantley, Cleveland, .309; MerriÂ“eld, Kansas City, .303; Segura, Seattle, .301; Wendle, Tampa Bay, .300; Castellanos, Detroit, .298; Andujar, New York, .297. RUNS: Betts, Boston, 128; Lindor, Cleveland, 127; Martinez, Boston, 109; Ramirez, Cleveland, 108; Bregman, Houston, 104; Benintendi, Boston, 103; Springer, Houston, 102; Stanton, New York, 102; Trout, Los Angeles, 101; Chapman, Oakland, 99. RBI: Martinez, Boston, 127; Davis, Oakland, 121; Encarnacion, Cleveland, 106; Ramirez, Cleveland, 105; Bregman, Houston, 103; Bogaerts, Boston, 101; Stanton, New York, 100; Cruz, Seattle, 97; Lowrie, Oakland, 97; 3 tied at 92. HITS: MerriÂ“eld, Kansas City, 189; Martinez, Boston, 186; Castellanos, Detroit, 182; Lindor, Cleveland, 182; Betts, Boston, 179; Segura, Seattle, 175; Brantley, Cleveland, 174; Bregman, Houston, 170; Andujar, New York, 169; Haniger, Seattle, 169. DOUBLES: Bregman, Houston, 51; Betts, Boston, 47; Andujar, New York, 46; Castellanos, Detroit, 45; Bogaerts, Boston, 44; Chapman, Oakland, 42; Lindor, Cleveland, 42; MerriÂ“eld, Kansas City, 42; Benintendi, Boston, 41; Piscotty, Oakland, 41. NATIONAL LEAGUE BATTING: Yelich, Milwaukee, .322; Freeman, Atlanta, .312; Rendon, Washington, .311; Cain, Milwaukee, .310; Gennett, Cincinnati, .310; Zobrist, Chicago, .309; Martinez, St. Louis, .303; Dickerson, Pittsburgh, .300; Markakis, Atlanta, .297; Arenado, Colorado, .296. RUNS: Blackmon, Colorado, 116; Yelich, Milwaukee, 114; Carpenter, St. Louis, 110; Albies, Atlanta, 105; Harper, Washington, 101; Turner, Washington, 101; Arenado, Colorado, 100; Baez, Chicago, 98; Goldschmidt, Arizona, 95; Freeman, Atlanta, 94. RBI: Baez, Chicago, 111; Yelich, Milwaukee, 106; Aguilar, Milwaukee, 105; Arenado, Colorado, 105; Story, Colorado, 105; Suarez, Cincinnati, 104; Harper, Washington, 100; Rizzo, Chicago, 99; Freeman, Atlanta, 98; Hoskins, Philadelphia, 95. HITS: Freeman, Atlanta, 191; Markakis, Atlanta, 184; Peraza, Cincinnati, 182; Yelich, Milwaukee, 182; Gennett, Cincinnati, 181; Blackmon, Colorado, 176; Turner, Washington, 176; Baez, Chicago, 173; Arenado, Colorado, 171; Goldschmidt, Arizona, 171. DOUBLES: Freeman, Atlanta, 44; Rendon, Washington, 44; Markakis, Atlanta, 43; Story, Colorado, 42; Carpenter, St. Louis, 41; Albies, Atlanta, 40; Baez, Chicago, 39; Arenado, Colorado, 38; Cabrera, Philadelphia, 36; Hoskins, Philadelphia, 36. TRIPLES: KMarte, Arizona, 12; Baez, Chicago, 9; Hamilton, Cincinnati, 9; Desmond, Colorado, 8; Nimmo, New York, 8; Rosario, New York, 8; CTaylor, Los Angeles, 8; 4 tied at 7.BOX SCORES ROUNDUP/MATCHUPSCardinals 2, Cubs 1: Miles Mikolas outpitched Cole Hamels with eight sparkling innings. Yankees 8, Red Sox 5: Gleyber Torres and Giancarlo Stanton connected as the New York Yankees broke the major league record for home runs in a season and reached 100 wins with a victory over the Boston Red Sox. Reds 3, Pirates 0: Michael Lorenzen singled home a run and got his Â“rst victory as a starter since 2015. Astros 4, Orioles 3, Game 1: Justin Verlander looked playoff-ready in a 10-strikeout performance. Dodgers 10, Giants 6: The Los Angeles Dodgers clinched baseballÂs Â“nal playoff berth and gave themselves a chance to still win the NL West, getting a go-ahead triple from Manny Machado in the eighth inning and beating the San Francisco Giants. Rays 4, Blue Jays 3: C.J. Cron and Austin Meadows homered and the Tampa Bay Rays beat the Toronto Blue Jays, though Blake Snell failed to win his 10th straight start. Phillies 3, Braves 0: Aaron Nola pitched seven shutout innings and Cesar Hernandez had a two-run single in the seventh inning to help the Philadelphia Phillies snap a ninegame losing streak with a 3-0 victory over the Atlanta Braves. LATE Chicago White Sox at Minnesota Detroit at Milwaukee Cleveland at Kansas City Houston at Baltimore, 2nd game Oakland at L.A. Angels Texas at Seattle Miami at N.Y. Mets Washington at Colorado Arizona at San DiegoTODAYÂS PITCHING COMPARISONNATIONAL LEAGUE 2018 TEAM LAST THREE STARTS TEAMS PITCHERS TIME W-L ERA REC W-L IP ERA Atlanta Gausman (R) 10-10 3.93 13-17 1-1 16.2 5.40 Philadelphia Suarez (L) 3:05p 1-1 6.00 1-1 1-1 9.0 8.00 Los Angeles Buehler (R) 7-5 2.76 13-9 1-0 20.0 0.90 San Francisco Suarez (L) 3:05p 7-12 4.22 12-16 1-2 18.2 3.38 Arizona Ray (L) 6-2 3.91 11-12 1-0 16.1 2.20 San Diego Lucchesi (L) 3:10p 8-9 4.14 10-15 1-1 13.2 8.56 Miami Alcantara (R) 2-2 4.00 2-3 0-2 15.0 6.60 New York Syndergaard (R) 3:10p 12-4 3.22 15-9 1-1 17.0 1.59 Pittsburgh TBD ( ) 0-0 0.00 0-0 0-0 0.0 0.00 Cincinnati Romano (R) 3:10p 8-11 5.37 13-11 1-1 12.2 8.53 Washington Scherzer (R) 18-7 2.53 22-11 1-1 18.0 5.00 Colorado TBD ( ) 3:10p 0-0 0.00 0-0 0-0 0.0 0.00 St. Louis Flaherty (R) 8-8 3.16 11-16 0-2 16.0 5.06 Chicago Montgomery (L) 3:20p 5-6 3.99 9-9 1-1 14.0 5.14AMERICAN LEAGUE 2018 TEAM LAST THREE STARTS TEAMS PITCHERS TIME W-L ERA REC W-L IP ERA Houston Morton (R) 15-3 3.18 18-11 2-0 12.0 3.75 Baltimore TBD ( ) 3:05p 0-0 0.00 0-0 0-0 0.0 0.00 New York Severino (R) 19-8 3.39 24-8 2-1 17.2 2.04 Boston Porcello (R) 3:05p 17-7 4.33 21-11 1-0 15.2 5.74 Oakland TBD ( ) 0-0 0.00 0-0 0-0 0.0 0.00 Los Angeles Shoemaker (R) 3:07p 2-2 4.82 4-2 0-2 12.1 6.57 Toronto Estrada (R) 7-14 5.64 12-16 0-3 13.1 8.78 Tampa Bay TBD ( ) 3:10p 0-0 0.00 0-0 0-0 0.0 0.00 Chicago Covey (R) 5-13 5.06 5-15 0-1 16.1 2.76 Minnesota Littell (R) 3:10p 0-2 6.61 0-1 0-1 3.0 18.00 Texas Gallardo (R) 8-7 6.40 10-7 0-3 13.1 7.43 Seattle Elias (L) 3:10p 2-1 2.93 1-2 0-1 10.1 6.10 Cleveland Carrasco (R) 16-10 3.42 17-12 0-1 21.2 2.08 Kansas City Skoglund (L) 3:15p 1-5 5.40 4-8 0-0 13.1 1.35INTERLEAGUE 2018 TEAM LAST THREE STARTS TEAMS PITCHERS TIME W-L ERA REC W-L IP ERA Detroit Turnbull (R) 0-1 5.73 1-1 0-1 10.0 6.30 Milwaukee Anderson (R) 3:10p 9-8 3.93 16-14 0-1 12.2 3.55 KEY: TEAM REC-TeamÂs Record in games started by todayÂs pitcher. FRIDAYÂS GAMES American League Minnesota 2, Chicago White Sox 1, 1st game Houston 2, Baltimore 1 N.Y. Yankees 11, Boston 6 Toronto 7, Tampa Bay 6 Minnesota 12, Chicago White Sox 4, 2nd game Cleveland 14, Kansas City 6 L.A. Angels 8, Oakland 5 Seattle 12, Texas 6 National League Chicago Cubs 8, St. Louis 4 Pittsburgh 8, Cincinnati 4 Atlanta 10, Philadelphia 2 Miami 8, N.Y. Mets 1 Colorado 5, Washington 2 San Diego 3, Arizona 2, 15 innings L.A. Dodgers 3, San Francisco 1 Interleague Milwaukee 6, Detroit 5MLB 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. TOP TEN A MERICAN LEAGUE Player G AB R H Pct. Betts Bos 135 518 128 179 .346 JMartinez Bos 149 566 109 186 .329 Trout LAA 138 466 101 147 .315 Altuve Hou 135 528 84 166 .314 Brantley Cle 141 563 88 174 .309 MerriÂ“eld KC 156 624 87 189 .303 Segura Sea 143 582 91 175 .301 Wendle TB 138 484 61 145 .300 Castellanos Det 155 611 86 182 .298 Andujar NYY 148 569 82 169 .297 NATIONAL LEAGUE Player G AB R H Pct. Yelich Mil 144 565 114 182 .322 FFreeman Atl 160 613 94 191 .312 Rendon Was 134 521 87 162 .311 Gennett Cin 154 584 86 181 .310 Cain Mil 138 526 88 163 .310 Zobrist ChC 136 443 65 137 .309 Martinez StL 150 528 63 161 .305 Dickerson Pit 134 501 65 150 .299 Markakis Atl 160 620 78 184 .297 Arenado Col 153 578 100 171 .296 Through early games on Sept. 29
** C6 Sunday, September 30, 2018 | The News HeraldNO.1ALABAMA56, LOUISIANA-LAFAYETTE14LOUISIANA-LAFAYETTE00014Â„14 ALABAMA282170Â„56 FirstQuarter BAMAÂ„Jacobs9run(Bulovaskick),11:25 BAMAÂ„Ruggs13passfromTagovailoa (Bulovaskick),9:25 BAMAÂ„Waddle63puntreturn(Bulovas kick),8:02 BAMAÂ„Jacobs1run(Bulovaskick),2:28 SecondQuarter BAMAÂ„Ruggs54passfromHurts(Bulovas kick),13:50 BAMAÂ„N.Harris5run(Bulovaskick),7:26 BAMAÂ„Waddle20passfromTagovailoa (Bulovaskick),1:28 ThirdQuarter BAMAÂ„Waddle94passfromM.Jones (Bulovaskick),1:46 FourthQuarter ULLÂ„Ragas1run(Pfaukick),13:37 ULLÂ„Bradley18passfromNunez(Pfau kick),3:58 AÂ„101,471. ULLBAMA Firstdowns1526 Rushes-yards38-20046-268 Passing88340 Comp-Att-Int11-20-213-16-0 ReturnYards39114 Punts-Avg.6-27.50-0.0 Fumbles-Lost1-00-0 Penalties-Yards4-303-15 TimeofPossession29:5630:04 INDIVIDUALSTATISTICS RUSHINGÂ„Louisiana-Lafayette,Ragas16111,E.Mitchell11-85,Bell1-8,Bradley1-5, Calais6-5,Nunez3-(minus14).Alabama, N.Harris11-73,B.Robinson12-65,Jacobs 6-49,Ford3-33,D.Harris5-20,Tagovailoa 2-12,R.Clark3-8,Hurts4-8. PASSINGÂ„Louisiana-Lafayette,L.Lewis 2-5-0-13,Nunez9-15-2-75.Alabama,Hurts 4-6-0-118,M.Jones1-2-0-94,Tagovailoa 8-8-0-128. RECEIVINGÂ„Louisiana-Lafayette,R.Malone 4-20,Bradley3-24,K.Barnes2-23, E.Mitchell1-13,Jal.Williams1-8.Alabama, Ruggs5-116,Waddle3-138,Jeudy2-58, I.Smith1-13,D.Smith1-9,D.Harris1-6. MISSEDFIELDGOALSÂ„Alabama,Bulovas 24,Bulovas31.NO.2GEORGIA38,TENNESSEE12TENNESSEE 0066Â„12 GEORGIA710714Â„38 FirstQuarter UGAÂ„Nauta40fumblerecovery (Blankenshipkick),8:52 SecondQuarter UGAÂ„FGBlankenship43,11:57 UGAÂ„Swift2run(Blankenshipkick),:30 ThirdQuarter UGAÂ„Fields12run(Blankenshipkick),9:52 TENÂ„Palmer37passfromGuarantano (passfailed),5:14 FourthQuarter TENÂ„Chandler35passfromGuarantano (passfailed),11:10 UGAÂ„Swift14run(Blankenshipkick),3:31 UGAÂ„Fields15run(Blankenshipkick), 2:41 TENUGA Firstdowns1126 Rushes-yards25-6650-251 Passing143190 Comp-Att-Int13-21-017-24-0 ReturnYards00 Punts-Avg.7-41.424-36.0 Fumbles-Lost1-14-0 Penalties-Yards5-256-40 TimeofPossession22:3337:27 INDIVIDUALSTATISTICS RUSHINGÂ„Tennessee,Chandler5-27, Jordan6-21,Banks6-18,London 3-6,Palmer2-4,(Team)1-(minus2), Guarantano2-(minus8).Georgia,HolyÂ“eld 16-77,Herrien9-56,Swift12-51,Fields 5-45,Nauta0-40,Cook1-4,Robertson1-2, Gaillard0-0,(Team)1-(minus1),Fromm 5-(minus23). PASSINGÂ„Tennessee,Guarantano1321-0-143.Georgia,Fields1-2-0-5,Fromm 16-22-0-185. RECEIVINGÂ„Tennessee,Chandler4-53, Callaway2-21,Jennings2-17,WoodAnderson2-17,B.Johnson2-(minus2), Palmer1-37.Georgia,Hardman4-43,Ridley 4-36,Holloman2-35,Godwin2-26,Swift 1-22,Nauta1-17,Woerner1-8,Cook1-5, Herrien1-(minus2). MISSEDFIELDGOALSÂ„None.NO.3CLEMSON27,SYRACUSE23SYRACUSE61007Â„23 CLEMSON70614Â„27 FirstQuarter SYRÂ„FGSzmyt35,9:49 SYRÂ„FGSzmyt51,8:26 CLEÂ„Etienne1run(Huegelkick),:54 SecondQuarter SYRÂ„Dungey1run(Szmytkick),7:31 SYRÂ„FGSzmyt32,:24 ThirdQuarter CLEÂ„FGHuegel43,4:09 CLEÂ„FGHuegel38,2:13 FourthQuarter SYRÂ„Dungey1run(Szmytkick),7:31 CLEÂ„Etienne26run(Huegelkick),11:08 CLEÂ„Etienne2run(Huegelkick),:41 AÂ„80,122. SYRCLE Firstdowns1228 Rushes-yards26-6153-293 Passing250176 Comp-Att-Int26-41-117-29-1 ReturnYards050 Punts-Avg.7-43.144-40.25 Fumbles-Lost0-03-2 Penalties-Yards5-313-16 TimeofPossession27:0932:51 INDIVIDUALSTATISTICS RUSHINGÂ„Syracuse,Riley2-24,Neal7-21, Dungey13-11,Howard1-3,D.Strickland 3-2.Clemson,Etienne27-203,Choice9-58, Feaster9-44,(Team)1-(minus1),Brice 3-(minus2),T.Lawrence4-(minus9). PASSINGÂ„Syracuse,Dungey26-41-1-250. Clemson,Rodgers0-1-0-0,Brice7-13-1-83, T.Lawrence10-15-0-93. RECEIVINGÂ„Syracuse,Custis5-73,Butler 5-45,Neal5-26,Riley4-16,Harris3-66, N.Johnson2-17,D.Strickland2-7.Clemson, Higgins4-53,Rodgers4-27,H.Renfrow3-45, Ross3-40,Feaster1-8,Chase1-6,Etienne 1-(minus3). MISSEDFIELDGOALSÂ„Clemson,Huegel 47.NO.6OKLAHOMA66,BAYLOR33BAYLOR631410Â„33 OKLAHOMA14142117Â„66 FirstQuarter OKLÂ„Morris9passfromKy.Murray (Seibertkick),12:58 OKLÂ„Calcaterra30passfromKy.Murray (Seibertkick),8:38 BAYÂ„Mims13passfromBrewer(kick failed),2:42 SecondQuarter OKLÂ„Morris43passfromKy.Murray (Seibertkick),10:51 OKLÂ„M.Brown24passfromKy.Murray (Seibertkick),6:36 BAYÂ„FGGalitz32,:00 ThirdQuarter BAYÂ„Hurd2run(Martinkick),10:22 OKLÂ„Lamb86passfromKy.Murray (Seibertkick),9:37 BAYÂ„Brewer1run(Martinkick),7:06 OKLÂ„M.Brown50passfromKy.Murray (Seibertkick),4:09 OKLÂ„Ky.Murray1run(Seibertkick),:00 FourthQuarter BAYÂ„FGMartin39,11:45 OKLÂ„Brooks34run(Seibertkick),9:08 BAYÂ„Hurd4passfromBrewer(Martin kick),5:12 OKLÂ„Brooks49run(Seibertkick),4:59 OKLÂ„FGSeibert27,1:20 BAYOKL Firstdowns3322 Rushes-yards38-7631-175 Passing416432 Comp-Att-Int40-63-017-23-0 ReturnYards032 Punts-Avg.5-34.83-45.66 Fumbles-Lost2-10-0 Penalties-Yards9-757-80 TimeofPossession37:2022:40 INDIVIDUALSTATISTICS RUSHINGÂ„Baylor,Hasty10-43,Lovett9-36, Hurd6-12,Ebner1-6,Roberts0-0,Fleeks 1-0,Brewer11-(minus21).Oklahoma, Brooks8-107,Ky.Murray10-45,Sermon8-19, Kendall1-4,Pledger2-4,(Team)2-(minus4). PASSINGÂ„Baylor,McClendon2-3-0-16, Brewer38-60-0-400.Oklahoma,Kendall 0-2-0-0,Ky.Murray17-21-0-432. RECEIVINGÂ„Baylor,Mims11-114,Hurd 9-104,Hasty7-42,Ebner5-53,Ma.Jones 3-26,Platt2-54,Thornton1-11,Henle1-9, A.Smith1-3.Oklahoma,M.Brown5-132, Lamb3-101,Morris3-61,Brooks2-17, Sermon1-51,Calcaterra1-30,Willis1-29, Tease1-11. MISSEDFIELDGOALSÂ„None.NO.10AUBURN24, SOUTHERNMISS13SOUTHERNMISS 0337Â„13 AUBURN 7773Â„24 FirstQuarter AUBÂ„S.Williams46passfromStidham (Carlsonkick),3:39 SecondQuarter USMÂ„FGShaunÂ“eld44,12:51 AUBÂ„Schwartz6run(Carlsonkick),6:43 ThirdQuarter USMÂ„FGShaunÂ“eld51,7:20 AUBÂ„Cox2passfromStidham(Carlson kick),5:39 FourthQuarter USMÂ„Watkins12passfromAbraham (ShaunÂ“eldkick),13:47 AUBÂ„FGCarlson23,2:00 USMAUB Firstdowns1517 Rushes-yards21-4536-96 Passing215245 Comp-Att-Int30-44-219-33-0 ReturnYards433 Punts-Avg.7-37.578-40.25 Fumbles-Lost1-02-1 Penalties-Yards7-469-78 TimeofPossession29:2130:39 INDIVIDUALSTATISTICS RUSHINGÂ„SouthernMiss,D.Harris 2-25,Mosley4-25,Parks5-5,Griggs1-2, Anderson1-(minus1),Ti.Jones1-(minus 2),(Team)1-(minus4),Abraham6-(minus 5).Auburn,K.Martin24-90,Whitlow 4-23,Schwartz2-8,Shivers2-1,Stidham 4-(minus26). PASSINGÂ„SouthernMiss,Abraham30-442-215.Auburn,Stidham19-33-0-245. RECEIVINGÂ„SouthernMiss,J.Adams8-47, Mosley6-3,Watkins5-48,Ti.Jones4-38, McLaurin2-37,Parks2-20,J.Washington 1-21,J.Mitchell1-1,D.Harris1-0.Auburn, Slayton5-91,Cannella3-16,S.Williams 2-60,Whitlow2-20,R.Davis2-12,M.Miller 1-30,K.Martin1-17,A.Martin1-3,Cox1-2, Shivers1-(minus6). MISSEDFIELDGOALSÂ„Auburn,Carlson53.NO.12WESTVIRGINIA42, NO.25TEXASTECH34WESTVIRGINIA2 8707Â„42 TEXASTECH73717Â„34 FirstQuarter WVUÂ„Jennings13passfromGrier(Staley kick),12:21 WVUÂ„L.Brown1run(Staleykick),8:06 WVUÂ„Simms45passfromGrier(Staley kick),3:24 TTÂ„Wesley40passfromA.Bowman (HatÂ“eldkick),2:06 WVUÂ„McKoy38run(Staleykick),:04 SecondQuarter TTÂ„FGHatÂ“eld25,9:38 WVUÂ„Jennings14passfromGrier(Staley kick),1:08 ThirdQuarter TTÂ„D.Bowman2passfromDuffey(HatÂ“eld kick),3:02 FourthQuarter TTÂ„FGHatÂ“eld27,12:31 TTÂ„Duffey3run(HatÂ“eldkick),7:50 WVUÂ„K.Washington51interceptionreturn (Staleykick),2:58 TTÂ„Henry1run(HatÂ“eldkick),:38 AÂ„55,283. WVUTT Firstdowns2628 Rushes-yards32-11942-168 Passing370295 Comp-Att-Int27-41-025-47-3 ReturnYards089 Punts-Avg.5-37.65-40.6 Fumbles-Lost0-00-0 Penalties-Yards12-1157-60 TimeofPossession30:2629:34 INDIVIDUALSTATISTICS RUSHINGÂ„WestVirginia,McKoy11-77, Pettaway6-31,L.Brown9-18,Bush1-7, (Team)2-(minus3),Grier3-(minus11). TexasTech,Duffey15-86,Ward6-24,Henry 8-20,King2-16,Felton8-12,S.Thompson 2-8,A.Bowman1-2. PASSINGÂ„WestVirginia,Grier27-41-0-370. TexasTech,A.Bowman9-20-1-123,Duffey 16-27-2-172. RECEIVINGÂ„WestVirginia,Simms9-138, Jennings7-70,D.Sills4-48,Simmons2-61, Wesco2-33,McKoy2-11,Maiden1-9.Texas Tech,Wesley8-110,High6-105,D.Bowman 6-54,K.Carter4-33,Collins1-(minus7). MISSEDFIELDGOALSÂ„WestVirginia, Staley53.NO.13UCF45,PITTSBURGH14PITTSBURGH 7007Â„14 UCF141777Â„45 FirstQuarter UCFÂ„Milton5run(Wrightkick),6:52 UCFÂ„G.Davis24passfromMilton(Wright kick),4:07 PITÂ„Araujo-Lopes86puntreturn(Kessman kick),1:13 SecondQuarter UCFÂ„Milton23run(Wrightkick), 14:50 UCFÂ„M.Colubiale2passfromMilton (Wrightkick),5:33 UCFÂ„FGWright21,:07 ThirdQuarter UCFÂ„Killins71passfromMilton(Wright kick),12:39 FourthQuarter UCFÂ„Anderson13passfromMilton(Wright kick),7:17 PITÂ„Ffrench58passfromPickett(Kessman kick),4:46 PITUCF Firstdowns1632 Rushes-yards33-10945-240 Passing163328 Comp-Att-Int16-26-118-34-0 ReturnYards11222 Punts-Avg.6-37.662-6.0 Fumbles-Lost0-02-0 Penalties-Yards11-1258-71 TimeofPossession31:2928:31 INDIVIDUALSTATISTICS RUSHINGÂ„Pittsburgh,Ollison11-49,Hall 7-44,A.Davis5-19,Salahuddin1-3,Pickett 9-(minus6).UCF,McCrae10-64,Milton1051,Thompson7-49,Killins12-40,McGowan 5-36,D.Mack1-0. PASSINGÂ„Pittsburgh,Pickett16-26-1-163. UCF,Milton18-34-0-328. RECEIVINGÂ„Pittsburgh,Ffrench3-78, Gragg3-21,Butler-Jenkins3-8,T.Mack 2-41,Jacques-Louis1-15,Sear1-6,Aston 1-(minus1),A.Davis1-(minus2),Ollison 1-(minus3).UCF,G.Davis4-80,Anderson 4-29,Killins3-140,Nixon3-28,Marl. Williams2-38,M.Colubiale2-13. MISSEDFIELDGOALSÂ„None.NO.14MICHIGAN20, NORTHWESTERN17MICHIGAN 0767Â„20 NORTHWESTERN1 0700Â„17 FirstQuarter NWÂ„Thorson1run(Kuhbanderkick),10:18 NWÂ„FGKuhbander45,3:58 SecondQuarter NWÂ„Moten3run(Kuhbanderkick),12:56 MICHÂ„Higdon4run(Nordinkick),9:14 ThirdQuarter MICHÂ„FGNordin23,7:40 MICHÂ„FGNordin24,:00 FourthQuarter MICHÂ„Higdon5run(Nordinkick),4:06 MICHNW Firstdowns1815 Rushes-yards42-18034-28 Passing196174 Comp-Att-Int15-24-016-27-0 ReturnYards6946 Punts-Avg.6-40.07-35.85 Fumbles-Lost0-00-0 Penalties-Yards11-1002-25 TimeofPossession34:4125:19 INDIVIDUALSTATISTICS RUSHINGÂ„Michigan,Higdon30-115, Patterson7-31,Peoples-Jones1-25, Wilson1-6,Mason2-5,Bell1-(minus2). Northwestern,Moten13-36,Vault7-18, Lees2-8,Bowser1-2,Thorson11-(minus 36). PASSINGÂ„Michigan,Patterson15-24-0-196. Northwestern,Thorson16-27-0-174. RECEIVINGÂ„Michigan,N.Collins6-73, Gentry3-46,Eubanks2-45,PeoplesJones2-14,Higdon1-9,Wangler1-9. Northwestern,Nagel6-65,ChiaokhiaoBowman4-24,Skowronek3-25,Jefferson 1-36,McGowan1-15,Moten1-9. MISSEDFIELDGOALSÂ„None.NO.18TEXAS19,KANSASST.14TEXAS71200Â„19 KANSASST.0077Â„14 FirstQuarter TEXÂ„Jamison90puntreturn(Dickerkick), 5:25 SecondQuarter TEXÂ„C.Johnson4passfromEhlinger (Dickerkick),14:03 TEXÂ„safety,12:56 TEXÂ„FGDicker28,7:15 ThirdQuarter KSTÂ„S.Thompson7run(McLellankick), 11:13 FourthQuarter KSTÂ„Barnes1run(McLellankick),9:55 TEXKST Firstdowns2217 Rushes-yards29-11139-107 Passing229110 Comp-Att-Int30-38-011-25-0 ReturnYards12777 Punts-Avg.4-30.55-21.8 Fumbles-Lost1-02-0 Penalties-Yards10-1050-0 TimeofPossession32:3027:30 INDIVIDUALSTATISTICS RUSHINGÂ„Texas,Ingram10-68,Ehlinger 8-26,Watson7-24,Young2-(minus3), (Team)2-(minus4).KansasSt.,Barnes1980,Delton16-27,D.Warmack1-1,Gammon 0-0,S.Thompson3-(minus1). PASSINGÂ„Texas,Humphrey0-1-0-0, Watson1-1-0-21,Ehlinger29-36-0-208. KansasSt.,Delton3-7-0-14,S.Thompson 8-18-0-96. RECEIVINGÂ„Texas,De.Duvernay6-43, Humphrey5-50,Ingram5-27,C.Johnson 4-52,Beck4-26,Ehlinger2-24,J.Moore2-10, Heard1-11,Jamison1-(minus14).Kansas St.,Schoen5-67,Zuber5-33,Harris 1-10. MISSEDFIELDGOALSÂ„Texas,Dicker48.NO.21MICHIGANSTATE31, CENTRALMICHIGAN20CENT.MICHIGAN30017Â„20 MICHIGANST.017140Â„31 FirstQuarter CMCÂ„FGTice40,13:09 SecondQuarter MSUÂ„Lewerke3run(Coghlinkick),10:57 MSUÂ„Lewerke5run(Coghlinkick),2:23 MSUÂ„FGCoghlin33,:29 ThirdQuarter MSUÂ„Heyward2run(Coghlinkick),10:24 MSUÂ„L.Jefferson2run(Coghlinkick),4:18 FourthQuarter CMCÂ„Hicks10passfromLazzaro(Tice kick),13:29 CMCÂ„FGTice40,13:09 CMCÂ„Poljan29passfromJ.Ward(Tice kick),6:44 AÂ„73,752. CMCMSU Firstdowns1323 Rushes-yards22-6347-160 Passing182185 Comp-Att-Int20-35-216-25-1 ReturnYards4696 Punts-Avg.5-35.24-34.75 Fumbles-Lost0-01-0 Penalties-Yards7-645-55 TimeofPossession22:2137:39 INDIVIDUALSTATISTICS RUSHINGÂ„Cent.Michigan,Lazzaro11-32, J.Ward8-26,Terry1-3,Gwilly1-1,Cole1-1. MichiganSt.,L.Jefferson13-56,Heyward 15-48,Lewerke8-39,Bridges6-18,Welch 2-7,(Team)1-(minus1),Lombardi2-(minus 7). PASSINGÂ„Cent.Michigan,J.Ward1-1-0-29, Lazzaro19-34-2-153.MichiganSt.,Lewerke 16-25-1-185. RECEIVINGÂ„Cent.Michigan,Hicks5-41, Childress3-46,Cole2-18,Law2-17,J.Ward 2-8,Sullivan2-7,Poljan1-29,Hessbrook 1-8,Raimann1-5,Spalding1-3.Michigan St.,Heyward4-16,DavisIII3-66,Nelson 3-31,White2-40,Sowards2-29,Ma.Sokol 1-6,L.Jefferson1-(minus3). MISSEDFIELDGOALSÂ„None.VIRGINIATECH31, NO.22DUKE14VIRGINIATECH31477Â„31 DUKE 7007Â„14 FirstQuarter VTÂ„FGB.Johnson28,6:34 DUKÂ„Gray23passfromD.Jones(Wareham kick),3:25 SecondQuarter VTÂ„Hazelton27passfromWillis (B.Johnsonkick),14:55 VTÂ„Keene67passfromWillis(B.Johnson kick),11:34 ThirdQuarter VTÂ„S.Peoples6run(B.Johnsonkick),9:35 FourthQuarter DUKÂ„D.Jackson1run(Warehamkick), 13:47 VTÂ„P.Patterson10passfromWillis (B.Johnsonkick),9:08 VTDUK Firstdowns1718 Rushes-yards41-8136-71 Passing332256 Comp-Att-Int17-28-025-39-1 ReturnYards6118 Punts-Avg.6-44.666-45.83 Fumbles-Lost2-00-0 Penalties-Yards4-263-15 TimeofPossession30:5229:08 INDIVIDUALSTATISTICS RUSHINGÂ„VirginiaTech,S.Peoples16-47, McClease10-27,Wheatley2-5,Willis9-5, Farley1-2,Hooker2-0,Savoy1-(minus 5).Duke,B.Brown12-35,D.Jackson15-34, Q.Harris1-4,D.Jones6-1,(Team)1-(minus 1),M.Hubbard1-(minus2). PASSINGÂ„VirginiaTech,S avoy 0-1-0-0, Willis17-27-0-332.Duke,D.Jones23-35-1226,Q.Harris2-4-0-30. RECEIVINGÂ„VirginiaTech,Hazelton4-65, Kumah3-67,Keene2-82,Grimsley2-40, P.Patterson2-28,Turner1-33,S.Peoples 1-11,Cunningham1-6,McClease1-0. Duke,Lloyd8-44,C.Taylor5-58,D.Jackson 3-34,Rahming3-30,Gray2-38,Bobo1-31, Helm1-15,Koppenhaver1-7,M.Hubbard 1-(minus1). MISSEDFIELDGOALSÂ„Duke,Wareham43.FLORIDA13, NO.23MISSISSIPPIST.6FLORIDA0373Â„13 MISSISSIPPIST. 3300Â„6 FirstQuarter MSSTÂ„FGChristmann34,3:28 SecondQuarter FLAÂ„FGMcPherson39,10:24 MSSTÂ„FGChristmann39,3:30 ThirdQuarter FLAÂ„Stephens20passfromToney (McPhersonkick),8:26 FourthQuarter FLAÂ„FGMcPherson21,5:22 AÂ„61,406. FLAMSST Firstdowns2015 Rushes-yards34-11832-104 Passing23998 Comp-Att-Int23-32-111-26-0 ReturnYards3645 Punts-Avg.5-37.26-36.16 Fumbles-Lost1-00-0 Penalties-Yards11-902-15 TimeofPossession33:4726:13 INDIVIDUALSTATISTICS RUSHINGÂ„Florida,Perine10-55,Pierce 4-30,Scarlett10-21,Toney2-20,(Team) 2-(minus4),Franks6-(minus4).Mississippi St.,Hill9-41,Fitzgerald20-32,Ae.Williams 3-31. PASSINGÂ„Florida,Toney1-1-0-20,Franks 22-31-1-219.MississippiSt.,Fitzgerald 11-26-0-98. RECEIVINGÂ„Florida,Grimes4-34, V.Jefferson4-29,Hammond3-47,Perine 2-24,Swain2-21,Cleveland2-16,Stephens 1-20,C.Lewis1-18,Toney1-9,Pitts1-9, Krull1-6,Pierce1-6.MississippiSt., O.Mitchell3-35,D.Thomas2-21,S.Guidry 2-18,Hill2-8,F.Green1-8,Je.Jackson1-8. MISSEDFIELDGOALSÂ„None.SUMMARIES AROUNDTHE TOP25 ALOOKATSATURDAYÂSACTIONAMONGTHENATIONÂSTOPTEAMS | THEASSOCIATEDPRESS TOPPERFORMERSPASSING Â€JonWassink,Western Michigan: Completed 27of42passesfor439 yardsandÂ“vetouchdownsina40-39win overMiami(Ohio). Â€ KylerMurray, Oklahoma: Completed 17of21passesfor432 yardsandsixtouchdownsinawinover Baylor. Â€ WillGrier,West Virginia: Completed 27of41passesfor370 yardsandthreetouchdownsinawinover TexasTech. Â€AndrewFord,UMass: Completed27of38 passesfor355yards andfourtouchdowns. RUSHING Â€ TravisEtienne, Clemson: Rushed27 timesfor203yardsand threetouchdownsina winoverSyracuse. Â€NathanRourke,Ohio: Quarterbackhad16 rushesfor189yards andatouchdown. Â€JusticeHill,Oklahoma State: Had31carries for189yardsanda touchdownina48-28 winoverKansas. RECEIVING Â€AndyIsabella,UMass: Had12catchesfor 198yardsandthree touchdownsinaloss toOhio. Â€RileyMiller,Ball State: Had11catches for208yardsanda touchdowninawin overKentState. Â€KalijaLipscomb, Vanderbilt: Madenine catchesfor174yards andtwotouchdownsin awinoverTennessee State.NOTESBCÂsDillonbangedup inwinoverTempleBostonCollegeÂsAJ Dillonrushedfor161 yardsandtwoscores beforeleavingwithan apparentankleinjury. Dillon,theACCÂspreseasonplayerofthe year,limpedofffavoringhisleftankleafter adefenderfellonthe backofhislegearlyin thethirdquarter.He wenttothesideline, hadittaped,butdidnÂt return. A labamaÂsHurtscanÂt redshirtthisseasonAlabamaquarterback JalenHurtsofÂ“cially canÂtfollowthepathof playerssuchasClem sonquarterbackKelly Bryant,leavingteams topreserveayearof eligibility.Heentered onthelastdriveofthe Â“rstquarter.Anew NCAAruleallowsplay erstoredshirtifthey donÂtplayinmorethan fourgames.PairofClemson playerssuspendedClemsoncornerback MarkFieldsand receiverCornell Powell missedthegame againstSyracusefor disciplinaryreasons. Fieldsisasenior withfourtacklesthis season. Powellisa j uniorwhohashadÂ“ve catchesfor63yards.TheAssociatedPress Concentrationgoesalongway WestVirginiaÂsMarcusSimmscatchestheballfora45-yardtouchdownduringtheÂ“rsthalfofSaturdayÂsgame againstTexasTechinLubbock,Texas.TheNo.12MountaineersdefeatedtheNo.25RedRaiders42-34inaBig12 clash.[BRADTOLLEFSON/THEASSOCIATEDPRESS]
** The News Herald | Sunday, September 30, 2018 C7 The Associated PressARLINGTON, Texas (AP) Â„ Jashaun Corbin had the first 100-yard kickoff return to start a game for Texas A&M since 1994, Trayveon Williams ran for 153 yards with two touchdowns and the Aggies beat Arkansas 24-17 on Saturday for coach Jimbo Fisher's first Southeastern Conference victory.Corbin, a true freshman, fielded his first career return at the edge of the end zone and took off before shooting through an open gap across the field toward the opposite sideline. He streaked by the A&M bench and scored untouched to put the Aggies (3-2, 1-1 SEC) ahead to stay.Williams, whose 1-yard score capped A&M's first offensive possession, had a 4-yard TD with 5 minutes left that made it 24-10 and proved to be the decisive score. Vanderbilt 31, Tennessee State 27Vanderbilt survived a scare from crosstown foe Tennessee State, squeezing out a home win against the FBS Tigers.The Commodores (3-2) sputtered offensively out of the gate with quarterback Kyle Shurmur throwing two inter-ceptions, as many as he had in Vanderbilt's first four games, in the game's first 15 minutes.Sparked by a pair of Power 5 transfers in quarterback Demry Croft and wide receiver Treon Harris, the Tigers (2-1) rode their pass-happy offense and played opportunistic defense for a 13-10 halftime lead. Boston College 45, Temple 35Anthony Brown threw for two touchdowns and caught one, AJ Dillon rushed for 161 yards and two scores before leaving with an apparent ankle injury and Boston College held off Temple in a chippy game that saw three players ejected for targeting.Dillon, the Atlantic Coast Conference's preseason player of the year, limped off favoring his left ankle after a defender fell on the back of his leg early in the third quarter. He went to the sideline, had it taped, but didn't return.Brown completed 15 of 33 passes for 139 yards for the Eagles (4-1), which rebounded from a lopsided loss at Purdue last week that dropped them out of the Top 25. His mom Â„ Carissa HendersonÂ„ sang a stirring rendition of `God Bless America' at the end of the third quarter. Georgia Tech 63, Bowling Green 17Georgia Tech rushed for touchdowns the first seven times it had the ball with TaQuon Marshall, Jordan Mason and Tobias Oliver scor-ing twice each as the Yellow Jackets dominated Bowling Green.Marshall also had a big day as a thrower. The senior quar-terback completed 5-of-6 passes for 160 yards Â„ an average of 32 yards per completion Â„ to help Tech (2-3) break a three-game losing streak.Bowling Green (1-4) entered the game last in the nation in run defense, allowing 333.5 yards per contest. The Jackets finished with 372 rushing yards. NC State 35, Virginia 21Freshman Ricky Person ran for a season-high 108 yards while receivers Kelvin Harmon and Emeka Emezie had big days to help North Carolina State beat Virginia.Person hadn't played since the season opener while deal-ing with a hamstring issue, but he provided big-play burst to the Wolfpack's grind-it-out ground game.Harmon finished with six catches for 94 yards and a touchdown on a back-shoulder throw from Ryan Finley in the fourth quarter for the Wolf-pack (4-0, 1-0). And Emezie, a sophomore, had a career-best 90 yards on five catches with a second-quarter TD. Wake Forest 56, Rice 24Greg Dortch caught 11 passes for 163 yards and four touchdowns and Wake Forest cruised to a win over Rice.The Demon Deacons (3-2) punted on their opening drive, but that was their lone blem-ish in what was otherwise a nearly perfect start. Excluding a kneel-down to conclude the second quarter, the offense scored touchdowns on six of its subsequent seven posses-sions. The team's maligned defense chimed in, forcing a trio of turnovers and convert-ing two into scores of its own. Army 42, Buffalo 13Army mixed in a few big scoring plays with its ground-control offense to defeat previously unbeaten Buffalo. The Black Knights' tripleoption offense gained 281 yards and scored four touch-downs on the ground while running up 37:34 in time of possession. They had four touchdown drives of at least 10 plays and 74 yards.Having led the nation in rushing last season, Army (3-2) came into the game ranked fourth at 314.8 yards per game while leading the country in time of possession at 40:53. Nevada 28, Air Force 25Ty Gangi threw for four touchdowns, two of them to Elijah Cooks, and Nevada held off a late Air Force rally to beat the Falcons.Gangi completed 24-of33 for 259 yards with scoring passes of 40 and 23 yards to Cooks, 29 yards to McLane Mannix and 30 yards to Bren-dan O'Leary-Orange. Nevada (3-2, 1-0 Mountain West) withstood Zane Lewis' school-record 99-yard interception return in the second quarter to win its conference opener and beat Air Force (1-3, 0-2) for the first time in three trips to Falcon Stadium.ELSEWHERE ROUNDUPAggiesÂ fast start leads to SEC winBy Jenna FryerThe Associated PressCONCORD, N.C. Â„ If there was just one race to watch the entire NASCAR season it would be the one on Char-lotteÂs new-fangled ÂrovalÂŽ thing.NASCAR has claimed the Âbest drivers in the worldÂŽ and they are on display Sunday on a bonus day on network NBC at the same time as the NFL. Come watch them try to conquer Charlotte Motor Speedway, a mystery track where seasons are on the line because four driv-ers will be bounced from the 16-driver playoff field.Add in a desperate freeagent season in which a slew of veterans are hunting the very few available jobs. Times are tough in NASCAR and jobs are going to cheaper, younger drivers, so everyone needs a good race today to show they are worthy of a seat.And so they get the roval, the brainchild of Marcus Smith and Speedway Motor-sports Inc., and this track has vexed these drivers.Well done, scream the fans, energized because this roval is something new.ÂWe need to take more risks,ÂŽ roared retired fivetime champion Jeff Gordon, now a television analyst who has taken an active role in stopping NASCARÂs spiral.ÂWe need to step outside of that comfort zone and take more risks. ThereÂs a potential for Sunday to be a big day.ÂŽ Smith has gone outside the box because heÂs got a boring 1.5-mile speedway. The roval, good or bad, is his baby. ItÂs already a success because fans are genuinely giddy about Sunday, in part because it could be a disaster for four playoff contenders.ÂWhen practice is fun to watch, imagine how fun the race is going to be?ÂŽ Smith said, somewhat earnestly about what is just one of many forward-thinking SMI projects.The hybrid 17-turn, 2.28mile course, which has a 35-foot change in elevation, uses a portion of CharlotteÂs speedway along with a dip through an infield road course. It has indeed been entertaining to watch every session in which those Âbest drivers in the worldÂŽ are put to the test around the roval.But itÂs been miserable for many of the drivers.Start with Bubba Wallace, who wrecked when he was the first driver to hit the track in the first test over the summer. Well, heÂs had five more inci-dents this weekend alone. The roval at Charlotte is the big NASCAR race worth watchingBy Tim ReynoldsThe Associated PressBOCA RATON Â„ Dwyane WadeÂs first touch of the game was a lob to set up a dunk. His first shot was a corner 3-pointer. And his first trip into the lane resulted in getting his shot swatted away.All three of those plays left him smiling.WadeÂs 16th and final season Â„ his Âlast dance,ÂŽ as he calls it Â„ got off to an unofficial start Saturday, when the Miami Heat broke training camp at Florida Atlantic University with their annual scrimmage. His stats, as if they even mat-tered: eight points on 2 for 7 shooting, with three assists and a steal in 23 minutes.ÂIt was cool,ÂŽ Wade said. ÂWeÂve been working hard in practice, obviously. But to be out here today in front of some fans, getting to play in a different energy, you could see it in everybody. Guys were moving quicker. Guys were into it.ÂŽWade got the big cheer at the start, and his fellow 16-year veteran got the biggest cheer at the end: The final play of the scrim-mage was Udonis Haslem hitting a game-winning jumper, one that gave his team a 15-13 win in the final 10-minute period.ÂItÂs always fun, man,ÂŽ Haslem said after the final shot, a play drawn up by Justise Winslow in a time-out with about 3 seconds remaining. ÂItÂs always enjoyable to win a game. I still take it seriously. I still play the game at a certain level and compete, so when you have an opportunity you want to make good.ÂŽ ÂLast danceÂHeatÂs Wade gears up for his nal season in scrimmageTexas A&M running back Trayveon Williams (5) turns upÂ“ eld against Arkansas during the third quarter. Texas A&M won 24-17. [AP PHOTO/ JEFFREY MCWHORTER]
** C8 Sunday, September 30, 2018 | The News Herald SUNDAY MORNING C COMCAST W WOW! S1 DISH NETWORK S2 DIRECTV SEPTEMBER 30 C W S1 S27 AM7:308 AM8:309 AM9:3010 AM10:3011 AM11:3012 PM12:30 WJHG (7) 3 3 7 7 (5:00) 2018 Ryder Cup Final Day. From Albatros Course of Le Golf National in Saint-Quentin-en-Yvelines, France. 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WaterBuilding Off the GridBuilding Off the Grid: YurtsBuilding Off the Grid: AlaskaBuilding Off the Grid: Ro ckyBuilding Off the Grid: White E! 63 57 114 236 Ashlee&EvanAshlee&EvanAshlee&EvanThe KardashiansThe KardashiansThe KardashiansThe Kardashians ESPN 9 23 140 206 SportsCenter (N) (L) SportsCenter (N) (L) Sunday NFL Countdown (N) (L) MLS Soccer ESPN2 47 24 144 209 Formula 1 Racing VTB Russian Grand Prix. (N) E:60 (N) Fantasy Football Now (N) (L) CFL Football FOOD 38 45 110 231 BarbecueValerie HomeValerie HomePioneer Wo.Pioneer Wo.Pioneer Wo.Pioneer Wo.TrishaÂs Sou.TrishaÂs Sou.ContessaThe Kitchen FREE 59 65 180 311 Yogi Bear (Â10) (:35) Â‰Â‰Â‰Â‚ Bolt (Â08) Voices of John Travolta. (:45) Â‰Â‰Â‰ Tarzan (Â99) Voices of Tony Goldwyn, Glenn Close. (11:55) Â‰Â‰Â‰ A BugÂs Life FS1 24 27 150 219 Bundesliga 2 SoccerBundesliga Soccer Eintracht Frankfurt vs Hannover 96. (N) NASCAR Race NASCAR RaceDay (N) (L) Monster Jam (N) FX 45 51 136 248 Mike & MollyMike & MollyHow I MetHow I MetHow I MetHow I Met Â‰Â‰Â‚ The Internship (Â13) Vince Vaughn, Owen Wilson, Rose Byrne. DaddyÂs Home HALL 23 59 185 312 (6:00) Yes, I Do (Â18) Jen Lilley. The Art of Us (Â17) Taylor Cole, Steve Lund. Truly, Madly, Sweetly (Â18) Nikki DeLoach, Dylan Neal. Love on the Slopes (Â18) HGTV 32 38 112 229 Desert FlipDesert FlipDesert FlipDesert FlipFlip or FlopFlip or FlopFlip or FlopFlip or FlopFlip or FlopFlip or FlopProperty Br others HIST 35 42 120 269 Top Gear Counting CarsCounting CarsCounting CarsCounting CarsCounting CarsCounting CarsAmerican Pickers American Pickers LIFE 56 56 108 252 Amazing FactsJeremiahJoel OsteenIT CosmeticsYou ÂPilotÂŽ YouYou ÂMaybeÂŽ Girl Followed (Â17) PARMT 28 48 241 241 Paid ProgramAirfryer OvenEngine PowerXtreme OffTruck Tech (N) Detroit Muscle Â‰Â‰Â‚ Indiana Jones and the Kingdom of the Crystal Skull (Â08) Harrison Ford. SUN 49 422 656 SportsFootball WeekGolf AmericaGolf LifeGolf Dest.Endless Golf18 HolesTee Time FlorNHL Preseason Hockey: Panthers vs Lightning SYFY 70 52 122 244 Twilight ZoneLake Placid 2 (Â07) John Schneider, Sam McMurray. Anacondas: Trail of Blood (Â09) Crystal Allen, John Rhys-Davies. Â‰ Anaconda (Â97) Jennifer Lopez, Ice Cube. TBS 31 15 139 247 Love-RaymondNew Girl New Girl Â‰Â‰Â‚ The Intern (Â15) Robert De Niro, Anne Hathaway, Rene Russo. Â‰Â‰Â‰ Pacific Rim (Â13) Charlie Hunnam, Diego Klattenhoff. TCM 25 70 132 256 (:15) Â‰Â‰Â‰Â‰ 42nd Street (Â33) Ruby Keeler, Warner Baxter. Â‰Â‰Â‰ The Gangster (Â47) Barry Sullivan, Belita, Joan Lorring. Â‰Â‰Â‰Â‚ That Hamilton Woman (Â41) Vivien Leigh. TLC 37 40 183 280 Say YesSay YesSay YesSay YesSay YesSay YesSay YesSay YesSay YesSay YesSay YesSay Yes TNT 29 54 138 245 NCIS: New Orleans NCIS: New Orleans NCIS: New Orleans Â‰Â‰Â‚ Real Steel (Â11) Hugh Jackman, Evangeline Lilly, Dakota Goyo. 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SportsCenterSportsCenter (N) (L) ESPN2 47 24 144 209 F1 RacingNBA Preseason Basketball: Nuggets vs Lakers WhoÂs In?SportsCenter (N) Golic & Wingo (N) (L) FOOD 38 45 110 231Halloween BakingHalloween WarsPaid ProgramCredit?Paid ProgramPaid ProgramMedical Disc.Paid ProgramKitchenAidPaid Program FREE 59 65 180 311 MyoHealthDermaWandDr. HoPiYo Workout!Paid ProgramMakeup!Joseph PrinceRobisonJoyce MeyerYouseffReba ÂPilotÂŽ Reba FS1 24 27 150 219 College FootballNHRA Drag Racing AAA Insurance NHRA Midwest Nationals. TMZ SportsFirst Things First FX 45 51 136 248 Mayans M.C.Mike & MollyPaid ProgramMarie OsmondAgeless BodyShave!Wonder CookNever FearMakeup!Paid Program Â‰Â‰ Think Like a Man Too HALL 23 59 185 312 My SecretThe Convenient Groom (Â16) Vanessa Marcil, David Sutcliffe. Appetite for Love (Â16) Taylor Cole, Alley Mills. 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TLC 37 40 183 280 90 Day Fianc: Before the 90Sweet Home SextupletsSweet 15: Quinceaera90 Day FiancOutdaughteredOutdaughtered TNT 29 54 138 245 (12:00) Â‰ Wild Wild West (Â99) Hawaii Five-0Hawaii Five-0Hawaii Five-0Charmed ÂSize MattersÂŽ Charmed USA 62 55 105 242 ChrisleyChrisleyDateline ÂBlack FridayÂŽ Dateline ÂThe Good HusbandÂŽ Dateline ÂThe Good HusbandÂŽ CSI: Crime Scene InvestigationNCIS: Los Angeles WGN-A 13 239 307 ElementaryElementaryElementary ÂPushing ButtonsÂŽ Paid ProgramPaid ProgramKnowJoseph PrinceLes FeldickJoyce Meyer SUNDAY AFTERNOON C COMCAST W WOW! S1 DISH NETWORK S2 DIRECTV SEPTEMBER 30 C W S1 S21 PM1:302 PM2:303 PM3:304 PM4:305 PM5:306 PM6:30 WJHG (7) 3 3 7 7 NASCAR Racing Monster Energy Cup Series: Bank of America ROVAL 400. (N) (L) NewsNightly NewsFootball Night in America (N) CW (7.2) 99 9 8 8 King of the HillKing of the HillSong One (Â14) Anne Hathaway, Johnny Flynn. Seinfeld Seinfeld The GoldbergsThe Goldbergsblackish blackish WMBB (13) 2 2 13 13 World of X Games (N) STIHL Timbersports (N) Beach Volleyball p1440 San Jose Open, Final. (N) (L) World NewsNews 13 5:30Amer. Funniest Home Videos METV (13.2) 209 133 2 GilliganÂs IsleGilliganÂs IsleGilliganÂs IsleGilliganÂs IsleGilliganÂs IsleGilliganÂs IsleThe JeffersonsThe JeffersonsThe Love BoatM*A*S*HM*A*S*H WECP (18) 4 4 4 18 (12:00) NFL Football Miami Dolphins at New England Patriots. (N) (L)(:25) NFL Football New Orleans Saints at New York Giants. (N) (L) 60 Minutes MNT (18.2) 227 13 Paid ProgramPaid ProgramPaid ProgramPaid Program50PlusPrimeHouseCallsExtra (N) LaughsRaw Travel Family FeudFamily Feud WPGX (28) 8 8 28 28 (12:00) NFL Football Tampa Bay Buccaneers at Chicago Bears. NFL PostgamePawn StarsPaid ProgramPawn StarsThisMinuteThisMinuteThe SimpsonsBobÂs Burgers WFSG (56) 11 11 56 56 NOVA ÂTransplanting HopeÂŽ The Mayo Clinic: Faith -Hope -Science Downton AbbeyDownton AbbeyFather Brown A&E 34 43 118 265 Storage WarsStorage WarsStorage WarsStorage WarsStorage WarsStorage WarsStorage WarsStorage WarsAncient Aliens Ancient Aliens AMC 30 62 131 254 Fear Walking (:29) Fear the Walking Dead (:36) Fear the Walking Dead (:42) Fear the Walking Dead (:44) Fear the Walking Dead ÂBlackjackÂŽ(5:52) Fear the Walking Dead ANPL 46 69 184 282 Northwest Law ÂOutgunnedÂŽ North Woods Law North Woods Law North Woods Law ÂLong ShotÂŽ North Woods Law ÂBlindsidedÂŽ North Woods Law BET 53 46 124 329 Â‰Â‰Â‰ 8 Mile (Â02) Eminem, Kim Basinger. A Detroit man tries to achieve success as a rapper. Â‰Â‰Â‰ Training Day (Â01) Denzel Washington, Ethan Hawke, Scott Glenn. COM 64 53 107 249 (:05) The Office (:35) The Office (:10) The Office (:40) The Office (:15) The Office (:45) The Office (:20) The Office (:15) The Office The Office (:25) The Office DISC 36 39 182 278 Alaskan Bush People Alaskan Bush People Alaskan Bush People Alaskan Bush People Alaskan Bush People Alaskan Bush: Off Grid E! 63 57 114 236 The KardashiansThe KardashiansThe KardashiansThe KardashiansThe KardashiansThe Kardashians ESPN 9 23 140 206 MLS Soccer2018 FIBA WomenÂs Basketball World Cup Final: Teams TBA. WhoÂs In?TrueSouth (N) Baseball Tonight (N) (L) SportsCenter (N) (L) ESPN2 47 24 144 209 CFL Football Saskatchewan Roughriders at Montreal Alouettes. DRL Drone RacingDRL Drone RacingSportsCenter (N) (L) Baseball Tonight (N) (L) FOOD 38 45 110 231 Bite ClubHalloween BakingHalloween BakingHalloween BakingHalloween BakingHalloween Baking FREE 59 65 180 311 (11:55) Â‰Â‰Â‰ A BugÂs Life (:05) Â‰Â‰Â‰ Hercules (Â97) Voices of Tate Donovan. (:10) Â‰Â‰Â‰Â‚ Ratatouille (Â07) Voices of Patton Oswalt, Ian Holm, Lou Romano. FS1 24 27 150 219 Monster JamRed Bull Signature SeriesRed Bull Signature SeriesMLS Soccer Real Salt Lake at Sporting Kansas City. (N) (L) Boxing FX 45 51 136 248 (12:30) Â‰Â‰ DaddyÂs Home (Â15) Will Ferrell, Mark Wahlberg. Â‰Â‰ Ride Along (Â14) Ice Cube, Kevin Hart, John Leguizamo. Â‰Â‰ Ride Along 2 (Â16) Ice Cube, Kevin Hart, Tika Sumpter. HALL 23 59 185 312 (12:00) Love on the SlopesOctober Kiss (Â15) Ashley Williams, Sam Jaeger. Love Struck Caf (Â17) Sarah Jane Morris, Andrew Walker. All of My Heart: The Wedding HGTV 32 38 112 229 Property BrothersProperty BrothersProperty BrothersProperty BrothersProperty BrothersProperty Brothers HIST 35 42 120 269 American Pickers American Pickers American Pickers American Pickers ÂLet it GoÂŽ American Pickers American Pickers LIFE 56 56 108 252 Girl FollowedGirl in the Box (Â16) Zane Holtz, Addison Timlin. Girl in the Bunker (Â17) Julia Lalonde, Henry Thomas. I Am Elizabeth Smart (Â17) Alana Boden, Skeet Ulrich. PARMT 28 48 241 241 Â‰Â‰Â‰ Indiana Jones and the Temple of Doom (Â84) Harrison Ford, Kate Capshaw. Â‰Â‰Â‰Â‚ Indiana Jones and the Last Crusade (Â89) Harrison Ford, Sean Connery. SUN 49 422 656 Inside RaysRays PregameMLB Baseball Toronto Blue Jays at Tampa Bay Rays. (N) (L) PostgameInside RaysSport FishingShip Shape TV SYFY 70 52 122 244 Â‰ Anaconda Â‰Â‰ Resident Evil: Apocalypse (Â04) Milla Jovovich, Oded Fehr.(:33) Â‰Â‰ The Last Witch Hunter (Â15) Vin Diesel, Elijah Wood.(:36) Â‰Â‰Â‚ Lights Out (Â16) Teresa Palmer. TBS 31 15 139 247 (11:00) Â‰Â‰Â‰ Pacific Rim (Â13) MLB Baseball New York Yankees at Boston Red Sox. From Fenway Park in Boston. (N) (L) SeinfeldSeinfeldSeinfeld Seinfeld TCM 25 70 132 256 (:15) Â‰Â‰Â‰Â‚ Anna and the King of Siam (Â46) Irene Dunne, Rex Harrison. Â‰Â‰Â‚ The Affairs of Dobie Gillis (Â53) Â‰Â‰Â‰ The Glass Bottom Boat (Â66) Doris Day, Rod Taylor. TLC 37 40 183 280 90 Day Fianc: Before the 90 Days ÂTrust a TryÂŽ 90 Day Fianc: Before the 90 Days ÂTruth or LieÂŽ 90 Day Fianc: Before the 9090 Day Fianc: Before the 90 TNT 29 54 138 245 (12:30) Â‰Â‰Â‰ I Am Legend (Â07) Will Smith. Â‰Â‰Â‰ X-Men: First Class (Â11) James McAvoy, Michael Fassbender.(:15) Â‰Â‰Â‰ Iron Man (Â08) Robert Downey Jr., Gwyneth Paltrow. USA 62 55 105 242 (12:00) Â‰Â‰Â‰ Harry Potter and the Goblet of Fire (Â05) Daniel Radcliffe. Â‰Â‰Â‰ Harry Potter and the Order of the Phoenix (Â07) Daniel Radcliffe, Rupert Grint. Harry Potter WGN-A 13 239 307 Cops Cops Cops Cops Cops Cops Cops Cops Blue Bloods ÂNo RegretsÂŽ Blue Bloods ÂLoss of FaithÂŽ SUNDAY EVENING C COMCAST W WOW! S1 DISH NETWORK S2 DIRECTV SEPTEMBER 30 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 Baltimore Ravens at Pittsburgh Steelers. (N) (L) NewsOutdoorsmanCastle A DJ is murdered. Person CW (7.2) 99 9 8 8 Â‰Â‰Â‰ The DevilÂs Own (Â97) Harrison Ford, Brad Pitt. Family GuyFamily GuyClevelandEngagementEngagement Â‰Â‰Â‚ Low Down (Â14) John Hawkes. WMBB (13) 2 2 13 13 Â‰Â‰Â‰Â‚ Frozen (Â13) Voices of Kristen Bell, Idina Menzel. Shark TankNewsLawcallHlnd Pk Bptst (:35) Branson Country USA (N) NCIS: N.O. METV (13.2) 209 133 2 Columbo ÂStrange BedfellowsÂŽ A man murders his brother. Touched by an AngelNight GalleryNight GalleryThe Twilight ZoneAlf. HitchcockAlf. Hitchcock WECP (18) 4 4 4 18 60 MinutesGod Friended Me ÂPilotÂŽ NCIS: Los AngelesMagnum P.I.Castle ÂOne ManÂs TreasureÂŽ Leverage ÂThe Miracle JobÂŽ Murdoch Myst. MNT (18.2) 227 13 Rizzoli & IslesBones2 Broke Girls2 Broke GirlsModern FamilyModern FamilyWipeoutMajor Crimes ÂMoral HazardÂŽ WPGX (28) 8 8 28 28 The SimpsonsBobÂs BurgersFamily GuyRel (N) Open HouseBig BangBensingerNFL GameDay Prime (N) (L) American Ninja WarriorBig Bang WFSG (56) 11 11 56 56 Durrells in CorfuPoldark on MasterpieceMy Mother and OtherPOV Ebola epidemic in Sierra Leone. (N) Local RoutesPoldark on Masterpiece A&E 34 43 118 265 Ancient AliensAncient Aliens (:01) Ancient Aliens (:04) Ancient Aliens (:03) Ancient Aliens (12:03) Ancient Aliens AMC 30 62 131 254 (6:55) Fear the Walking DeadFear the Walking Dead Â... I Lose MyselfÂŽ(:18) Talking Dead (N)(:18) Fear the Walking Dead (:36) Fear the Walking Dead Â... I Lose MyselfÂŽ ANPL 46 69 184 282 North Woods LawNorth Woods Law (N)(:01) North Woods Law (N)(:01) North Woods LawNorth Woods LawNorth Woods Law BET 53 46 124 329 Â‰Â‰ Get Rich or Die TryinÂ (Â05) Curtis Â50 CentÂŽ Jackson, Adewale Akinnuoye-Agbaje. MartinMartinMartinMartin (12:01) Martin (:33) Martin COM 64 53 107 249 The OfficeThe OfficeThe OfficeThe OfficeThe OfficeThe OfficeThe OfficeThe OfficeSouth ParkSouth ParkBoJackSouth Park DISC 36 39 182 278 Alaskan Bush People (N) Alaskan Bush People The Wolf Pack braces for a wildfire.(:04) Alaskan Bush People The Wolf Pack braces for a wildfire.(12:04) Alaskan Bush People E! 63 57 114 236 The KardashiansThe KardashiansAshlee&EvanThe KardashiansAshlee&EvanThe KardashiansTotal Divas ESPN 9 23 140 206 SportsCenter (N) (L) NBA Preseason Basketball Denver Nuggets vs Los Angeles Lakers. (N) (L) SportsCenter W/Van PeltSportsCenter (N) (L) ESPN2 47 24 144 209 World/PokerWorld/PokerWorld/PokerSportsCenter (N) (L) Formula 1 Racing VTB Russian Grand Prix. FOOD 38 45 110 231 Halloween Wars (N) Halloween WarsHalloween Wars (N) Halloween BakingHalloween WarsHalloween Wars FREE 59 65 180 311 (6:50) Â‰Â‰Â‰Â‚ The Lion King (Â94) Jeremy Irons(8:55) Â‰Â‰ The Lion King II: SimbaÂs Pride (Â98) Neve Campbell Â‰Â‰Â‚ Dr. SeussÂ the Lorax (Â12) Voices of Danny DeVito. FS1 24 27 150 219 BoxingBoxing Premier Boxing Champions: Figueroa vs. Escandon. (N) (L) College Football BYU at Washington. (Taped) FX 45 51 136 248 Â‰Â‰ Independence Day: Resurgence (Â16) Liam Hemsworth, Jeff Goldblum. Â‰Â‰ Independence Day: Resurgence (Â16) Liam Hemsworth, Jeff Goldblum. Mayans M.C. HALL 23 59 185 312 All of My Heart: The WeddingChesapeake Shores (N) ChristmasMy Favorite Wedding (Â17) Maggie Lawson. My Secret Valentine (Â18) Lacey Chabert. 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: Bonus Buys ÂBarnyard PickingÂŽ A recently closed toy museum. (N)(:03) American Pickers: Bonus Buys ÂBarnyard PickingÂŽ LIFE 56 56 108 252 Believe Me: The Abduction of Lisa McVey (Â18) Katie Douglas. You Beck meets a new man.(:03) Believe Me: The Abduction of Lisa McVey (Â18)(12:03) You ÂThe CaptainÂŽ PARMT 28 48 241 241 Â‰Â‰Â‰Â‰ Raiders of the Lost Ark (Â81) Harrison Ford, Karen Allen. (:45) Stephen KingÂs It Maine friends struggle with the embodiment of evil. SUN 49 422 656 SportsmanFlorida SportFishing Flats Addict. FishingSport FishingReel AnimalsSilver KingsFacing WavesAfter Midnight With the Rays From Sept. 30, 2018. SYFY 70 52 122 244 Lights Out Â‰Â‰Â‚ San Andreas (Â15) Dwayne Johnson, Carla Gugino, Alexandra Daddario. Futurama (:31) Futurama (:02) Futurama (:32) FuturamaFuturama (:34) Futurama TBS 31 15 139 247 Big BangBig BangBig BangBig BangBig BangBig Bang Â‰Â‰Â‚ Shrek the Third (Â07) Voices of Mike Myers. Â‰ Coyote Ugly (Â00) TCM 25 70 132 256 Â‰Â‰Â‰ None Shall Escape (Â44) Marsha Hunt.(:45) Â‰Â‰ Operation Eichmann (Â61) Werner Klemperer. Justice Â‰Â‰ A Lady of Chance (Â28) Norma Shearer. MGM--Tour TLC 37 40 183 280 90 Day Fianc: Before the 90 Days ÂThe Things We Do for LoveÂŽ Rachel confronts Jon. (N)(:07) 90 Day Fianc: Before the 90 Days ÂThe Things We Do for LoveÂŽ Rachel confronts Jon. TNT 29 54 138 245 (5:15) Â‰Â‰Â‰ Iron Man (Â08) The Last Ship (N) The Last Ship Â‰Â‰Â‚ Hercules (Â14) Dwayne Johnson, Ian McShane. Â‰ Wild Wild West (Â99) USA 62 55 105 242 (6:30) Â‰Â‰Â‰ Harry Potter and the Half-Blood Prince (Â09) Daniel Radcliffe, Rupert Grint. Modern FamilyModern FamilyModern FamilyModern FamilyChrisleyChrisley WGN-A 13 239 307 Blue BloodsBlue Bloods ÂDevilÂs BreathÂŽ Blue Bloods ÂThe Bitter EndÂŽ Blue Bloods ÂThis Way OutÂŽ Bones ÂThe Future in the PastÂŽ Bones
** The News Herald | Sunday, September 30, 2018 D1 CELEBRATE IN FOCUS 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 jwaddy@pcnh. com. By Patti Blake The News HeraldPANAMA CITY BEACHÂ„ Labor Day is commonly accepted as the end of the busy summer tourist season in Panama City Beach. Many locals breathe a sigh of relief at the prospect of shorter lines at the grocery store, fewer people at the beach and lighter traffic.However, an increasing number of community mem-bers see September as a time to volunteer their Saturday to help clean the beach.About 85 volunteers donned scuba gear Sept. 8 to remove trash from the jetties area at St. Andrews State Park for the second annual Panama City Dive Club End of Summer Jetties Cleanup. Club President Charles Cromer said vol-unteers pulled over 300 pounds of trash from the water and nearby shore-line, tripling the previous yearÂs amount of trash collected.Despite visibility conditions that were deemed Âless than perfect,ÂŽ divers pulled dozens of rusted cans, two boat anchors, one whole fishing pole lots of tangled monofilament fishing line. Each volunteer emerged from the water with a bag full of soggy trash and their own small adventure story about what they saw underwater.ÂThey love the park. They love having a beautiful place to go and they want to keep it beautiful,ÂŽ Cromer said.Sept. 15 marked International Coastal Cleanup Day, and the shoreline by the Treasure Island Marina was busy with volunteers of all ages picking up trash. Hannah Cozad of the Arnold High School Recycling Club reported finding cans, water bottles, fishing line and a tarp while looking under the Thomas Drive bridge for trash.ÂWe want to help save the animals and make sure that everyone in the generations ahead of us gets to see the same world we do,ÂŽ she said.Gulf World Marine Park later reported 336.13 pounds of trash was removed from the area by dozens of volun-teers working on foot, by boat and jet ski.The local cleanup effort extended all the way to the Lake Powell area, where about 100 volunteers organized into small groups to Coastal cleanupBELOW: Luke Powell and Dr. Andrea Kroetz cut through Â“ shing line and pick up trash near the jetties on Sept. 8 at St. Andrews State Park during the Panama City Dive ClubÂs End of Summer Jetties Cleanup. [PATTI BLAKE PHOTOS/ THE NEWS HERALD] A volunteer holds one of two anchors that were collected by scuba divers near the jetties on Sept. 8 at St. Andrews State Park during the Panama City Dive ClubÂs End of Summer Jetties Cleanup. BELOW: Rusted cans, plastic items and Â“ shing line are stored on a tarp after scuba divers collected them underwater on Sept. 8 at St. Andrews State Park. Volunteers look over trash that was collected by scuba divers on Sept. 8 during the second annual Panama City Dive ClubÂs End of Summer Jetties Cleanup at St. Andrews State Park. See CLEANUP, D2Community keeps Panama City Beach ÂbeautifulÂ
** D2 Sunday, September 30, 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 9/30 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. 0.5 10/21 H 2:44 a.m. 1.6 L 9:01 a.m. 0.8 H 2:35 p.m. 1.5 L 9:11 p.m. 0.6 10/22 H 3:05 a.m. 1.6 L 9:38 a.m. 0.6 H 3:32 p.m. 1.6 L 9:43 p.m. 0.7 10/23 H 3:23 a.m. 1.6 L 10:12 a.m. 0.4 H 4:24 p.m. 1.6 L 10:13 p.m. 0.8 10/24 H 3:40 a.m. 1.7 L 10:44 a.m. 0.3 H 5:15 p.m. 1.6 L 10:41 p.m. 1.0 10/25 H 4:00 a.m. 1.7 L 11:16 a.m. 0.2 H 6:07 p.m. 1.6 L 11:09 p.m. 1.1 10/26 H 4:23 a.m. 1.8 L 11:51 a.m. 0.1 H 7:02 p.m. 1.6 L 11:39 p.m. 1.2 10/27 H 4:51 a.m. 1.8 L --H 8:03 p.m. 1.6 L 12:31 p.m. 0.0Following 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 9/30 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. 0.5 10/21 H 7:58 a.m. 1.1 L 1:45 a.m. 0.9 H 10:14 p.m. 1.0 L 3:24 p.m. 0.7 10/22 H 9:37 a.m. 1.0 L 3:44 a.m. 0.8 H 9:38 p.m. 1.1 L 3:05 p.m. 0.8 10/23 H 11:56 a.m. 0.9 L 4:50 a.m. 0.6 H 9:28 p.m. 1.3 L 1:57 p.m. 0.8 10/24 H --L 5:46 a.m. 0.4 H 9:34 p.m. 1.4 L --10/25 H --L 6:41 a.m. 0.3 H 9:55 p.m. 1.6 L --10/26 H --L 7:41 a.m. 0.1 H 10:27 p.m. 1.7 L --10/27 H --L 8:50 a.m. 0.1 H 11:09 p.m. 1.8 L ---Following 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 9/30 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 10/21 H 1:00 a.m. 0.5 L 3:01 a.m. 0.3 H 9:04 a.m. 0.5 L 4:40 p.m. 0.2 10/22 H 10:43 a.m. 0.5 L 5:00 a.m. 0.3 H 10:44 p.m. 0.5 L 4:21 p.m. 0.3 10/23 H 1:02 p.m. 0.4 L 6:06 a.m. 0.2 H 10:34 p.m. 0.6 L 3:13 p.m. 0.3 10/24 H --L 7:02 a.m. 0.1 H 10:40 p.m. 0.7 L --10/25 H --L 7:57 a.m. 0.1 H 11:01 p.m. 0.8 L --10/26 H --L 8:57 a.m. 0.0 H 11:33 p.m. 0.8 L --10/27 H 10:06 a.m. 0.0 L --H --L --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 9/30 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 10/21 H 12:27 a.m. 1.1 L 1:50 a.m. 1.0 H 8:31 a.m. 1.2 L 3:29 p.m. 0.8 10/22 H 10:10 a.m. 1.1 L 3:49 a.m. 0.9 H 10:11 p.m. 1.2 L 3:10 p.m. 0.9 10/23 H 12:29 p.m. 1.0 L 4:55 a.m. 0.7 H 10:01 p.m. 1.4 L 2:02 p.m. 0.9 10/24 H --L 5:51 a.m. 0.4 H 10:07 p.m. 1.6 L --10/25 H --L 6:46 a.m. 0.3 H 10:28 p.m. 1.8 L --10/26 H --L 7:46 a.m. 0.1 H 11:00 p.m. 1.9 L --10/27 H --L 8:55 a.m. 0.1 H 11:42 p.m. 2.0 L --search the shoreline and areaaround Camp Helen State Park for debris during the sixth annual Lake Powell Cleanup. Volunteers reported finding construction materials, lots of beverage cans and micro trash, which is small bits of plastic. The group later reported collecting 4,300 pounds of debris.ÂConcentrating on the micro trash is important because those are the things that affect our wildlife,ÂŽ said Lake Powell Community Alli-ance Chair Emily Ellis. ÂOur birds and our turtles see those little things and think theyÂre food.ÂŽ CLEANUPFrom Page D1Trey Howland holds a garbage bag open while 9-year-old Hudson helps pick up trash on Sept. 15 during the Lake Powell Clean-up. Volunteers collected over 4,000 pounds of trash near Camp Helen State Park and the Lake Powell shoreline. [PATTI BLAKE PHOTOS/ THE NEWS HERALD] Beer cans litter the grass before they were disposed of on Sept. 15 during the Lake Powell Clean-up. A ÂNo Pets Allowed on BeachÂŽ sign and construction materials are stored on a boat after they were found on Sept. 15 during the Lake Powell Cleanup. A volunteer brings plastic bottles and other debris in from the water on Sept. 15 on International Coastal Cleanup day at Treasure Island Marina. Volunteers cleaned up over 300 pounds of trash from the shoreline and water near the Grand Lagoon. Arnold High School Recycling Club volunteer Farangiz Yorbekova walks down to the Â“ shing area under the Thomas Drive Bridge to gather trash on Sept. 15 on International Coastal Cleanup Day.
** The News Herald | Sunday, September 30, 2018 D3 LA TIMES CROSSWORD ANSWERCareer online high schoolPANAMA CITY Â„ The Northwest Regional Library Systemserving Bay, Gulf and Liberty counties is offering a new program, Career Online High School, designed for adults aged 19 and older who lack a high school diploma and could benefit from additional job training.The nationally accredited program allows adult students to earn an accredited high school diploma (not a GED) while gain-ing career skills in one of eight employment fields. NWRLS is currently seeking qualified residents to enroll in the free program.ÂThe library is very excited to be able to offer such an important opportunity to the residents of Bay, Gulf and Liberty counties. Earning a high school diploma is key stepping stone to achieving long-term goals,ÂŽ said Bay County Public Library Director Robin Shader. ÂBy offering Career Online High School, weÂre empowering our residents to seek new opportunities and trans-form their lives.ÂŽNWRLS awards scholarships for Career Online High School to qualified learners. Stu-dents arepairedwith an academic coach, who assists with developing an individual career plan, offers ongoing guidance and encouragement, evaluates performance, and connects the learner with the resources needed to demonstrate mastery of the course material. Classes are supported by board-certified instructors and students have 24/7 access to the online learning platform. Coursework begins in one of eight high-growth, highdemand career fields (across a spectrum from child care and education to certified transporta-tion), before progressing to the core academic subjects. Students are able to graduate in as few as six months by transferring in previously earned high school cred-its but are given up to 18 months to complete the program.For more informa-tion, visitwww.NWRLS.com/CareerOnline-HighSchool.html, or call850-522-2100. ÂOn Golden PondÂ auditionsLYNN HAVEN Â„ Kaleidoscope Theatre is holding open auditions for"On Golden Pond" at 7 p.m. onMonday and Tuesday, Oct. 1 and 2, in therehearsal hall at the theatre, 207 E. 24th St., Lynn Haven. Director Lois Carter is seeking four men and two women for the play, which opens Jan. 4, 2019, for three weekends. For details, call850-265-3226. News Herald Staff ReportsLIFESTYLE BRIEFSMILITARY WELCOME CENTER The Military Welcome Center in the Northwest Florida Beaches International Airport needs volunteers to meet and greet military members and veterans traveling through the airport. Volunteers act as hosts offering military visitors a comfortable place to relax and refresh. The MWC is totally funded by donations and is not associated 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 9 a.m. to 3 p.m. Monday through Thursday (closed Fridays and all holidays). For details, call 850-785-1721 or email FamilyServiceAgency@ comcast.net, search "Family Service Agency of Bay County" on Facebook, or go to www.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 client succeed in their new homes. The items asked for each week help achieve this mission. FOOD ROOM: Saltine crackers (the 4 sleeves to a box type), small poptop cans of beans and franks, Vienna sausages, Pop-Tarts, plastic dinner plates and plastic bowls. These items are the last few things needed to begin making homeless food backpacks again. MEDICAL EQUIPMENT AND SUPPLIES: For the Â“ rst time this year, FSA needs 3-in-1 bedside commodes. Also, 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 that are conÂ“ ned to hospital beds. DIABETIC PROGRAM: Alcohol wipes. FSA now has to give out bottles of isopropyl/rubbing alcohol and 2x2 gauze sponges. A 100count box of alcohol wipes will Â“ t into the diabetic kits much better. Relion Meters and test strips (WalMart) and Bayer Contour Next test strips are needed (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; they are used 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.YOU CAN HELP
** D4 Sunday, September 30, 2018 | The News HeraldPoppy is a sweet 2-year-old hound mix.She is spayed, up to date on shots, active and healthy.She is good with other dogs and loves people.She has lived with a disabled owner until the owner could no longer care for her.She is currently at the Animal Care Center in Panama City Beach waiting for a permanent home. If you are interested in giving this sweet boy a loving home,contact Lori Hunter at 850-235-2877.ANIMAL CARE CENTER PET OF THE WEEK: ÂPOPPYÂPoppy is available at Animal Care Center. [CONTRIBUTED PHOTO] Benny is a cute bulldog mix with bounds of energy and joy. This happy dog makes friends with everyone he meets. He is 8 months old and when he is finished growing he will be a big boy. Benny loves to play with toys and will shake hands for atreat. He has learned to walk nicely on a leash and is always eager to learn new tricks. He has a shiny blue and white coat that will make his grooming needs minimal. All of BennyÂs vaccinations are up to date. He is neutered, micro-chipped and heartworm negative. BennyÂs adop-tion cost is $25.Spend some time with Benny andhis friends at Bay County Animal Services, 6401 Bay Line Drive, Panama City, or call 850-767-3333.BAY COUNTY ANIMAL SERVICES PET OF THE WEEK: ÂBENNYÂBenny is available from Bay County Animal Services. [CONTRIBUTED PHOTO] Daisy is a 7-month-old Lab/retriever mix.She is spayed, healthy and loves the water.She is avail-able at Heartland Rescue Ranch. Her adoption fee is $200 and includes spay, vaccines and microchip. If you are interested in this happy girl,text Amy at 850-960-4543 to set up a meet-and-greet.HEARTLAND RESCUE RANCH PET OF THE WEEK: ÂDAISYÂDaisy is available at Heartland Rescue Ranch. [CONTRIBUTED PHOTO] Cassie is about 5 months old. She is spayed, healthy and happy.She has a very sweet face and just wants to be with a loving human.She loves kids,gets along well with other dogs and likes to play with cats in a good way.She is working on becoming braver around large groups and noises. If you are interested in giving this sweet puppy a loving, permanent home,either complete the adoption application on www.TheLuckyPuppy.org, email firstname.lastname@example.org, or text/call 850-814-6500.LUCKY PUPPY PET OF THE WEEK: ÂCASSIEÂCassie is available from the Lucky Puppy Rescue. [CONTRIBUTED PHOTO] Community 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. ALUMNIBay High Class of 1951: 11 a.m. second Mondays at Golden Corral on 23rd Street in Panama City. Details: 850-763-1031 Bay High Class of 1954: 11:30 a.m. 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 mvarnerg8r@ gmail.com or 850-527-7184BRIDGE/CARDS/GAMESACBL Bridge Games: noon Mondays, Wednesdays, and Fridays; 10 a.m. Tuesdays and Thursdays at St Andrew's Episcopal Church, 1608 Baker Court, Panama City. Details: Armand, 850-276-9479 ACBL Bridge Lessons: 2 p.m. Tuesdays and Thursdays at St Andrew's Episcopal Church, 1608 Baker Court, Panama City. Details: Armand Grassi, 850-276-9479 Card Party: 10 a.m. to 2 p.m. fourth Mondays at St. 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” email@example.com Lynn Haven Contract Bridge Club: 10 a.m. to 2:30 p.m. Thursdays at Lynn Haven Community Center. Details: Carrie, 850-871-5719CIVIC/SERVICE CLUBSCOMMUNITY CONNECTIONSSee COMMUNITY, D6
** The News Herald | Sunday, September 30, 2018 D5
** D6 Sunday, September 30, 2018 | The News HeraldAmerican 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, firstname.lastname@example.org, 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: 850-249-3025DANCE, MUSICBay Wind Community Band: 7 p.m. Tuesdays at Jinks Middle School. Details: Quinn Jungemann, 850-265-0619 Dancing Divas of the Red Hat Tribe: 6-8 p.m. Mondays at Oakland Terrace Recreation Center; belly dancing for women ages 45 and up. Details: Rita Miller, 850-265-4609, or Gloria Taft, 850-896-1197 Blues and Lindy in the Panhandle: 7:30 p.m. Fridays at 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.comFITNESS/HEALTHMental Health America of Bay County: 11:30 a.m. fourth Tuesdays at Life Management Center's Childrens Services Building room 205, 525 E. 15th St., Panama City. Details: 850-769-5441 or email@example.com 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.orgPanama 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 Transcendental Meditation Group: 5:30 p.m. Sundays at Unity Spiritual Center 1764 Lisenby Avenue Panama City; must be a certiÂ“ ed TM meditator to attend. Details: 850-7697481 or info.unitypcgl@ gmail.com Weekend Warriors: 8:30 a.m. Saturdays at Panama City Health Club, 1598 Balboa Ave., Panama City; free boot camp-like outdoor community workout. Bring a friend, water bottle and towel. Every last Saturday, the group meets to run/walk the Hathaway Bridge; must be 18 years or older. Details: PanamaCityHealthClub.com or call 850-914-2348 Weight-Loss Support Group : 9-11 a.m. each Monday at St. Andrews Presbyterian Church, corner of Beck Ave. and 14th St. No diets, no gimmicks, no special food products to buy, just a healthy lifestyle with support of friends. Sponsored by 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: 850-303-8342GARDENGulf 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 Sweetbay Chapter of the Florida Native Plant Society: 5:30 p.m. Â“ rst Thursdays. Details: sweetbay.fnpschapters.org for meeting sites or 850-234-6453SENIORSAARP Chapter 1315: noon second Tuesdays at Oakland Terrace Park Clubhouse, 1900 W. 11th St., Panama City. Details: 850-265-9176 Bay County Council on Aging: Activities for seniors are 9:45-11 a.m. Monday through Friday at 1116 Frankford Ave., Panama City. Lunch served 11 a.m. to noon. Panama City Beach Senior Center: Open Monday through Friday with activities and presentations throughout the month at 423 Lyndell Lane. Details: http://pcbsc.com or 850-233-5065SPECIAL INTERESTACLU Greater Bay Area Chapter: 6:30 p.m. second Mondays at SonnyÂs BBQ, 2240 State 77, Lynn Haven, in the back meeting room. For details, 850-763-8145 A.D. Harris Improvement Society Inc.: Board meeting 5:30-6:30 p.m. third Thursdays in A. D. Harris Learning Village Cafetorium, 819 E. 11th St., Panama City. Axis Writing Lab: 3-5 p.m. Mondays with appointment made. For details, 850-215-4812 Bay County Audubon Society: 6:30 p.m. second Mondays, September through May, at the Science and Discovery Center, 308 Airport Road, Panama City for program and refreshments are provided. Society also hosts Saturday Â“ eld trips. Details: 850-233-1313 or BayCountyAudubon.org Bay County Chapter Military Officers Association: 11 a.m. Â“ rst Fridays at Holiday Inn Select, 2001 State 77, Panama City. Lunch and speaker program. Non-members welcome. For details, 850-233-7697, 850-763-7600, or email John.Law@knology.net or email@example.com. COMMUNITYFrom Page D4One of the activities at the Junior Museum spring break camp was exploring the nature trail. Summer campers will do some of the same activities.
** The News Herald | Sunday, September 30, 2018 D7PICTURE 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 firstname.lastname@example.org.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 email@example.com.GO AND DO CELEBRATE COMMUNITYThe Associated PressToday is Sunday, Sept. 30, the 273rd day of 2018. There are 92 days left in the year.Today's Highlight in History:On Sept. 30, 1962, James Meredith, a black student, was escorted by federal marshals to the campus of the University of Mississippi, where he enrolled for classes the next day; Meredith's presence sparked rioting that claimed two lives.On this date:In 1777, the Continental Congress Â„ forced to Â” ee in the face of advancing British forces Â„ moved to York, Pennsylvania. In 1846, Boston dentist William Morton used ether as an anesthetic for the Â“ rst time as he extracted an ulcerated tooth from merchant Eben Frost. In 1938, after co-signing the Munich Agreement allowing Nazi annexation of Czechoslovakia's Sudetenland, British Prime Minister Neville Chamberlain said, "I believe it is peace for our time." In 1947, the World Series was broadcast on television for the Â“ rst time; the New York Yankees defeated the Brooklyn Dodgers 5-3 in Game 1 (the Yankees went on to win the Series four games to three). In 1955, actor James Dean, 24, was killed in a two-car collision near Cholame, California. In 1972, Roberto Clemente hit a double against Jon Matlack of the New York Mets during Pittsburgh's 5-0 victory at Three Rivers Stadium; the hit was the 3,000th and last for the Pirates star. In 1986, the U-S released accused Soviet spy Gennadiy Zakharov, one day after the Soviets released Nicholas Daniloff. In 1988, Soviet leader Mikhail S. Gorbachev retired President Andrei A. Gromyko from the Politburo and Â“ red other old-guard leaders in a Kremlin shake-up. In 2001, under threat of U.S. military strikes, Afghanistan's hard-line Taliban rulers said explicitly for the Â“ rst time that Osama bin Laden was still in the country and that they knew where his hideout was located. In 2003, the FBI began a fullscale criminal investigation into whether White House ofÂ“ cials had illegally leaked the identity of undercover CIA ofÂ“ cer Valerie Plame.TODAY IN HISTORY DEAR ABBY: I have been married to a wonderful man for 17 years. The drawback is heÂs a workaholic. We have not spent even one day together doing something fun in more than 10 years. We both work full-time and live on a small farm. My husband is a carpenter. He collects tractors and works hay fields all summer long. Because he comes in late each evening, I often eat dinner alone. On weekends, heÂs working on his tractors or cutting and baling hay. I do see him a bit more during the winter months, but he thinks itÂs a waste of time and money to go somewhere nice for dinner or take a weekend getaway. When I do travel, it is with my siblings because my husband prefers to stay home and work. I love him, but IÂm beginning to feel like I am not his top priority. I am lonely for his companionship. I just donÂt know how to handle this. HeÂs pretty set in his ways. Help. Â„ WITHERING IN WISCONSINDEAR WITHERING: A husband who is unwilling to devote time to his wife doesnÂt sound ÂwonderfulÂŽ to me. Perhaps you should consider having a snack after you return from work, so you can have dinner with him when he comes in. You appear to have a communication problem. Tell him what you want, and donÂt be shy about it. Say you love him but need more of him than he has given you for a long time. He needs to know his wife feels sheÂs playing second fiddle to his tractor collection. If he is unwilling to listen, then you will have to evaluate whether you want to spend the rest of your life Âwithering.ÂŽ 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 ABBYMan with nose to grindstone isnÂt moved by wifeÂs unhappiness Jeanne Phillips Emily Whatley. Grade 6. Rising Leaders Academy.YOUNG ARTIST Rodney Tucker shared this photo in the Panama City Fishing Facebook group of Angela Tucker with a freshly caught sail catÂ“ sh. [CONTRIBUTED PHOTO]Sidney Mathews, of Chatsworth, Georgia, emailed this photo of a rainbow in Panama City Beach after a thunderstorm. [CONTRIBUTED PHOTO] TodayGRAND LAGOON WATERFRONT MARKET : 8 a.m. to 1 p.m., 5551 N, Lagoon Drive, in the parking lot at Capt. AndersonÂs Restaurant in Panama City Beach. For details, www.waterfrontmarkets.org ÂTHE SPITFIRE GRILLÂ: 2 p.m. at the Emerald Coast Theatre Co., Miramar Beach. Tickets $35 for adults, $32 for seniors, students and military. For details and tickets, EmeraldCoastTheatre.org/ tickets or 850-684-0323 ÂTHE WOLVESÂ: 2:30 p.m. in the Amelia Center Theatre Lab on the main campus. Presented by GCSCÂs Visual and Performing Arts Division. For details, www.GulfCoast. Edu/ArtsMondayCENTRAL PANHANDLE FAIR: Oct. 1-6 at 15th Street and Sherman Avenue; includes Bay County Art Exhibition. OLD ONE-ROOM SCHOOL HOUSE AND MUSEUMS: 10 a.m. to 1 p.m. at 522 Beulah Ave., Callaway. Tours are free. ÂMADE IN GREECE VIIÂ ART EXHIBITION : Monday-Thursday, 10 a.m. to 7 p.m. at the Amelia Center Main Gallery, Room 112. BABY BOOMERS ACTIVITY PROGRAM CARD GAMES: 12:30-4:30 p.m. at the Bay County Council on Aging, 1116 Frankford Ave., Panama City. For details, 850-769-3468TuesdayCENTRAL PANHANDLE FAIR: Oct. 1-6 at 15th Street and Sherman Avenue; includes Bay County Art Exhibition. ÂMADE IN GREECE VIIÂ ART EXHIBITION: Monday-Thursday, 10 a.m. to 7 p.m. at the Amelia Center Main Gallery, Room 112. BAY BOOMERS ACTIVITY PROGRAM LINE DANCING: 1-3 p.m. at the Bay County Council on Aging, 1116 Frankford Ave., Panama City. For details, 769-3468 Of what will likely be the last requests heard by the city, four height incentives were granted allowing hotels to build up to 185 feet, while a request allowing a new tower at Beachcomber by the Sea to be built up to 220 feet tall was denied during a contentious three hour hearing. Patricia Campbell: "PCB better hold on its development and think it over very carefully. There is no charm left. Front Beach is a concrete canyon now. TrafÂ“ c is horrible. FRB is a small road, so think about how much trafÂ“ c it can hold. In season itÂs a horror show now. Just stop and think. Do we really need more condos?" Frank Sewell: "Having gone to this meeting itÂs clear that the people that live here are tired of what they perceive is over development and the trafÂ“ c that comes with it. Does anyone Â“ nd it interesting that while the mayor is the one that started the talk on restriction he was the deciding vote for one that allows for max height? Just happens to be the one across the street from his diner! This should at least quadruple his potential customers?!? At the very least, he should have recused himself from vote and discussion on this! This needs to be asked to the mayor!" Congress wants to pass national rules governing how companies can use consumersÂ data Â„ though a major goal might simply be to block states from enacting stronger privacy protections on their own. Joshua Hicks: "Should be amusing watch them spin this. It's always about state's rights...until it isn't." READER FEEDBACK Conductor Richard Bonynge is 88. Writer-director Robert Benton is 86. Singer Jerry Lee Lewis is 83. Soul-blues-gospel singer Sherman Holmes is 79. Sen. Bill Nelson, D-Fla., is 76. Actor Ian McShane is 76. Television-Â“ lm composer Mike Post is 74. Actress Patricia Hodge is 72. TV personality Bryant Gumbel is 70. Rock singer-musician Mark Farner is 70. Rock singermusician Mike Pinera is 70. Country singer Alvin Crow is 68. Comedian-actor Andrew "Dice" Clay is 61. Rock singer John Payne (Asia) is 60. Actor Roger Bart is 56. Singer-musician Les Claypool is 55. Actress Jill Whelan is 52. Actor Ben Miles is 52. Actor Luke Goss is 50. Rock musician Brad Smith (Blind Melon) is 50. Actress Erika Eleniak is 49. Rhythm-and-blues singer Devante Swing (Jodeci) is 49. Country singer Brad Cotter (TV: "Nashville Star") is 48. Actress Emily Lloyd is 48. Actress Natasha Gregson Wagner is 48. Actor Zachary Levi is 38. Actress Chrissy Metz (TV: "This Is Us") is 38. Actress Kelly McCreary (TV: "Grey's Anatomy") is 37. Country singer Katie McNeill (3 of Hearts) is 36. Rock musician Josh Farro is 31. Actor Doug Brochu is 28. Singer Phillip Phillips is 28. Actress Clara Mamet is 24. Send your birthday information to firstname.lastname@example.org.TODAY'S BIRTHDAYS
** 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 Acts in the Old or New Testament or neither? 2. In 1 Kings 20, who besieged and made war against Samaria after gathering his forces? Benhadad, Menahem, Rezin, Omri 3. What king asked for the help of a woman who was a medium? Jehu, Amaziah, Saul, Neco 4. From 1 Samuel 19, whose life was saved when his wife put an idol into his bed? Samson, David, Amon, Cyrus 5. Who was the father of Elkanah? Jeremiah, Philip, Esau, Jeroham 6. From Esther 1, how many days did AhasuerusÂ feast last? 2, 4, 7, 10 ANSWERS: 1. New, 2. Benhadad, 3. Saul, 4. David, 5. Jeroham, 6. 7 D8 Sunday, September 30, 2018 | The News Herald TRIVIA BY WILSON CASEY Wilson CaseyHOROSCOPES BY HOLIDAY MATHIS WHATÂS HAPPENING By Peter KoettersAcross 1 Kick off the Â” ight 5 "Nixon in China" composer John 10 Underground invader 14 Fragrant wood 19 Goatee-stroking words 20 Bank built for a rainy day 21 Pal of Grover 22 It's pressed for oil 23 *Electric vehicle need 26 Stirred 27 Puppet extension? 28 SufÂ“ x with gymnast 29 Leveling wedge 30 Hot belt, with "the" 32 "God Bless America" landscape word 35 Punishment with a grounding 38 Many a Snapchat user 39 *Having a blowout sale 43 Long-nosed Â“ sh 46 1977 medical thriller 49 From head __ 50 More than cool 51 A deal may be made under it, with "the" 53 Military order 56 Neatnik's possible condition, brieÂ” y 57 Crunched Â“ gures 58 Minute critter 59 *Fish story theme 63 Blackmailed 64 Green 65 Herd voices 66 Road crew worker 67 Became clear 69 Border 70 Source of a Pasadena parade aroma 71 "Little Beau __": 1952 toon about a skunk 72 Auto safety device 75 Asgard group 76 Some lighters 77 Canceled, as an event 80 Mess maker 81 *Like a man resisting the urge to argue 85 "Taxi" dispatcher 87 ATM feature 88 Apple platform 89 Fireside treats 90 Christmas tree topper 91 Fifth-century nomad 92 Log 94 Waist container? 95 Casual "Pass" 96 *"Dead Poets Society" setting 101 Target of adoration 103 Ages and ages 104 Aroused 108 Powerful 111 Swear 114 Arthur of "The Golden Girls" 115 Israeli heat? 116 Get decked out 117 Temporarily disqualiÂ“ ed due to an infraction that begins any of seven answers to starred clues 122 Rival of ancient Carthage 123 Pump, e.g. 124 Culture dish media 125 Compos mentis 126 Pass 127 Piece of dirt 128 "I'll think about it" 129 Wasn't straight Down 1 __ curls 2 Arena worker 3 Stiller's partner 4 Pricing word 5 "Tomb Raider" star Vikander 6 Most populous 7 DJIA part: Abbr. 8 __ hall 9 Third face of Eve? 10 Tool needing wringing 11 Bulldogs fan 12 Rock subculture 13 Stern warning 14 "How goes it, Jos?" 15 Split to be tied? 16 *Pressurized undersea compartment 17 Nice with? 18 Cherry and crimson 24 Birth announcement word 25 NBA exec Danny 31 Bus path: Abbr. 33 "Wicked Game" singer Chris 34 Tries to score 36 Disaster site procedures 37 Spoils recipient 40 Craving 41 Unreturnable, as a bottle 42 Blue hue 44 "Tiny Alice" dramatist 45 Check, in a way 46 "High Hopes" lyricist 47 Plains native 48 Persian call 52 Mosey 54 Lion king 55 Once, sometimes 57 Going every which way 60 Came down with 61 Sink 62 Throws out 68 __ salts 69 Counterculture icon Hoffman 70 __ Beach: L.A. suburb 71 Gumshoes, for short 72 Lion king 73 Actress Massey 74 *Camping out, say 75 Enticement 76 Halve 77 Fiendish sort 78 Tank Â“ ller 79 Ending for gab or talk 82 Fed. workplace watchdog 83 Red __: spicy candies 84 Like neon 86 Bit of roller derby protection 92 Come after 93 Stalks in a pie 97 Corrida cry 98 Slowly crept 99 Promise of dire consequences 100 Go __ great length 102 Ad preceder? 105 Burj Khalifa's city 106 Endangered layer 107 Put the kibosh on 108 Ear decoration 109 Scintilla 110 Slipped __ 112 Cybernuisance 113 Genesis creator 118 Apt sports org. for this puzzle 119 In addition 120 House of Commons vote 121 Designer monogramPower Play LOS ANGELES TIMES SUNDAY CROSSWORD PUZZLEEdited by Rich Norris and Joyce Nichols Lewis ARIES (March 21-April 19) Â„ YouÂll clear up a Â“ nancial problem and feel instantly at peace in other areas of life, as well. Also, whatever sort of adjustment you make today will be easy to stick with. TAURUS (April 20-May 20) Â„ Your ÂsomedayÂŽ has been known to arrive right on time Â„ or ahead of schedule even. Start thinking of what you want, because itÂs coming to you sooner than you think. GEMINI (May 21-June 21) Â„ YouÂre in the mood to explore and experiment. YouÂd like to do anything but work. But if you simply must work, at least youÂll carry the spirit of play within you. CANCER (June 22-July 22) Â„ When you focus on the best in your relationships, things just keep getting better. YouÂll shower the people you love with love and, not surprisingly, get lots right back. LEO (July 23-Aug. 22) Â„ YouÂll do a bit of time t ravel today, through pictures and through planning for the future, but donÂt dwell there. VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22) Â„ This exciting day Â” ows just the way you like it, with some order and some chaos and then back to order again. You can feel great about your ability to keep sorting things out. LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 23) Â„ Your creative mind is so strong today. YouÂre inventive. You could come up with a brilliant Â“ x for something that isnÂt technically broken. SCORPIO (Oct. 24-Nov. 21) Â„ ThereÂs a role reversal on the table. This is only temporary, so donÂt worry too much about it. The opportunity here is in getting the chance to experience things in a way that is pretty close to the way a loved one does. SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22-Dec. 21) Â„ The change youÂre trying to make will stick once your environment completely supports it. Be thorough. CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-Jan. 19) Â„ Some linguistic prescriptivists want Âit is what it isÂŽ out of the common parlance, claiming that itÂs a lazy description of reality. That may be so, yet it does aptly express your total acceptance of a complicated situation today. AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb. 18) Â„ You were born with unique talents, but today is about developing that which can be cultivated only through learning. The discipline required will help you later make the most of those things that come easily to you. PISCES (Feb. 19-March 20) Â„ It is difÂ“ cult to know what to do around instability, and certainly you canÂt build on it. Look for people and situations that are predictable, that exist within certain rules and follow an order that makes sense.TODAYGRAND LAGOON WATERFRONT MARKET: 8 a.m. to 1 p.m., 5551 N. Lagoon Drive, in the parking lot at Capt. Anderson's Restaurant in Panama City Beach. Details: www.waterfrontmarkets.org ANNUAL KENT REUNION: 12:30 p.m. at the Kent Cemetery Pavillion, three miles southwest of Alford. Bring a well Â“ lled basket. 'THE SPITFIRE GRILL' : 2 p.m. at the Emerald Coast Theatre Co., Miramar Beach. Tickets: $35 for adults, $32 for seniors, students and military. Details and tickets, EmeraldCoastTheatre.org/ tickets or call 850-684-0323 'THE WOLVES' : 2:30 p.m. in the Amelia Center Theatre Lab at Gulf Coast State College, Panama City. Presented by GCSC's Visual and Performing Arts Division. Details: www. GulfCoast.Edu/Arts.Monday, Oct. 1CENTRAL PANHANDLE FAIR : Oct. 1-6 at Bay County Fairgrounds, 15th Street and Sherman Avenue, Panama City; includes Bay County Art Exhibition. 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: 12:30-4:30 p.m. at Bay County Council on Aging, 1116 Frankford Ave., Panama City. Details: 850-769-3468Tuesday, Oct. 2CENTRAL PANHANDLE FAIR : Oct. 1-6 at Bay County Fairgrounds, 15th Street and Sherman Avenue, Panama City; includes Bay County Art Exhibition. DEMENTIA CAREGIVERS SUPPORT GROUP: 9:3010:30 a.m. at Seagrass Village, 401 N. Alf Coleman Road, Panama City Beach. Free support group for patients, caregivers and family members of those diagnosed with dementia. Details: Vivian Smith, 850-625-0737 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.Wednesday, Oct. 3CENTRAL PANHANDLE FAIR : Oct. 1-6 at Bay County Fairgrounds, 15th Street and Sherman Avenue, Panama City; includes Bay County Art Exhibition.Thursday, Oct. 4CENTRAL PANHANDLE FAIR : Oct. 1-6 at Bay County Fairgrounds, 15th Street and Sherman Avenue, Panama City; includes Bay County Art Exhibition. PLEIN AIR JOURNALING : 9 a.m. to 4 p.m. at Sheraton Bay Point/Palms Conference Center. Plein Air Journaling with Don Taylor. Learn to journal in watercolor with master painter Don Taylor. Details: www.beachartgroup.com/ plein-air-sketching-withdon-taylor PAINT PARTY THURSDAYS : 5-7 p.m. at the Sheraton Bay Point Resort, 4114 Jan Cooley Dr, Panama City Beach. $35 per person. Details and reservations: www.BeachArtGroup. com or 850-541-3867 BEGINNER WHEEL THROWING POTTER : 5 to 8 p.m. at the Panama City Center for the Arts, 19 E. Fourth St., Panama City. 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). BEAM FLOW MOTION : 5:30 p.m. at the Panama City Center for the Arts, 19 E. Fourth St., Panama City. Taught by Tara Dent, licensed dance/movement instructor; $15 per person. #METOO SEXUAL HARASSMENT IN 2018: 6-7:30 p.m. at Bay County Public Library, 898 W. 11th St., Panama City. Sponsored by Be Kind to All LLC. Details: www.bekindtoall. comFriday, Oct. 5CENTRAL PANHANDLE FAIR : Oct. 1-6 at Bay County Fairgrounds, 15th Street and Sherman Avenue, Panama City; includes Bay County Art Exhibition. PLEIN AIR JOURNALING : 9 a.m. to 4 p.m. at Sheraton Bay Point/Palms Conference Center. Plein Air Journaling with Don Taylor. Learn to journal in watercolor with master painter Don Taylor. Details: www.beachartgroup.com/ plein-air-sketching-withdon-taylor OKTOBERFEST: 4-10 p.m. at Alice's on Bayview, 1000 Bayview Ave., Panama City. Traditional German food, beer, and music.
** The News Herald | Sunday, September 30, 2018 E1 VIEWPOINTS ANOTHER VIEW ÂRepublicans like to talk about fiscal discipline, but when they have control of Congress they spend like drunken sailors!ÂŽ ÂAh, yes, you speak of the recent $150 billion spending bill that does some good things for veterans, but is loaded with goodies and porkÂ„ as though the Congressional Budget Office hasnÂt warned that our annual deficits will exceed $1 trillion in 2020 and will increase our debt by $12.4 trillion by 2028!ÂŽ ÂThatÂs a lot of cabbage. ThatÂs why every idiom that ever described reckless spending applies to Congress. To borrow from Ben Franklin, Congress and our hard-earned tax dollars are soon parted!ÂŽ ÂThatÂs regrettably true. Despite record economic growth and an increase in government revenue, the federal deficit through August was $224 billion more than it was last year at this time.ÂŽ ÂWell, as they say in Congress, easy come, easy go!ÂŽ ÂWhatÂs worse: Congress isnÂt just spending our money carelessly; itÂs spending the money of millions of Americans who arenÂt born yet.ÂŽ ÂYou mean Congress is spending like thereÂs no tomorrow?ÂŽ ÂExactly. And tomorrow looks dire where debt is concerned. Since 2002, our politicians have increased the debt by nearly $15 trillion. WeÂve been spending, on average, roughly $930 billion per year more than we take in in tax receipts. These debt increases cannot go on forever.ÂŽ ÂYou mean that at some point, Congress is going to run out of blank checks?ÂŽ ÂThatÂs right. Massive borrowing provides more money for Congress to spend now, but, says the independent Congressional Research Service, it comes at the cost of higher taxes and diminished economic growth for future generations.ÂŽ ÂI worry about my kids and my kidsÂ kids, but IÂll be long gone by the time my kidsÂ kidsÂ kids get stuck with the tab!ÂŽ ÂWeÂre already stuck. According to J.P. Morgan Asset Management, personal household debtÂ„ mortgages, credit cards, car loans, etc.Â„ averages about $126,000. Meanwhile, our federal debt, currently $21.5 trillion, will average $127,000 per household by the end of this year!ÂŽ ÂMy family owes more on government borrowing than on our mortgage because Congress thinks money grows on trees?ÂŽ ÂRegrettably. Yet so few people understand that a fiscal train wreck is fast headed our way. Mandated benefits, such as Social Security and Medicare, are going to explode as the Baby Boom generation retires.ÂŽSpendthrift idioms de ne Congress Tom PurcellSee PURCELL, E2Searching through the mists of time (36 years ago), and at the 11th hour of Judge Brett KavanaughÂs Supreme Court confirmation process, the left has stagemanaged accusations against TrumpÂs nominee. And in this orchestrated accusation, the accuser does not remember the place and the time. Everyone she said knew of the incident denies it. Who knows what happened in this Âhe said, she saidÂŽ spectacle? But no one can deny itÂs not 99 percentpolitical. A California college professor and left-wing donor hired Democrat activist lawyers to manage this smear campaign. She said did not want her accusation made public, but Democrats leaked her story to their comrades at the Washington Post and she was outed. Next, the Âdrive-by mediaÂŽ like MSNBC will breathlessly report that 54-year-old Brett Kavanagh kicked a pregnant woman in the stomach53 years ago. The woman was also a judge, which showed his disrespect for the justice system and women at an early age. All these smears come down to the unfounded fear that a conservative Supreme Court might overturn Roe v. Wade, yet all nominees say it is Âsettled law.ÂŽ The justices wear robes, so lefties think they are the Klan. And they fear the court might rule Rachel Maddow is straight. To most in the ÂresistanceÂŽ movement, the end justifies the meansÂ„ no matter how many lives and families they destroy. I learned about sex the way most high school boys do: trial and error. Maybe Kavanaugh, who is about my age, was an awkward teenage nerd about sex. ThatÂs the best case in what these Democrat stalwart accusers are suggesting, that he was on top of her making out, both fully clothed, at a drunken party, and she at some point said Âno.ÂŽ In her narrative, she averted a rape. Really? If, in their world, every 17-year-old high school boy who rounds second base and is called off running to third is an Âattempted rapist,ÂŽ then we live in a crazy world of the progressive leftÂs making. Even if you are a far-left woman, do you really want your son, father, husband or brother accused of attempted rape Kavanaugh gets ÂBorkedÂ: ThatÂs your new Democratic Party Ron HartPresident Donald TrumpÂs Supreme Court nominee, Brett Kavanaugh, testiÂ“ es Sept. 6 before the Senate Judiciary Committee on Capitol Hill in Washington. [ALEX BRANDON/AP FILE] See HART, E2 By Josh RoginWashington PostThe Horn of Africa has become a strategic linchpin for the United States, so the fact that China has dramatically escalated its involvement there presents a daunting challenge for U.S. policymakers. Nowhere is this more evident than in the tiny country of Djibouti, where Beijing is aggressively expanding its influence. When China opened its first overseas military base in Djibouti last year, Washington took a wait-and-see approach. The United States, Japan, France and Italy all have bases in the area, so the Chinese military presence was a test case of whether BeijingÂs military expansion in Africa would be an opportunity for cooperation or a source of potential conflict. A year later, the verdict is increasingly clear. The Chinese military base is only one part of a steady encroachment into Djibouti that now threatens the diplomatic and national security interests of the United States and its allies. Earlier this year, the Djiboutian government, which is heavily indebted to Beijing, seized control of Doraleh Container Terminal from Dubai-based DP World. Djibouti President Ismail Omar Guelleh invoked ÂemergencyÂŽ measures to ignore legal rulings in the United Kingdom meant to prevent his seizure of the port. The Djiboutian government is expected to hand over operations of the port to Chinese stateconnected firms and in July announced a partnership with one of them to establish a massive free trade zone in the country. Situated along one of the busiest commercial sea lanes in the world, Chinese economic interests are clear. Djibouti stands to be a key node in ChinaÂs Âstring of pearlsÂŽ strategy, which links key ports to their greater ÂOne Belt, One RoadÂŽ initiative. Meanwhile, BeijingÂs military activities in Djibouti are of increasing concern. The U.S. base there is a key launching pad for anti-terrorism and intelligence operations against the Islamic State, al-Qaida, alShabab and Boko Haram. The United States in May publicly accused China of using high-grade lasers to repeatedly attack U.S. pilots operating out of that base. That prompted Congress to pass legislation last month that includes language requiring the Pentagon to provide a formal assessment of ChinaÂs military presence in Djibouti and the threat it poses to U.S. military personnel. Lawmakers also are concerned Beijing is using its presence in Djibouti to facilitate an illicit armstrade network that funnels money to the Guelleh regime. ÂGuellehÂs dictatorial reign has been largely fueled by a steady flow of Chinese cash, palaces and gifts,ÂŽ Rep. Mo Brooks, R-Ala., wrote in a Sept. 24 letter to U.S. Ambassador to the United Nations Nikki Haley. ÂWith new reports indicating his government is profiting from the burgeoning arms trade supplying Houthi rebels in Yemen and terrorist groups the U.S. is combatting across the African continent, it is time for his reckless and unscrupulous behavior to be firmly addressed by the United States.ÂŽ Over the past five years, ChinaÂs official arms sales to Africa have increased by 55 percent and its share of the African arms market has doubled to 17 percent, surpassing the United States, according to the Stockholm International Peace Research Institute. There also isgrowing evidence Djibouti is emerging as a strategic transit node for illegal weapons smuggled between Yemen and places such as Somalia. The Chinese government has a long history of fueling instability in Africa by trading in weapons with rogue regimes. China sent massive amounts of weapons to the Mugabe regime in Zimbabwe in 2008 while it was under a European Union arms embargo. Beijing long supplied arms to Sudanese dictator Omar alBashir that contributed to genocide in South Sudan. WhatÂs new is that, under President Xi Jinping, Beijing now has the power, influence and intention to combine its economic, diplomatic and military interference in Africa to wide-ranging effect. ÂChinaÂs strategy on the continent is a comprehensive one, including economic, political and security elements,ÂŽ said Joshua Eisenman, assistant professor at the Lyndon B. Chinese moves in Africa meet US silenceSee ROGIN, E2
** E2 Sunday, September 30, 2018 | The News Herald VIEWPOINTSJohnson School of Public Affairs at the University of Texas at Austin. ÂFor years weÂve looked primarily at the economic side, but now, as ChinaÂs relations with Djibouti demonstrate, the political and security elements have become an increasingly important part of ChinaÂs relations with African states.ÂŽ The U.S. government, so far, seems unwilling or unable to confront the problem. A spokesman for the State DepartmentÂs Africa bureau told me U.S. policy is not to curtail any other actorÂs constructive involvement in Africa, but to encourage them insofar as their influence positively supports good governance, rule of law and anti-corruption efforts. With regard to ChinaÂs involvement in Djibouti, that ship has sailed. The Trump administration needs to shift to an approach that places pressure on China to behave better in Djibouti and encourages the Guelleh government to reject BeijingÂs scheme to turn that country into a Chinese vassalÂ„ before that instability further harms U.S. and African interests. Rogin is a columnist for the Global Opinions section of The Washington Post. He writes about foreign policy and national security. Rogin is also a political analyst for CNN. He previously worked for Bloomberg View, the Daily Beast, Foreign Policy, Congressional Quarterly, Federal Computer Week and JapanÂs Asahi Shimbun newspaper. ROGINFrom Page E136 years later because of something so high school-ish as this? The untenable conditions set by the professor-accuser before she would testify before the Senate Judiciary Committee, which has bent over backward to accommodate her Democrat activist lawyersÂ demands, have mostly been met. In stalling, she says she is so ÂtraumatizedÂŽ by this alleged incident of over-theclothes groping circa 1984 (the year but also, coincidentally, the book) that she canÂt fly to D.C. She must drive. Never mind that she often visits family on the East Coast and did her graduate work in Hawaii. The outrageous notion that she wants Kavanaugh to testify first and then she will level her charges second is contrary to our justice system. It is like a pitcher saying, ÂYou swing first and then I will throw the ball.ÂŽ This is another Âhigh-tech lynching,ÂŽ as Justice Clarence Thomas so aptly put it in his own Supreme Court confirmation hearing. Look at tapes of Clarence Thomas defending himself in that hearing. My friends, that is a man. Accuser Mrs. Blasey-Ford is a liberal college professor and Democrat donor, soon to be the ÂheroicÂŽ toast of her party. ItÂs curious to note that all the sensational, major, false accusations of white males had college origins: the Duke lacrosse team, UVA fraternity rape, college professor Anita Hill, etc. Do we want to live in a world where someone with an agenda and zero corroboration can ruin a man and his family? Think hard; in the progressive utopia the left imagines, this could happen to you. Maybe the left is not incapable of thinking that any man could be a sexual aggressor, since Democrathoused Harvey Weinstein, Anthony Weiner, Al Franken, former NY Attorney General Schneiderman, former (and short-term) governor Elliot Spitzer, Al Gore, Bill Clinton, current DNC second-in-charge Congressman Keith Ellison, et al., are. Kavanaugh is the latest lawyer problem for Trump, who has plowed through lawyers: Michael Cohen, Ty Cobb and now White House Counsel Don McGahn, who has said he will quit after KavanaughÂs confirmation. Jefferson Beauregard Sessions is the only Confederate statue Trump needs to remove. If one more attorney around Trump goes down in flames, he might end up having to get his next representation by calling one of those slip-and-fall lawyers who advertise on a bus, or get one on Legal Zoom. Ron Hart, a libertarian syndicated oped humorist, award-winning author and TV/radio commentator, can be reached at Ron@RonaldHart. com, or visit www.RonaldHart.com. HARTFrom Page E1ÂYou mean congressional spendthrifts will have to go through our money like itÂs burning holes in their pockets?ÂŽ ÂPrecisely. The presidentÂs proposed budget for fiscal year 2019 is $4.407 trillionÂ„ up $300 billion over 2018. About 62 percent covers the annual costs of Social Security, Medicare and Medicaid. As millions more retire, the cost of mandated benefits will skyrocket.ÂŽ ÂYouÂre a regular Suzy Sunshine!ÂŽ ÂLook, Americans need to get their heads around our rapidly increasing spending and debt. At some point, our debt will grow so large, weÂll have to offer lenders high interest rates to entice them to keep lending Â„ rates so high we wonÂt be able to pay them. When that happens is anyoneÂs guess, but it will happen eventually if we donÂt get our fiscal house in order.ÂŽ ÂIn other words, to borrow from Margaret Thatcher, Congress will eventually run out of other peopleÂs money!ÂŽ Tom Purcell is a columnist with the Pittsburgh Tribune-Review and Cagle Cartoons. PURCELLFrom Page E1Every morning in our home, one of the first things I see is a necklace I cherish but have never worn. It is too delicate for that, too meaningful Â„ 264 reminders of what a woman can do when she dares to hope. Between 1942 and 1945, the United States government forced about 120,000 people into internment camps on American soil. Their only crime was to be Japanese-Americans during World War II. They lost their homes and their jobs, and virtually all of their material possessions. They were ripped from their lives and herded into nearly a dozen camps, with no idea how long they would be imprisoned or if they would ever again be free. In 1942, 22-year-old Toshiye Morita was sent to an internment camp in Topaz, Utah, along with her parents and six siblings. This particular camp was built on an ancient lakebed, where thousands of seashells remained. They were the detritus of a lake that no longer existed, but to young women like Morita, they were found treasures. During her three years in the camp, Morita collected hundreds of tiny shells to string together. It was a painstaking process. She matched the shells in size and shape, and lacquered each with nail polish before threading them one at a time. During her three years in the camp, Toshiye Morita made three necklaces from the shells. Her son, Michael F. Ozaki, discovered them only after she had died, at age 94. She had secreted them away in one of the two suitcases she had packed with evidence of her incarceration and labeled: ÂDonÂt Throw Away.ÂŽ Along with the necklaces, Ozaki found photos of his mother and her family on the day they were released in 1945, and a small plastic ID badge that had allowed her to work in the field. Michael, a retired pediatrician in California, said his mother had always refused to discuss her years in the camp. ÂCouldnÂt be helped,ÂŽ was all she would say, in Japanese. Two years ago, through MichaelÂs generosity, one of his motherÂs necklaces made its way to me. The 264 white shells are the size of lupine seeds. ÂYou can see how hard she worked on it,ÂŽ he said. ÂHow she found all the shells in the exact same size, and painted them to match.ÂŽ In the midst of such horror and uncertainty, his mother made this thing of beauty. I look at the necklace and marvel at her resolve. I touch the delicate shells and feel her courage. For what is hope if not an act of bravery, a refusal to surrender when the world is closing in? Toshiye MoritaÂs necklace also reminds me of our potential for cruelty. What would have happened if American citizens had raised their collective voices to fight for those 120,000 neighbors, friends and fellow citizens? I know the counterargument: We were a country at war. It was a different time. Then let us learn from it, and do better now. As John Steinbeck wrote, ÂIt isnÂt that the evil thing wins Â„ it never will Â„ but that it doesnÂt die.ÂŽ What keeps evil alive? Many things, of course. Surely, our indifference is one of them. In recent months, I often have looked at that single strand of shells and thought of the migrant children who remain in U.S. custody, far away from their parents. At least 500 of the children who were torn from their parents at the border are still here. They have no idea when, or if, they will ever see them again. Some of them are too young to know their parentsÂ names. There are so many more. As New York Times reporter Caitlin Dickerson wrote earlier this month, Âthe overall number of detained migrant children has exploded to the highest ever recorded Â„ a significant counternarrative to the Trump administrationÂs efforts to reduce the number of undocumented families coming to the United States.ÂŽ Right now, she writes, 12,800 migrant children remain in federally contracted shelters. Many of these children are teenagers from Central America. They fled the most dangerous countries in the world Â„ alone Â„ because their parents were willing to do the unthinkable to save their lives. ThereÂs not a devoted parent in America who wouldnÂt do the same thing in the same circumstances and let his or her child go. We should say that out loud. Every day, we should tell someone else. ThereÂs so much going on in our country, so many concerns hovering like ghosts competing for our attention, that it can be overwhelming. But Toshiye MoritaÂs necklace reminds me of who we can be. All those little shells, so perfectly strung together. At the height of her uncertainty, so clearly a sign of hope. Connie Schultz is a Pulitzer Prize-winning columnist with Creators Syndicate and professional in residence at Kent State UniversityÂs school of journalism. Email her at con. email@example.com.Indi erence keeps evil aliveCentral American families are camped out on a border bridge between Ciudad Miguel Aleman and Roma, Texas, on June 4. The migrants seeking asylum say they presented their documents to U.S. Customs ofÂ“ cials on the bridge. But the ofÂ“ cials said the families have to wait on the Mexican side of the bridge because there isnÂt enough space for them to be processed. [MOLLY HENNESSY-FISKE/LOS ANGELES TIMES FILE VIA TNS] Connie Schultz Lance Cpl. Quenton Timmerman, an assault Marine assigned to Kilo Company, Battalion Landing Team 3/1, 13th Marine Expeditionary Unit, throws a hook Sept. 17 during an obstacle-clearing drill. [COURTESY DOD]
** The News Herald | Sunday, September 30, 2018 E3 VIEWPOINTS ANOTHER VIEWÂYou can have dessert. But only if you eat your broccoli, too.ÂŽ This kind of dinner-table negotiation takes place nightly across Florida. ItÂs a parental mandate framed as a choice, presenting the less-powerful party with the illusion of control. In that context, it makes sense. But Florida voters are not sulky children. FloridaÂs Constitution Revision Commission was wrong to treat them that way. On six constitutional amendments proposed for NovemberÂs ballot, the commission ÂbundledÂŽ extremely attractive options Â„ such as guaranteed rights for crime victims, death benefits for emergency workers killed in the line of duty or a state-level office for veteransÂ affairs Â„ with more complex and controversial measures. For example, people who vote ÂyesÂŽ on the crime victimsÂ rights proposal would also approve a measure making it easier for corporations to litigate against environmental rules and other regulations they donÂt like. In a challenge pending before the Florida Supreme Court, former Supreme Court Justice Harry Lee Anstead argues that bundling violates the First Amendment, by forcing voters to vote ÂyesÂŽ on provisions they may not support, or vote ÂnoÂŽ on things they think are important and beneficial. ItÂs a sound argument, bolstered by the CRCÂs nakedly political game-playing. Commission members argued that they bundled widely disparate issues to avoid Âballot fatigue.ÂŽ If they were so worried about voters running out of patience before they reached the end of their ballots, they wouldnÂt have larded CRC proposals with so many measures that duplicate protections already in place, or address problems that have never been problems at all. Consider proposed Amendment 10, which has four parts. First, it would mandate a state Department of VeteransÂ Affairs. But Florida already has one Â„ in fact, itÂs already in the constitution. It would require an office for counter-terrorism Â„ something the Legislature created years ago. It would allow the Legislature to shift the date of its annual session. Lawmakers did that this year. So whatÂs the broccoli in Amendment 10? The fourth provision would unravel voter-approved changes in eight Florida counties that shift duties or eliminate county-level offices described in the constitution Â„ undo decisions local voters have already made. Voting on that question alone, many Floridians would probably adopt the conservative principal that local control is best, and vote Âno.ÂŽ But bundled with the candy-coated questions ÂDo you care about veterans?ÂŽ and ÂShould the state fight terrorism?ÂŽ their answer is far more likely to be Âyes.ÂŽ The Florida Supreme Court has already ruled out one bundled amendment (Amendment 8, dealing with a wide variety of educational measures) out-of-bounds, on the grounds that it was deceptive. But the court allowed three others, including Amendment 10, to stand. AnsteadÂs challenge takes another tack, one much less burdened with shades of gray. ItÂs impossible to disagree with the contention that bundling strips voters of the right to weigh measures separately. Considering the context, the answer is clear: Florida voters donÂt deserve to be hoodwinked.OUR VIEWShut down e ort to trick voters 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: firstname.lastname@example.orgGET 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; email@example.comÂ” 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 TOP 10 STORIES1. Bay attorney facing disbarment 2. How long will the red tide bloom on Panama City Beach last? 3. Red tide diminishing off PCB, Bay beaches 4. What happened to year-round Daylight Saving Time in Florida? 5. WhatÂs up with the cleared lot next to SamÂs? 6. 1 dead, 6 injured in 3-car collision on State 77 7. Red tide closes Gulf County scallop season; low concentrations persist off PCB 8. DNA helps Panama City Beach man reunite with family 50 years after adoption 9. Over 250 cases in question after JCSO deputy Â“ red for planting drug evidence 10. Tropical Storm Kirk racing across Atlantic; Subtropical Storm Leslie forms TOP 10 PODCASTS1. Over 250 cases in question after JCSO deputy Â“ red for planting drug evidence 2. Prosecutor confronts murder suspect about his claim of selfdefense in killing of 16-year-old with AK-47 3. Shooting suspect caught after Â” eeing from trafÂ“ c stop 4. Shooting the Shot with Patti and Josh: Red tide 5. Adopted Panama City Beach man reunites with birth mother 6. Bay Asked: What happened to year-round Daylight Saving Time? 7. ÂHe was like give the (expletive) up. ... As soon as I heard that gun cock, I started runningÂ 8. ÂHe ran at me in a very, very aggressive manner,Â Giddens says of the night he shot and killed a 16-year-old 9. Bay Asked: How do you clean up red tide? 10. Trial in slaying of 16-year-old Arnold student gets underway TOP 10 VIDEOS1. Jailhouse videos show contraband between attorney/client, authorities say 2. Fish kill on Panama City Beach 3. PCB Parks and Rec recovers dead tiger shark from City Pier 4. Dead Â“ sh Â” oating in Panama City Beach from apparent red tide 5. Greg Wilson guilty as charged 6. Dead Â“ sh Â” oating in Panama City Beach 7. Live water rescue by PCBPD 8. Kartona indoor high-speed go-cart track opens on Beach 9. Middle School students practice lockdown drill 10. Bay County moving forward on sidewalk,walking path projectsIÂm thankful increasing attention is being paid to the dire state of higher education in our country. Heather Mac Donald, a fellow at the Manhattan Institute, has just published ÂThe Diversity Delusion.ÂŽ Its subtitle captures much of the bookÂs content: ÂHow Race and Gender Pandering Corrupt the University and Undermine Our Culture.ÂŽ Part of the gender pandering at our universities is seen in the effort to satisfy the diversity-obsessed National Science Foundation and the National Institutes of Health, each of which gives millions of dollars of grant money to universities. If universities donÂt make an effort to diversify their science, technology, engineering and math (known as STEM) programs, they risk losing millions in grant money. ÂAll across the country the big question now in STEM is: How can we promote more women and minorities by ÂchangingÂ (i.e., lowering) the requirements we had previously set for graduate level study?ÂŽa UCLA scientist says. Mac Donald says: ÂMathematical problem-solving is being de-emphasized in favor of more qualitative group projects; the pace of undergraduate physics education is being slowed down so that no one gets left behind.ÂŽ Diversity-crazed people ignore the fact there are systemic differences in race and sex that influence various outcomes. Males outperform females at the highest levels of math; however, males are overrepresented at the lowest levels of math competence. In 2016, the number of males scoring above 700 on the math portion of the SAT was nearly twice as high as the number of females scoring above 700. There are 2.5 males in the U.S. in the top 0.01 percent of math ability for every female, according to the journal Intelligence (February 2018). In terms of careers, females are more peoplecentered than males. That might explain why females make up 75 percent of workers in health care-related fields but only 14 percent of engineering workers and 25 percent of computer workers. Nearly 82 percent of obstetrics and gynecology medical residents in 2016 were women. Mac Donald asks sarcastically, ÂIs gynecology biased against males, or are females selecting where they want to work?ÂŽ ÂThe Diversity DelusionÂŽ documents academic practices that fall just shy of lunacy at many universities. Nowhere are these practices more unintelligent and harmful to their ostensible beneficiaries than in university efforts to promote racial diversity. UC Berkeley and UCLA are the most competitive campuses in the University of California system. Before Proposition 209Âs ban on racial discrimination, the median SAT score of blacks and Hispanics at Berkeley was 250 points below that of whites and Asians. This difference was hard to miss in class. Renowned Berkeley philosophy professor John Searle, who sees affirmative action as a disaster, said, ÂThey admitted people who could barely read.ÂŽ Dr. Thomas Sowell and others have discussed this problem of mismatching students. Black and Hispanic students who might do well in a less competitive setting are recruited to highly competitive universities and become failures. Black parents have no obligation to make academic liberals feel good about themselves by allowing them to turn their children into failures. University administrators and faculty members who cave to the demands for racially segregated activities have lost their moral mooring, not to mention common sense. IÂm sure that if white students demanded a whites-only dormitory or whites-only graduation ceremonies, the university community would be outraged. Walter E. Williams is a professor of economics at George Mason University and a columnist with Creators Syndicate.University corruption amounts to ignorance Walter Williams
** E4 Sunday, September 30, 2018 | The News HeraldSend Scrapbook photos with a brief description and identiÂ“ cation of those pictured to firstname.lastname@example.org with ÂScrapbookÂŽ in the subject line. Inclusion is at editorsÂ discretion. SCRAPBOOK PANAMA CITY In celebration of National Hispanic Heritage Month, FSU Panama City spotlighted its commitment to diversity and inclusion as core institutional values with a lecture from bilingual author, speaker and artist of childrenÂs books Lulu Delacre. Middle school students from the English Language Learners (ELL) program at Breakfast Point, Jinks and Surfside spent the morning learning how cultural diversity and the creative process can come together to tell a powerful story and create a work of art. Born in Puerto Rico of Argentinian parents, Delacre has been drawing since she was5 years old and attended LÂEcole Suprieure dÂArts Graphiques, in Paris, France. ÂI dreamed of creating books inspired by my heritage, books that celebrate the rich folklore and colorful traditions I was nurtured with as a child, books in English and in Spanish,ÂŽ said Delacre. The Bay District School Board made copies of DelacreÂs most recent work, ÂUs, In Progress Â„ Short Stories About Young Latinos,ÂŽ available to the students. Delacre believes that when students read stories about children who experience hardships and achievements, they come away with a better understanding of how they as Latinos fit into American culture today. ÂIt opens up horizons, it allows you to get closer to another culture not your own, it reads empathy,ÂŽ she said. ÂI believe that we Latinos bring richness and beauty to the American fabric. IÂm passionate about creating books that empower Latino children by instilling pride in their heritage.ÂŽLatina author visits FSU PCHabitat for HumanityÂSingular SensationÂ donationThe Joe Community Foundation presented the Taylor Haugen Foundation (THF) on Friday, Sept. 14, with a $30,000 endowment check at half time of the Bay and Arnold high school football game. This donation will enable THF to expand its annual scholarship program for graduating seniors into Bay County beginning spring 2019. Since 2009, THF has offered scholarships to students in Santa Rosa, Okaloosa and Walton counties to honor the legacy of Niceville student-athlete, Taylor Haugen, who died in 2008 from an injury sustained in a high school football game.Taylor Haugen FoundationAuthor and artist Lulu Delacre speaks with students at FSU PC. [CONTRIBUTED PHOTO] CAI North Gulf Coast Chapter presented Habitat for Humanity of Bay, Okaloosa and Walton County on Aug. 14 with a $15,000 check. This generous gift came from funds raised through the annual golf tournament. JACKSONVILLE Â„ A 2000 Afcen International High School graduate and Panama City native is serving in the U.S. Navy aboard Naval Air Station Jacksonville, home to the U.S. NavyÂs newest maritime, patrol and reconnaissance aircraft.Petty Officer 1st Class Summer Dannelley is a Navy counselor serving with Commander, Patrol and Reconnaissance Wing 11 (CPRW-11). A Navy counselor is responsible for conducting re-enlistments and retirements and other special programs. There are more than 15 Navy patrol squadrons in the U.S., and eight of those squadrons belong to Wing Eleven, headquartered in Jacksonville. This means that those who serve here are part of the first ÂSuper WingÂŽ in Maritime Patrol and Reconnaissance history, ready to deploy and defend America and allies around the world. Wing Eleven recently added the NavyÂs newest squadron to its arsenal: Unmanned Patrol Squadron Nineteen (VP-19), flying the MQ-4C Triton Unmanned Aerial System (UAS). The P-8A and MQ-4C will serve as the future of the Maritime Patrol and Reconnaissance Force, according to Navy officials. Though there are many ways for a sailors to earn distinction in their command, community, and career, Dannelley is most proud of converting to navy counselor from a quartermaster. ÂWhen I was a junior sailor I didnÂt have that mentorship, so I try to do that for my sailors so they donÂt have to go through the same hardships,ÂŽ Dannelley said.Petty O cer 1st Class Summer DannelleyU.S. Navy Petty OfÂ“ cer 1st Class Summer Dannelley TonieÂs Dance Workshop presented a check for $7,013 to Pediatrics Plus. Pictured from left are Pam Walsingham, Tonie Bense, Paula Nelson, Savannah Fisher, Roxanne Rich, Alicen Warren and two community service winners, Sara Grace Noble and Mallory Tindell. [CONTRIBUTED PHOTO] Pictured, from left, are Brian Haugen (THF co-founder), Billy May (Bay High School principal), Kathy Haugen (THF co-founder and executive director), Keith Bland (Arnold High School principal), Kellie Jo Kilberg (THF board chairwoman), April Wilkes (St. Joe Community Foundation executive director), and Bill Husfelt (Bay County Superintendent of Schools). [CONTRIBUTED PHOTO]
CLASSIFIEDSThe News Herald | Sunday, September 30, 2018 F F 1 1 NF-1186906 Great company! Great people!Erica Day Price, Broker/Owner Lori Broadway, RealtorDerrell Day, RealtorCarl Dismukes, RealtorSidin Fakhari, RealtorPhilip Finley, RealtorSharon Gavin, RealtorMike Glass, RealtorSarah Golloway, RealtorBeverly Humphreys, RealtorSteven Norton, RealtorGary Rehbein, RealtorAnnette Ridley, RealtorJohn Shook, RealtorDayl Yaun, Realtor Great properties! EXIT Sands Realty 1102 Britton Rd., Lynn Haven 32444 412 Brady Way, Panama City Beach 32408 1315 Virginia St., Lynn Haven 32444 2204 Wind Jammer Dr., Lynn Haven 32444 6444 Pinetree Tr., Panama City 32404 8207 Annabellas, Panama City Beach 32407 515 Palm Ave., Panama City Beach 32413 6021 Wedgewood Lane, Youngstown 32466 11136 Silver Lake Rd., Fountain 32438 8424 Estrella St., Panama City Beach 32408 Lot B-191 Quail Ridge Dr, Chipley 32428 Lots B177 & B245 Quail Ridge Dr., Chipley 4 Bedrooms, 3 baths, 3,210sf, .28 acre lot. $389,000 We treat you likeFamily 3 Bedrooms, 2 baths, 1,224 sf, 3.44 acre lot. $189,900
CLASSIFIEDSF F 2 2 Sunday, September 30, 2018| The News Herald YOUR GUIDE TO AREA RENTALS S h o w c a s e Showcase NF-1168500 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-11913341117 S Comet Ave Unit B 2/1 $750 619 Sherman Ave 3/2 $1000 109 Martin Lake Dr 3/1 $1000 1125 Bradley Circle 3/2 $1050 1023 Bay Ave 3/2 $1350 422 E Beach Dr 2/2.5 $1650 238 Hugh omas Dr 4/2 $1750 1438 Tina Ave 3/2 $1800 8308 Palm Garden 3/2 $2150 159 Palm Grove Blvd 4/2.5 $2500 SMITH & ASSOCIATESPROPERTY MANAGEMENT OF BAY COUNTY INC. 13510C Hutchison Blvd., Panama City Beach Bay County'sFull TimeProperty Management Company Serving Bay County for over 30 years Call us today for a FREE no obligation Rental Analysis 850-215-RENT (7368) www.smithrentsbaycounty.com We will put you in your place!NF-1181235 850-215-9942429 S. Tyndall Pkwy.BlueHeronRealtyPC.com | email@example.com 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 DWIGHT HICKS, INC. 315 Harrison Avenuedwighthicks.comDwight Hicks Broker (850) firstname.lastname@example.org Beth Williams Realtor(850) email@example.com Veronica Barron Realtor(850) firstname.lastname@example.org Sheila Wambo Realtor(850) email@example.com Shirley Rockwell Realtor(850) firstname.lastname@example.org NF-1191352Let us feature your property, come see us at 315 Harrison Avenue or request an appointment at dwighthicks.com and weÂll come see you. ST. ANDRE WÂS BAY This spacious townhouse out on Alligator Point is calling your name. Boasting 4 bedrooms, 4 baths, and 2300 sq. ft. of space to enjoy with views of St. AndrewÂs Bay. Boat, sh, swim or whatever you like to do on the water just out your door. Beth has the details. MLS# 670017 FANNING BAYOU Completely upgraded 3BR/2BA ranch with open oor plan. Located on peaceful almost 1/2 acre of land on the waters of Fanning Bayou close to North Bay. Shirley would be happy to show you itÂs exquisite features. MLS# 671520 $340,000 ST. JOE BAY Large family home with views of St. Joe Bay. 4 bedroom, 3 bath, and a Florida room make this home perfect for a gathering place. Call Veronica for all the facts. MLS# 670008 $600,000 160 A CRES CHIPLEY 160 acres of hunting paradise. Located in the middle of Northwest Florida Water Management District. Loaded with Oak and pine trees. Easy access from Hwy. 20 and approximately 30 minutes from Panama City. Call Veronica for more information. MLS# 671820 DEERPOINT WATERFRONT 3/4 acre wooded lot on the back waters of Deerpoint Lake. Build your home and head out to sh or boat whenever you wish. Shirley can tell you all about it. MLS# 656055 Price reduced to $89,900 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 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 3 BR 2BA House located in lovely Lynn Haven. AC/Heated, reasonable rates, close to shopping, St. Andrews Bay, and city offices. 850-747-9033 Millville : Newly remodeled 2 BR/1BA no pets, w/d hookup, $650 mo + $650 dep, Call 850-785-7341 or 850-814-3211. SPRINGFIELD: Mobile Home 2 BR, 1 BA, very private, $495.00 month. Call Jean. 624-1997 or 872-8438 ! ! ! 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 Kings PointWaterfront home for sale. 4 BR/ 3B, hottub, inground pool with enclosure, covered boatlift, waverunner lift. $525,000 Call (850)527-6326 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 If you didnÂ’t advertise here, youÂ’re missing out on potential customers. Call To Place An Ad In Classifieds. 747-5020 SELL ALL YOUR ITEMSthrough classified.CALL 747-5020 NF-1191325 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 #1, 2, 122/1 .................$750 6404 CHIPEWA ST 3/2 ................$850 5137 MARLA DR 3/2 ................$900 6039 HWY 98 2/2 .................$950 410 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 ...........$1,35015121 LITTLE ISLAND POND RD 3/2 .............$1,400 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
CLASSIFIEDSThe News Herald | Sunday, September 30, 2018 F F 3 3 Cindy Armstrong, REALTOR(850) 303-3477 www.cindysellspcb.com NF-1191391Recognized Award Winner 7318 S. LAGOON $684,000 Â€ MLS# 659671AMAZING! Boat Lovers Dream Home on Grand Lagoon. Dock, Lift and a place to clean those large sh. Beautifully Updated Large 3BR/4BA w/2 car garage. Fully Equipped Updated Kitchen with new granite counters, Updated Baths, appliances, ooring, windows, roof, water heater, deck, dock, this list goes on and on. A must see. PORTSIDE CONDOMINIUM O-1 $175,000 *Portside* Town Home style Condo 2 BR/1.5 BA, Portside offers three pools, hot tub, tennis courts, shuf eboard courts, and a club house. Located on the desirable WEST END and is close Pier Park with numerous restaurants and shops.DUNES OF PANAMABeautiful 2BR/2BA Condominiums. Directly on Gulf of Mexico. Condos have been updated and are rental ready.TBD SON IN LAW RD $225,000 Great business location, Hwy 79 right off of I-10. Prime commercial property, 1.1 acre adjacent to the Waf e House. Highly Visible. MLS# 670202 MLS# 676137 MLS# 676686 MLS# 640313 HIBISCUS BY THE BAY PH-2 $589,900 Â€ MLS# 6725454 BEDROOM BAY FRONT PENTHOUSE !! Hibiscus By the Bay is one of the most beautiful and unique waterfront developments with luxury living overlooking St. Andrews Bay. This beautiful updated condo has almost three thousand square feet and a large balcony to enjoy the views of the bay, Separate from condo, Deep Water Boat Slip and Private Garage can be negotiated. C-104 1090 SqFt $309,000 E-204 1286 SqFt $339,000 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-1191393 Ann Wohlford, Realtor 850.624.6909 Karen Branham, Realtor 850.832.8626 TAPESTRY PARK O P E N H O U S E OPEN HOUSE S U N D A Y 2 4 P M SUNDAY 2-4PM Tapestry Park is a coastal community that combines old fashioned family values with modern amenities and lifestyles. Enjoy sidewalks throughout, neighborhood parks, pool, tennis, basketball, and low HOA. Must see! CUSTOM HOMES set in an ideal central location! 4BR/3BA Â€ Florida Room High Ef ciency Â€ 3 Car Garage 408 Geneva MLS#671157 $437,500 4BR/3.5BA Â€ Luxury ooring Master suite Â€ Bonus area 306 Columbus Ave MLS#670562 $497,500 3BR/2BA Â€ Stunning upgrades Lowest price in neighborhood 405 Liverpool Ave MLS#667350 $364,900 NF-1191385 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! $189,900 Premier Properties of Bay County, LLC B a r b a r a S t e v e n s Barbara Stevens Broker/Owner 8 5 0 8 1 9 5 2 9 1 850-819-5291 R i c h a r d A n d e r s o n Richard Anderson, Realtor 8 5 0 6 2 8 3 9 3 0 850-628-3930 PremierPropertiesOF BAY COUNTY, LLC 4926 Fargo Street Highpoint Subdivision4BR/2BA, approx. 1,900 SF. 2-story home on large lot situated in quiet established neighborhood. Within 1/2 mile to Highpoint Park & Boat Ramp on Deerpoint Lake. $194,000 REDUCED! Christine Lance, Realtor 850-258-2544 OPEN SUNDAY 12:30 4:30PM College Point Waterfront 5BR/3.5BA with 2 Masters and an elevator. Living room and master overlooks the Bay. This over 4,000 SqFt home is light and bright and includes a dock and boat lift. Directions: Hwy 77, right on 12th St, left on Harvard Blvd, right on Washington St, left on N. Bay Dr. 829 N BAY DR LYNN HAVEN MLS# 673317 $599,000 NF-1187003 75 Hidalgo Drive Â€ Panama City4BR/3BA Â€ 2,942 SqFt MLS# 675912 Â€ $379,000 Study Â€ Covered Porch Formal Dining Room Â€ GarageDir: Hwy 77 N to Hwy 2300. L at 2300 at GC State College Sign, 2.5 miles & turn L onto Fanning Bayou Dr, Runs into Hidalgo.Stacey Helms, Realtor850-832-2378 OPEN SUNDAY 2-4PM NF-1186914
CLASSIFIEDSF F 4 4 Sunday, September 30, 2018| The News Herald Luxurious 3 BR / 3.5 BA Gulfview beach home Â€ 2nd Floor Master Suite w/sitting area Â€ Kitchen features stainless appliances, granite counter tops and custom cabinets Â€ High-End Professionally Decorated Â€ 5 Balconies/Decks and Lookout Tower with Unobstructed Laguna dedicated beach views! 103 E Lakeshore Dr Â€ Panama City Beach$799,900MLS# 668289 NF-1191361CINDY CHAVIRA,Broker Owner, CDPE850-867-0506 Â€ www.ownit orida.com VOTED BEST REAL ESTATE COMPANY VOTED BEST REAL ESTATE AGENT 15817 Front Beach Rd Panama City Beach MLS# 675587$749,000 ** NOT a Standard Condo** Professionally decorated 3BR/3BA Breathtaking panaramic views of beaches, coast, shing pier and Pier Park hardwood oors many upgrades 94 Sandalwood Court Panama City Beach MLS# 676334 $289,900 REDUCED 3BR/2.5BA home with of ce or 4th BR Reasonable walking distance to beach Fenced yard Screened Patio 7901 Surf Dr 5 Panama City Beach MLS# 675818$449,900 Upgraded, Renovated 2BR/2BA Over 1500 SqFt Large master with large walk-in tiled shower Beautiful Community Pool 1004 Spiritsail Court Panama City MLS# 671886$69,000 Deep water, true dockable, waterfront lot in Laird Point Â€ On cul-de-sac Â€ Gated community Â€ Lots of privacy 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 Commercial Bldg For Sale or Lease 4,000 sq ft, 15th Street -Large parking lot, previously car lot and pawn shop. Don Nations, Broker Call 850-814-4242 Colony Club/ PCB 2br 2Ba 1,200sqft 3rd floor corner unit Great Golf Course View Community Pool David Shearon 850-814-9098 MLS#674920 Text FL98207 to 56654 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 Jackson Co, FL377 Acres, $2,985.oo per Acre 145 Acres Cultivated/Irrigated 6,000 SQ FT Open Packing Shed 2,400 SQ FT Cooler with Loading Ramps Multiple Wells Excellent Hunting Call Kane 850-509-8817 *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. 334 Camelia Ave., Lot 4 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 Action R.V. StorageVeteran Discount I HAVE OVER40 YEARS EXPERIENCE!!HIRE ME. HUD HOMES NF-1191365 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!! BAYOU GEORGE AREA4BR/2BA 2016 DWMH 1,748 SqFt on 1 acre +$41,000 Lynn HavenAvailable Wed. 3BR/2BA 1,632 SqFt, Brick/Vinyl, corner lot. 40x25 yd bldg. Tile & laminate ooring. $155,000 ROBBIE HUGHES &ASSOCIATESOPEN HOUSES SUNDAY 2:00 4:00 PM 5303 HOPETOWN LNPanama City Beach Dir: Thomas Dr, left on N Lagoon Dr, left on Martinique Ln, right on Hopetown Ln. Must call or text Laura 850-258-8922 for gate code to enter. Laura Grif tts, Realtor 850-258-8922 3BR/2.5BA, 2,700 SqFt stunning home in Martinique, bright and airy oversized living room, hardwood oors, outdoor replace, waterfall and pond. Community pool, playground & walking trails. $539,000 MLS# 674607 115 GREENWOOD DRPanama City Beach Dir: From Hathaway Bridge, west on Hwy 98, right into Woodlawn Subdivision, left on Carolyn Ave, home is on the left side corner of Greenwood and Carolyn (across from the church) Eric Bowman, Realtor 625-716-0870 Prestine Waterfront 3BR/2BA in Woodlawn. Completely renovated includes, new ooring, appliances, HVAC, large privacy fenced back yard, dock, new deck and seawall. $409,000 MLS# 674163 1045 LAPALOMA TERRACEPanama City Dir: North on Hwy 77, left on E 7th St, veer to right to LaPaloma Terrace. Lisa Rhodes, Realtor 850-258-8276 Fully renovated 3BR/2BA, 1,327 SqFt Cove home overlooking Watson Bayou. New ooring, updated kitchen, large master with walk-in closet, fenced backyard, large patio with hot tub, dock & boat lift. $285,000 MLS# 672058 314 MASSALINA DRPanama City Dir: South on Cove Blvd, right on 3rd Ct, left on Massalina Dr, home on the left. Roy Gainer, Realtor 352-250-4891 Gorgeous 3BR/2.5BA, 2,700 SqFt all Brick home in the Cove with great views of Massalina Bayou. Large kitchen, oversized tiled 2 seat shower in Master, fenced backyard, and garage with workshop.MLS# 675379 NF-1191392 $333,900 TODAY ONLY $328,000 Spot Advertising works! SELL ALL YOUR ITEMSthrough classified.CALL 747-5020 C21Commander.com850-769-8326 OPEN HOUSE SUNDAY 1:30 4:00PM COMMANDER REALTY, INC.NF-1191330 Model Home Open M-Sat 10-6, Sun 12-6 New Construction Homes starting in low $300Âs Rick James, 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. 4519 TR ANSMITTER RD PANAMA CITY From PC Mall, Hwy 231 north, left on Transmitter (at Winn Dixie) go past FUMC on left, house is the next driveway-4/3.5 Home on 2.3+ acres -Pasture & 2 stall horse barn -Oversized Living room -LG Sunroom, Lots of storage Hosted by Robert DavisREALTOR $400,000 MLS#675719 4938 BAY AVE Y OUNGSTOWN NE Hwy 231, north (left) on Hwy 2301, west (left) on Bay Head Rd, south (left) on Osceola curves to the right on Bay Ave, house on the left on Deer Point Lake-WATERFRONT 140Â Deerpoint Lake -Like Brand New 3/2 -Screened Porch -Open Floor Plan Hosted by Wilma TaylorREALTOR $234,900 MLS#664452 1512 E 10TH CT LYNN HAVEN From Hwy 389 and 390, North on 389, north on Delaware, right on 10th Ct-Refurbished 3/2 -Brick, partially fenced -Screened Sun room -100x135 Lot w/ Shed Hosted by Victor JedREALTOR $160,000 MLS#675217 1924 QUAIL RUN LYNN HAVEN North on Hwy 390, left on Maine, left on Wildridge, right on Quail Run, house is on the end, left side -NEWLY UPDATED -Double Oven, NEW Appliances -3BR/2BA + O ce Formal Dining, 26x19 Family Room Hosted by Marcia PrestonREALTOR $269,900 MLS#673234 7566 C OLERIDGE RD PANAMA CITY East on Tyndall Pkwy, left on Cherry St, right on Star Ave, left on Old Bicycle Rd, right on Colonial, house at end on Coleridge-Beautiful 5/4, 5,000+ SF 2 Master suites, Elevator -Huge Family Room -LG Greenhouse, RV Garage Hosted by Brenda RogersREALTOR $599,000 MLS#670960 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 Melissa WalshREALTOR $308,000 MLS#673679West on Back Beach Rd, rst right after Frank Brown Park onto Escanaba Av, house on the right 2926 BROAD WING AVE PANAMA CITY -Hawks Landing! -3/2 Large Bonus Room -Split BR plan, LG Master Close to Bay Haven & Mosely High Hosted by Lennell JohnsonREALTOR $315,000 Hwy 77 North to Mosley Dr, right onto Mosley Dr, past Mosley High School, crossing Hwy 389, enter HawkÂs Landing subdivision, continue on HawkÂs Landing Blvd, left on Broad Wing Blvd, follow to cul de sacMLS#676112 REDUCED! REDUCED! REDUCED! WATERFRONT 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. OPEN FRIDAYÂS 16, SATURDAYÂS 106 & SUNDAYÂS 126
CLASSIFIEDSThe News Herald | Sunday, September 30, 2018 F F 5 5 $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-1191345 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 $115,000 517 Palermo Rd3BR/2.5BA townhome in Venetian Villa, new carpet and paint $139,500 225 Bunkers Cove Rdlarge corner lot in The Cove across from Yacht Club and bay $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 $324,000 311 Lyonia Ln4BR/2BA Hidden Pines home with in-ground pool, marble oors $330,000 2510 W 9th Stapartment building with 4 units, 2BR/1BA each, in St. Andrews $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 $229,000 Windsong Condo #112BR/2.5BA townhome style condo across street from beach $399,700 126 Bonaire Dr3BR/2BA Summer Breeze home with screened-in pool, close to beach 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 Rutherford High SchoolClass of Â‘7345th ReunionOctober 12 & 13Holiday Inn across from Panama City Mall For information, please call 850-896-2269 or email Ramsclassof1973@aol.com 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 22009 PUBLIC NOTICE The Panama City Civil Service Board will meet on Wednesday, October 3rd, 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 29, 30, October 1, 2, 3, 2018 AVIATION Grads work with JetBlue, United, Delta and others-start here with hands on training for FAA certification. Financial aid if qualified. Call Aviation Institute of Maintenance 888-242-2649. Lung Cancer? And Age 60+? You And Your Family May Be Entitled To Significant Cash Award. Call 855-259-0557 for Information. No Risk. No Money Out Of Pocket. HAPPY BIRTHDAY!!Dale & Ted McKenzie I love you! Marjorie HAVANESE PUPS AKC Home Raised Best Health Guar. Call 239-324-4650www .noahslittleark.com NF-4530143 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 $3499-NEW METAL ROOF for the Doublewide!! (up to 28x60) Guyson Construction & Roofing Lic # CCC1330599 (850) 258-5856 CALLTODAY A. Pearce Tree & Stump ServiceÂ“We go out on a limb for you!Â” Lic. & Ins. 850-596-5067 Anytime Tree Removal!850-265-9794 Home Repairs Any Job, Large Or Small. New Installs, Kitchens, Baths Paint, Tile, Wood rot, Electric, Plumb. Robert 850-832-7972 Townsend Quality Home Repairs, LLC Specializing In All Types. Roof repairs, Vinyl siding Soffit, and Fascia 35 Years Experience Ins/Lic #L18000039382 Call 850-257-6041/ 850-387-9661 Able Lawn ServiceWe Show Up! Weekly & Bi-Weekly services starting from $35-PCB 596-4383/258-5072 Alonzo Caudill Painting, pressure cleaning, and repairs. 30 yrs exp. 850-303-9669 !!BobÂ’s Home Repairs!!Roof, soffit, facia repair, drywall repair and painting850-257-6366Panama City Area DonÂ’s Home RepairPainting, Tile, Windows, Doors, General Carpentry, Metal Roofs, Kitchen/Bath, Pressure Washing, Plumbing Demo/Junk. Insured. 850-630-9690 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 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 Driveway SpecialistWHITEÂ’S CONCRETELic. Ins.& 40yrs.exp. 874-1515 or 896-6864 Bill W. HashRemodeling & ConsultingMaster Craftsman33 yrs exp. Call 850-890-7569Text FL91517 to 56654 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 $10 Off New Clients One time cleanings welcome. Exp & thorough housekeeper. Excellent Loc Ref. Lic & Ins. Kim 850-625-9062 Duncan Concrete Exp. & Ins. Driveway & Patio Specialist 850-896-1574 Buy it! Classified. Make your move to the medium thatÂ’s your number one source of information about homes for sale! For all your housing needs consult Classified when itÂ’s time to buy, itÂ’s the resource on which to rely. If you didnÂ’t advertise here, youÂ’re missing out on potential customers.
CLASSIFIEDSF F 6 6 Sunday, September 30, 2018| The News Herald 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 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 1002 W. 23rd Street, Suite 130 Panama City, FL 32405 P: (850) 770 7047 | F: (850) 770 7126 www.PFinsurance.com Peoples First Insurance is currently looking for high-energy, self motivated individuals to join our team! If you are in sales or have worked in the insurance eld, this opportunity may be for you! Peoples First Insurance is a successful independent insurance agency located in Panama City with customers spanning across the southeast. Exciting job opportunities exist in all lines of insurance including Property & Casualty, Bene ts, and Personal Lines. Using consultative selling techniques and proactive lead generation, ideal candidates will build and develop customer relationships and service an elite group of clients. We provide a generous base compensation and commission structure, paid vacation, sick leave, and bene ts including health, life, and 401 (k). Preferred SkillsPlease e-mail resumes to resumes@p nsurance.com or visit our website to apply. Applicable insurance licenses are desired Independent agency sales experience desired but not required Experience in sales or client service environment Highly effective communication skills, both written and verbal Exceptional customer service skills Dependable, self-motivated, and organized with the ability to multi-task and manage multiple projects Ability to handle information con dentiallyPeoples First Insurance participates in E-Verify and is an Equal Opportunity Employer. Peoples First Insurance is a drug-free workplace. Candidates are required to pass a drug test before beginning employment. NF-1186902 Truck DriverClass A CDL required. Must have knowledge of required Department of Transportation truck driver regulations. Must have a safe driving record and at least 1 year experience operating and maintaining tractor trailer rigs. Mechanical background preferred. HS diploma or GED required. Local driving only, Mon-Sat, and approximately 10 hrs. per day. Salary $15.48/hr. plus excellent benefits. Qualified candidates should send resumes to: Human Resources, 6510 Bay Line Dr., Panama City, FL 32404 or e-mail to: firstname.lastname@example.org EOE/DFWP 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. Heavy Equipment Operator500 TPD Waste To Energy Facility Front End Loader Operator responsible for safely operating and servicing Front End Loaders, directing Municipal Solid Waste trucks for dumping, and mixing and stacking solid waste for feeding two Municipal Solid Waste Combustion Units. Loader operating experience preferred. Twelve (12) hour rotating shift schedule. HS diploma or GED required. Salary $17.47/hr. plus benefits. Qualified candidates should send resumes to: Human Resources, 6510 Bay Line Dr., Panama City, FL 32404 or email to: email@example.com EOE/DFWP 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 CARE is one of FloridaÂ’s leading substance abuse agencies providing services to our community for over 40 years. CARE provides a stable work environment and the opportunity to grow within the agency. The following positions are now open: SUBSTANCE ABUSE COUNSELORS -Provide substance abuse treatment including psychosocial evaluation, treatment planning, individual, and group counseling in a substance abuse outpatient facility or a substance abuse adolescent residential facility. BA/BS in a social services related area required, MasterÂ’s degree preferred. Full-time with Benefits. SUBSTANCE ABUSE TECHNICIAN AIDES Provide client support in an adolescent and/or female residential or detoxification substance abuse treatment facility. High School diploma required. Full-time with Benefits. RN or LPN -Part-Time/PRN positions available. Provide nursing services in a Detox Unit. Part-time/PRN positions on all other shifts. Competitive salaries and all full-time positions come with a Full benefit package (including 15 daysÂ’ paid vacation, 15-daysÂ’ paid sick leave, 10 paid holidays, health/dental/vision insurance, retirement program with 401K option and more). Looking for a new entrepreneurship opportunity?*** The Panama City News Herald is looking for energetic individuals to sell newspaper subscriptions over the telephone from your home. The right person will have a pleasant voice and the ability to tailor a flexible schedule to meet his or her needs. *** Limited positions available. Sell for one of the areaÂ’s most distinguished businesses. Perfect opportunity for retirees, home makers, college students, and someone needing a second job! *** No experience necessary, full training provided. WhatÂ’s in it for you? ÂUnusually high commissions ÂWeekly bonus incentives ÂBe your own boss; set your own hours *** Make an extra $600 -$1,000 a month part-time! *** Email resume to: email@example.com Resumes will be reviewed. Interviews will be scheduled No phone calls, please Production/OperationsSEASONAL / PART-TIME NEWSPAPER INSERTERStanding, bending & lifting required. Must be able to work a flexible schedule including nights and weekends.Apply at The News Herald 501 W. 11th Street Panama CityInterviews will be scheduled at a later time. No phone calls Candidates are hired pending criminal background check and pre-employment drug screen Live & Online Public AuctionTues, Oct 2nd, 2018 at 9:00 A.M. Transform Dcor & Technical Event Solutions 1231 NE 8th Ave, Fort Lauderdale, FL 33304 Wide variety of party equipment for all types of events. Large inventory of new and used top quality merchandise and equipment: Accents, Professional Lighting, Lounge Seating, Outdoor Seating, Bars, Bar Stools, Coffee Tables, Linens, Slipcovers, Catering Equipment, Staging Equipment, Mirrors, Textile, Disco Balls, Audio/Visual Equipment, Pipe & Drapery, Office Equipment, 2014 Freightliner 2500 High Roof Sprinter, 2015 Isuzu NPR HD Diesel Box Truck w/lift gate, Mitsubishi 3 Stage 3,500 lb cap. LPG Forklift and much more. Catalog and photos available at www.moeckerauctions.comPreview: 10/01 from 10AM-3PM and day of sale 8AM-9AM, 15%-18% BP. To register: $100 refundable cash deposit and valid driverÂ’s license. (800) 840-BIDS AB-1098 AU-3219 Eric Rubin 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 Lane Leather swivel rocker recliner $150 OBO Hot point self cleaning glass top range $150 OBO Ryobi mitre $60 Four man LLBean tent make offer 850-708-7898 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 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 Exp Receptionist Office AssistantFor busy medical practice. Fax resume to: 850-763-1477
CLASSIFIEDSThe News Herald | Sunday, September 30, 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. NORMAL SERVICE VS. SEVERE SERVICE James Morrisjames@masterautotech.comTHE AUTOADVISORNF-1190094 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.My 2008 Mini Cooper has only 35,000 miles on it and my shop is suggesting that I change the all the uids from the brake uid to the transmission uid. I looked in the owners manual it says that the transmission uid is good for 100,000 miles under normal driving conditions. I donÂt take trips in my car and only use it around town to run errands. Is my shop asking me to do unneeded services? Millie V Millie what you consider Ânormal drivingÂŽ is really Âsevere serviceÂŽ type driving. This type driving means that normal service interval are cut in half, along with the mileage intervals or whichever comes rst. Normal service interval for a transmission service on your Mini Cooper is 10 years or 100,000 miles. Since your type driving is considered harder on the mechanics of a vehicle, your service interval will be cut in half to 5 years or 50,000 miles or which ever comes rst. Your Mini Cooper is 8 years old with 35,000 miles that has only been driven in stop and go traf c around town. This is a lot harder on a vehicle than most people realize. I think your shop is looking out for your best interests by helping keep your expensive CVT transmission on the road, working as it should. According to the Society of Automotive Engineers (SAE) all uids (besides engine oil) in a car that has been driven in a ÂSevere ServiceÂŽ conditions, it is best to replace every two years or thirty thousand miles. Automotive Fluids MAY become oxidized and their protective additives may drop out of suspension and become ineffective, causing severe damage to mechanical components. I have copied and pasted Mini coopers notes on severe service below to help you decide what is best for your car. A good rule of thumb about performing services on your vehicle: ÂChanging uids in your car is cheaper than replacing metal partsÂŽ. Mini Cooper Notes on ÂSevere ServiceÂŽ Since maintenance intervals are affected by climate and operating conditions, customers who operate their vehicles under more arduous conditions, or whoÂs driving habits are markedly different from the ÂAverageÂŽ motorist should have a more personalized service program developed for them. This will ensure the continued safe and reliable operation of their vehicle. Because this manufacturer does not specify a Severe Service Interval, the determination of the proper maintenance interval should be left to the good judgment of the vehicle owner and the advice of an authorized service center. Conditions that will change the frequency and composition of Normal Service : Â€ Operating in dusty, wet or muddy terrain Â€ Frequent driving in dense city stop and go traf c Â€ Repeated short trip operation without suf cient engine warm up Â€ Ambient temperature extremes Â€ Operating in mountainous/high altitude areas Â€ Trailer towing NOTE : Low mileage vehicles should be maintained at least once a year. 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 WORKEASTERN SHIPBUILDING GROUP 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. Full-Time SalariedCleaning, Landscaping, & Maintenance Tech. $30-32K DOE. (Health and Dental available). Apply at www.north star.church/jobs Help WantedWalton Learning CenterWalton Learning Center in DeFuniak Springs, FL is seeking qualified Teacherswith a Bachelors or higher degree who are eligible to obtain a FL certificate. Positive and professional interaction and proven successful classroom management are required as well as overall knowledge of instructional strategies. Candidates should possess the ability to adapt to new techniques and teaching methods. Experience with at-risk youth is a plus. Resumes and/or inquiries for both positions please email employment@rader i nc.com Visit our website at www .radergroup.org for more information and instructions on the application process. Now Hiring CDL Class A Drivers with household goods exp. preferred. Must apply in person. 850-763-3965 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 PLUMBER HELPER 2 POSITIONS With benefits, 3 years documented experience in the field. To apply, go to: www .bay .k12.fl.us click on Our District, Job Openings, Support, Open support positions at the bottom. For additional assistance call (850)767-4231 Deadline to apply is: 4:30 pm on 10/02/18. 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 1999 Porsche Boxster Black Convertible 75,000 miles body perfect shape needs motor $4,500 OBO. Fountain, FL 850-625-9451. 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. Buick Lacrosse, 2011, only 23k miles, beige, lthr, good tires, V6, Impeccable sedan! Call Victor 850-348-1038 @ Bay Cars Cadillac ATS, 2017, Luxury Coupe, RWD, clean CarFax, 1 owner, Come take her for a spin! Call Jon Megason 850-896-6582 @ Bay Cars Dodge Charger SE, 2014, granite, black int, 61k miles (which is awesome for a 2014!). YouÂ’ll look great driving in this beauty! Call Jon Megason 850-896-6582 @ Bay Cars For Sale By Owner 2004 Mercedes CLK 320 Convertible Only 45K miles, loaded, white w/ gray interior, new soft top, $11,500 Call 850-596-0652 For Sale By Owner 2007 Lexus ES 350 Good cond, maroon, only 2 owners, both non-smokers, tan leather interior, dual controls for A/C & heat, dual air conditioning and heated seats, tinted windows, drives very smooth $4500 OBO 850-774-0075 For Sale By Owner2015 Toyota Avalon Only 45 K, grey, excell. cond., $19,500 Call 850 769-1127 For Sale By Owner2015 Toyota Avalon Only 45 K, grey, excell. cond., $19,500 Call 850 769-1127 Ford Focus Titanium, 2013, Great MPG! Local Trade Only 74k miles Priced at #10,998 Call Todd 850-252-3234 @ Bay Cars Honda Accord Touring, 2016, black, 29k miles, lthr, sunroof, backup cam, 4dr sedan, Great condition! Call Victor 850-348-1038 @ Bay Cars Honda Civic Coupe EX, 2015, white, gray int, only 41k miles, 29/38MPG, 1 owner. Call Jon Megason 850-896-6582 @ Bay Cars Honda Civic EX, 2015, Coupe, auto, only 41k miles! Super clean car! Call Donna 850-258-8548 @ Bay Cars Hyundai Elantra SE, 2017, black, gray int, Come see this little beauty and take a test drive! Call Jon Megason 850-896-6582 @ Bay Cars Hyundai Sonata Sport, 2015, under warranty, 29k miles! Great MPG! $15,998 Call Todd 850-252-3234 @ Bay Cars Mercedes Benz C300, 2014, black, beige int, 38k miles, Ride in style at a great price! Call Jon Megason 850-896-6582 @ Bay Cars Mercedes C300, 2014, 4matic, black w/ tan lthr int, 38k miles! Only $19,988! WonÂ’t last! Call Bryan 850-628-3980 @ Bay Cars Mercedes S550, black, moonroof, CLASSY! $28,990 Call Sandro 850-785-1591 @ Bay Cars Mitsubishi Mirage ES, 2018, white, dark gray int, 1 owner, less than 1k miles! Great asking price! Call Jon Megason 850-896-6582 @ Bay Cars Need a Car, Truck, or SUV??? Easy Financing Available! Over 300 new and used to choose from! Call Todd 850-252-3234 @ Bay Cars Nissan Altima, 2014, Great car! Great on gas! $13,900 Call NAseer 850-294-7527 @ Bay Cars Nissan Altima, 2014, white, tan lthr, sunroof, backup cam, pwr seat, Bluetooth, & more! Call Victor 850-348-1038 @ Bay Cars Toyota Camry, 2007, Nice! Only $5999! Call Naseer 850-294-7527 @ Bay Cars Toyota Scion FR-S, 2016, only 14k miles! Perfect condition! Need for Speed!! Only $20,998! Call Todd 850-252-3234 @ Bay Cars BMW 328i Convertible, 2011, 1 owner, 84k miles, Great asking price! Call Jon Megason 850-896-6582 @ Bay Cars BMW 535D, LOADED! Nice car! $19,990 Call Sandro 850-785-1591 @ Bay Cars Chevrolet Camaro LT, 2013, Look good going down the road in this beauty! You wonÂ’t beat this price! Only 47k miles! Call Jon Megason 850-896-6582 @ Bay Cars Dodge Challenger R/T, 2016, 12k miles, lthr, moonroof, Fully LOADED! Call/text Mike Speedling 850-814-5977 @ Bay Cars Dodge Charger SXT, 2014, red, lthr int, backup cam, only 41k miles, Excellent condition! Call Victor 850-348-1038 @ Bay Cars Porsche 911 Turbo, 46k miles, very nice! Call Victor 850-348-1038 @ Bay Cars Porsche Cayman, 2014, black, beige lthr, only 13k miles, Call Victor 850-348-1038 @ Bay Cars Chevrolet Captiva Sport LTZ, 2014, If you are looking for a cost effective vehicle, this oneÂ’s for you! Call Jon Megason 850-896-6582 @ Bay Cars Ford Escape SE, 2013, lthr, sunroof, LOADED! $13,998 Call Sandro 850-785-1591 @ Bay Cars Ford escape Titanium, 2014, lthr, Very nice!! $14,990 Call Sandro 850-785-1591 @ Bay Cars Ford Escape, 2017, white, only 10k miles, Like new! Good tires! Call Victor 850-348-1038 @ Bay Cars Hyundai Santa Fe Sport, 2018, blue, 20k miles, backup cam, Great on Gas! Very nice SUV! $21,998 Call/text Mike Speedling 850-814-5977 @ Bay Cars Hyundai Santa Fe Sport, 2018, white, 20k miles, backup cam, Call/text Mike Speedling 850-814-5977 @ Bay Cars Hyundai Tucson GLS, 2012, AWD, Super nice! Clean vehicle! Only 49k miles! Call Donna 850-258-8548 @ Bay Cars Infiniti QX80, 2015, only 39k miles, 3rd row, Immaculate! In the wrapper! $46,998 Call Todd 252-3234 @ Bay Cars Jeep Cherokee Limited, 2015, LOADED! Only 45k miles! SAVE BIG!! Call Donna 850-258-8548 @ Bay Cars Jeep Compass Limited, 2018, only 17k miles, Clean CarFax, You wonÂ’t be disappointed, especially for the price! Call Jon Megason 850-896-6582 @ Bay Car Jeep Renegade Latitude, 2015, red, black int, only 32k miles! You wonÂ’t find a better Jeep for this price! Call Jon Megason 850-896-6582 @ Bay Cars Jeep Wrangler Sahara, 2010, Great buy! Only $18,998! Easy financing available! Call Todd 252-3234 @ Bay Cars Jeep Wrangler Sahara, 2011, black, Excellent running and looking condition! Call Victor 850-348-1038 @ Bay Cars Jeep Wrangler Sahara, 2014, LOADED! Only 40k miles! $34,995 Call Todd 252-3234 @ Bay Cars Jeep Wrangler SE, 1994, Clean CarFax! This beauty was taken care of! Come take a look and a test drive! Call Jon Megason 850-896-6582 @ Bay Cars Jeep Wrangler Sport, 2012, Great condition! 1 owner, 74k miles, $19,988 Call Todd 252-3234 @ Bay Cars Jeep Wrangler Unlimited Sahara, 2015, Clean CarFax, Just in and it wonÂ’t last! Call Jon Megason 850-896-6582 @ Bay Cars Jeep Wrangler Unlimited Sport, 2008, only 68k miles, Only $15,998! Hurry! Call Todd 850-252-3234 @ Bay Cars Jeep Wrangler Unlimited, 2010, Lots of extras! Good miles, local trad. $20,988 Call Todd 252-3234 @ Bay Cars Jeep Wrangler, 2008, Unlimited Sport, Manual, 80k miles, hard top, Great condition! $17,998 Call Todd 850-252-3234 @ Bay Cars Jeep Wrangler, 2011, Sahara, 4dr hardtop, only 101k miles! Upgraded wheels! SAVE!!! Call Donna 850-258-8548 @ Bay Cars Jeep Wrangler, 2018, 2dr, black hard top, only 4k miles! Call Victor 850-348-1038 @ Bay Cars Lincoln MKX, 2018, midsize SUV, Fully loaded w/ nav, lthr, htd/cld seats! Certified demo! Call Jeffrey Gainer 850-866-1867 @ Bay Cars Lincoln Navigator, 2014, Ride in luxury and style! Clean CarFax! Call Jon Megason 850-896-6582 @ Bay Cars Lincoln Navigator, 2015, only 50k miles, black, lthr, nav, htd/cld seats. Call Victor 850-348-1038 @ Bay Cars Mazda CX-5, 2015, GT, only 52k miles, local trade, $15,998 Call Todd 252-3234 @ Bay Cars Mitsubishi Outlander, 2014, Loaded with everything Super Clean! Only 16,998 Can Todd 850-252-3234 @ Bay Cars Nissan Pathfinder SL, 2018, silver, 22k miles, black lthr, backup cam, htd seats, nav, 3rd row, and more! Call Victor 850-348-1038 @ Bay Cars Subaru Crosstrek, 2018, AWD, 4dr, adaptive cruise, blind spot detection, MUST SEE! Call Jeffrey Gainer 850-866-1867 @ Bay Cars Ford F150, 2016, XLT, 4x4, silver, gray int, only 19k miles! 1 owner! Call Jon Megason 850-896-6582 @ Bay Cars Ford F350, 2006, 4x4, $13,900 Call Naseer 850-294-7527 @ Bay Cars Nissan Frontier S, 2015, only 44k miles! Fresh trade! 1 owner! Only $24,998! Call Todd 850-252-3234 @ Bay Cars Nissan Frontier, 2017, 3500 miles! In the wrapper! Extended cab! Perfect condition! Call Todd 850-252-3234 @ Bay Cars Ram 1500 Crew Cab, 2013, only 34k miles, 1 owner, local trade, Like new! $24,988 Call Todd 252-3234 @ Bay Cars Ram 1500 Laramie, 2012, Crew Cab, Hemi, Super nice & clean truck! Only 126k miles! SAVE BIG!! Call Donna 850-258-8548 @ Bay Cars Ram 1500, 2014, Crew Cab, 4x4, Great condition! WonÂ’t last at $25,988! Call Todd 850-252-3234 @ Bay Cars Ram 1500 Laramie, 2017, white, Your choice V6 or V8 4x4 Hemi! Both have nav, backup cam, lthr and more! Call Victor 850-348-1038 @ Bay Cars Ram 1500 Laramie, 2018, white, beige int. You wonÂ’t be disappointed with this package! Like new! Call Jon Megason 850-896-6582 @ Bay Cars Ram 1500, 2014, Crew Cab, 4x4, WonÂ’t last! $15,998 Call Todd 850-252-3234 @ Bay Cars Ram 1500, 2015, 4x4, all pwr, alloys, 4dr, Only $24,998! Call Jeffrey Gainer 850-866-1867 @ Bay Cars Ram 1500, 2016, Just in!! 4x4, Quad cab, white w/ gray int, only 41k miles! Super steal at $27,998! Call Bryan 850-628-3980 @ Bay Cars Ram 1500, 2017, Laramie, LOADED! 4x4 Call Victor 850-348-1038 @ Bay Cars Ram 2500 Diesel, 2008, 150k miles, Great pulling machine! $16,998 Call Todd 850-252-3234 @ Bay Cars Ram 2500, 2017-2018, Diesel or gas! Low miles! Call Victor 850-348-1038 @ Bay Cars Ram 2500, 2018, Diesel or gas available! 4x4, white, Crew Cab, low miles! Come see me! Call Victor 850-348-1038 @ Bay Cars Ram 3500 Laramie Mega Cab, 2016, 4x4, 32k miles, Perfect condition dually! WonÂ’t last at $59,998! Call Todd 850-252-3234 @ Bay Cars Toyota Tacoma, 2017, SR5, gray on gray, 26k miles! Come take it for a test drive! Call Jon Megason 850-896-6582 @ Bay Cars Toyota Tundra, 2007, Local trade Great Condition Priced at $13,998 Call Todd 850-252-3234 @ Bay Cars Toyota Tundra, 2014, 4x4, Limited, Crew Cab, only 52k miles, brown, excellent condition! Call Victor 850-348-1038 @ Bay Cars Truck Headquarters!!!!! Every make and model from Gas to Diesel!!!! If I donÂ’t have It, IÂ’ll get it! Contact Todd 252-3234 @ Bay Cars Dodge Grand Caravan SXT, 2017, Stow-n-Go, Clean CarFax. Looking for a family vehicle? This one is perfect with a great price! Call Jon Megason 850-896-6582 @ Bay Cars FOR SALE FOR PARTS2001 Grand Caravan Rebuilt 3.8 engine, etc., etc. $750.00 FIRM. 850-257-6366 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 16Â’ Carolina Skiff 30 hp Yamaha alum trailer, new fish finder, new batteries, trolling motor, everything runs good. $5700 850-832-9177 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. $9,000 Call 850-596-0652 If you didnÂ’t advertise here, youÂ’re missing out on potential customers. These tiny ads sell, hire, rent and inform for thousands of families each week.Let a little Classified ad do a big job for you. The News Herald Classified 747-5020 Need a helping hand? Advertise in the Help Wanted Section in the Classifieds! 747-5020
CLASSIFIEDSF F 8 8 Sunday, September 30, 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 10/6/18. 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 2010 DODGE CHARGER #18542700................................. $7,9922012 GMC TERRAIN #18735410................................ $9,9912017 MITSUBISHI MIRAGE #18744700............................. $10,5912012 BUICK VERANO #18105010............................... $11,9912013 BUICK LACROSSE #18293810............................... $11,9912006 MAZDA MX5 #18544010............................... $11,9912012 NISSAN ALTIMA #18543900.............................. $11,9922017 CHEVY SONIC #18440800.............................. $12,4912016 TOYOTA COROLLA #18739800............................ $12,9942015 CHEVY CRUZE #18748700............................. $13,5912010 NISSAN MURANO #17284510............................ $13,9922016 JEEP PATRIOT #18737600............................ $13,9952016 JEEP PATRIOT #18439000............................ $13,9952017 CHEVY CRUZE #18747600.............................. $14,9912010 HONDA PILOT #18221011.............................. $14,9912014 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2 RAISING HEALTHY, HAPPY KIDS | GateHouse Media Premium Edition 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. rfn tb bn n br nfbn nb fnnf b bbrb bn rb r nrrbb b rbn fnr bn rfntfbrfntfb
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4 RAISING HEALTHY, HAPPY KIDS | GateHouse Media Premium Edition By Melissa Erickson, GateHouse MediaSmiling at parents and inquisitive about the world around them, babies seem inherently friendly. As children age, though, friendship is a skill that must be honed and developed. e best kinds of people are caring, sharing and helpful. Helping children become friendly people will make them happier, more well-adjusted and healthier physically and mentally, said parenting expert Michele Borba, author of Unsele. Friendship matters, and its not just about who gets invited to a sleepover or to sit at a table in the lunchroom.
RAISING HEALTHY, HAPPY KIDS | GateHouse Media Premium Edition 5 People who are able to make friends tend to have better relationships and marriages. ey have better and more long-lasting success. ey can collaborate and gure things out. ey end up being more employable. ey develop empathy for others and have improved self-esteem, Borba said. While some children make friends easily, others struggle with the skill. Starting around age 2, kids have to practice so those playdates really do matter, Borba said. Here are some of her tips to help teach a child friendship skills:Little things matter when it comes to friendship. Teach your child to smile and say hello. ats a universal friendship skill, Borba said. Encourage a child to look people in the eye. If thats dicult for a shy child to do, tell them to look at the bridge of the persons nose, Borba said. Teach them how to greet people in person and on the telephone. Say, Hi, my name is Melissa while looking them in the eye and shaking their hand. Borba used to make a game of it to practice with her children: She would ring the doorbell and have her child answer the door, and they would introduce themselves as if they were strangers.Like other skills, friendship skills have to be rened through trial and error. A good coach doesnt just give a player a ball and say, Now go throw it. ey practice, model behaviors and rehearse what to do, Borba said.As kids get older and more involved in sports and extracurricular activities, friendships can get squeezed out. Is your childs schedule lled with soccer practices and coding lessons? Look at the calendar and add friendship to the agenda. Kids need time to relax and be with others. Take the time to do it, Borba said. Parents, youre powerful than you think, Borba said. If you model good friendship skills, like speaking politely to a waiter, your children will imitate the behavior.rCommunication is key when it comes to friendship. Teach kids conversation starters that can help when they meet new people at summer camp or at the swimming pool. Aer greeting a new friend, kids can say things like, I like to play baseball. What do you like to do?frAt the playground, mall or anywhere else, parents can point out when others are being good friends. Look! at boy is helping his friend. Isnt that nice? Or, See, shes asking if she can join the game.Please and thank you matter. ey get your kid more invites by other parents and you raise a well-mannered child, Borba said.
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RAISING HEALTHY, HAPPY KIDS | GateHouse Media Premium Edition 7 By Kim Doleatto, spirecolab.comM any new parents are concerned with their infants physical needs and might be missing out on the rapid brain development quietly taking shape as babies try to unravel the world around them. While research indicates that reading to children from day one can have positive lifelong eects on learning and comprehension, its the oneon-one interaction inherent in sharing stories that is crucial. Dr. G. Pat Wilson, associate professor of the School of Education at University of South Florida Sarasota-Manatee, has been a special education teacher, reading specialist and elementary grade teacher. What do many parents misunderstand about early learning and reading? Sometimes, as a parent youre thinking, theyll learn at school. But without parents, school isnt enough. Especially when there are summers or reasons for absenteeism. Parents need to know the importance of keeping their kids in touch with words and ideas and keep them engaged. eyre little geniuses wired for learning. What can parents do to get kids to read and build language skills? All the kinds of things you do in talking to your child and pointing things out, those moments are so powerful in building language. Its all about interaction. Start from day one. Dont think they dont understand. ey may not understand individual words, but they understand youre talking to them, they know your tone. It doesnt have to be formal. Many parents dont realize that even though their child isnt talking, theyre absorbing and discerning and learning rhythm. Even in the womb baby hears the music of language. ey know it. Aer theyre born, they associate your words with the music they heard in the womb and they start to hear the individual words and as they grow and acquire language, the growth is exponential. When the environment is language-rich, we pick up the patterns of language, the more interaction, the more growth. Were really geared and born to learn to language. Is reading the silver bullet for lifelong learning? If you think theres one formula, you dont recognize the power of other actions. Part of it is helping parents and caregivers enjoy language and reading and sharing that. We cant say that going to the grocery store and pointing out things isnt valuable. Reading for 15 minutes a day may not beat that out. All of these moments combined.its all literacy. So talk while youre xing dinner. ose moments count. Making connections between concrete experiences in everyday life and words on a page or a picture in a book makes it easier for kids to learn comprehension. Point out plants, then read about them or nd them in a picture and talk about them. Words on a page, on their own can sometimes be too abstract for certain learners. Dr. James Gee, a literacy expert, said youre not gonna understand something if you only read. You only understand stu to the depth of your experience. I think children need to realize through words, they control a bit of their environment. If they say Mama, they get your attention. ey learn that their language is an important way for them to understand their world. It gives them a voice. When I say something, theres a response. eres security in that. Its gotta be really hard for kids who cry and theres no response. Its all about interaction. r Q A Q A Q A
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RAISING HEALTHY, HAPPY KIDS | GateHouse Media Premium Edition 9 By Melissa Erickson, GateHouse MediaWalking into a new classroom, joining a new team or meeting new people can be dicult for many kids, but especially for children who are shy. Parents can help their shy kids overcome the butteries of any new situation and learn how to build relationships and function better socially. e most important thing to know about shyness is that it is a coping strategy for dealing with high sensitivity and introversion, said Michael Reist, an educational consultant in private practice who specializes in working with highly sensitive children. His most recent book is Raising Emotionally Healthy Boys. Labeling or calling out children for being shy can make them feel bad about themselves. Shyness is not a disorder or disability to be treated or cured. It is symptomatic of a beautiful character trait an ability to observe keenly and to feel deeply, Reist said. For parents, a childs shyness may be something they want to change, but there is positivity in shyness. We live in a world that favors the extrovert. We need introverts, too. ey see and hear everything. ey pick up on information that other people miss. ey are slow but steady deliberators. ey are oen wise beyond their years, Reist said. Susan Cain, author and co-founder of the quiet revolution, believes introverts are undervalued especially in America. Parents shouldnt overprotect quiet children, but they should understand that these kids have a longer runway before theyre comfortable enough to take o and y, said Cain. Her book, Quiet: e Power of Introverts in a World at Cant Stop Talking, posits that one-third of people are introverts or people who would rather listen than speak. rfntbbr
10 RAISING HEALTHY, HAPPY KIDS | GateHouse Media Premium Edition By Kim Doleatto, spirecolab.comStudies have shown that by age 3, children from lower income families hear far fewer words than those from higher incomes. is word gap is a problem because a word-rich environment is key to a foundation of learning, early language acquisition and future reading skills. Ellen Galinsky author of Mind in the Making and consultant for a free app called Vroom that helps parents spur early learning shares some insight into the word gap that may aect close to a h of kids in the US.
RAISING HEALTHY, HAPPY KIDS | GateHouse Media Premium Edition 11 What drives you about the study on the word gap? e sample was small, but one of the main points was about quality of language. We learned its not about drowning kids in words. Its the back and forth, meaningful conversations that are important. Even if baby cant talk yet, do this. When you point out a car outside the window, its not car, car, car, its asking whats that? Its a taxi. What color is it? Were always talking about extending the conversation, regardless of age. Are parents surprised to learn about the gap? Some parents are. e cultural assumption about learning is that babies dont learn language until they can talk. And oen learning is seen as memorizing words and numbers, but its giving those things meaning that counts. How does Vroom help close the word gap? Were all busy and many parents are overwhelmed. Time and money can be scarce. So what Vroom does is get families in the moment; during feeding, getting dressed, waiting in line or during a ride. ats why in building the Vroom app, one of the rules was that the activities had to require no time, tools or money. Income doesnt have to be a determinant in language acquisition. When you dont have enough money or when you live in a neighborhood where you feel less safe or youre not sure where the next meal is coming, there are still people who really connect with their kids. Other than using tools like the Vroom app, what are some best practices parents and caregivers can adopt to close the word gap? Playing is learning. Ask kids questions throughout the day: How many steps do you think it would take to get to the door? Estimation is really valuable in learning. Youre building on their curiosity and also enjoying the mystery of learning. Also, talk to babies. Talking in something we call parentese is found to be helpful. Its when you talk in a sing-song voice that includes real words, and repeat what baby says back to them, thats important. Being bidirectional is key. It helps babies process sounds. Remember, its not pouring knowledge into an empty vessel, its building connections. Also, using gestures is a huge part of language. When adults use gestures, it helps kids make sense of their world by diversifying communication. One misconception is infants can learn through media but they really learn best in the context of relationships when something is meaningful. Does having a second language in the household slow down word acquisition? Learning a second language is good for cognitive exibility. Some people who dont speak English as a rst language will hold on speaking with their children since they assume that their broken English might harm their learning. But its good to speak the language youre most comfortable with with your child. More language is a good thing. And if there arent reading materials around in your rst language, make up stories or look at pictures and talk about them. Q A Q A Q A Q A Q A
12 RAISING HEALTHY, HAPPY KIDS | GateHouse Media Premium Edition By Brian Ries, GateHouse MediaAccording to the Pew Research Center, almost 40 percent of grandparents communicate with their grandchildren once a month or less. And almost 80 percent of the time, that contact is by phone. Grandchildren, parents and grandparents can do better than that, and they should. A 2016 study from Boston University showed that strong relationships between young adults and grandparents result in fewer symptoms of depression for both groups. Other studies have linked close grandparent-grandchild relationships with fewer behavioral problems, reduced impact of adverse experiences and fewer diculties with peers in children. For grandparents, relationships with grandchildren can result in exposure to new ideas and perspectives, which has been shown to increase mental acuity in older adults. And numerous studies have shown that a strong network of social connections, including that with rf
RAISING HEALTHY, HAPPY KIDS | GateHouse Media Premium Edition 13 grandchildren, is crucial for both quality of life and an increased lifespan. Basically, grandchildren and grandparents who share a strong relationship are happier, smarter and live longer. Everyone wins. When a grandparent lives tens (or thousands) of miles away maintaining that close connection can be dicult, but its easier now than it ever has been before. Here are ve ways to get started. A few involve simple technology that may be daunting for some grandparents, but getting your kids and grandkids to help you can be part of the bonding experience. (Just try not to turn them into your personal on-call IT service.)Kids, especially teenagers, can be less responsive or easily distracted during a phone call, but oen become engaged when they can see the person theyre talking to. ere are plenty of easy services to use for video chats Skype, Google Hangouts and Facetime, to name a few and once you get the hang of it, its just as easy as dialing a phone. Try to arrange a xed time every week for a video call, but be exible since kids tend to have robust social calendars.ere are plenty of games available that you can play together from afar (which you can easily pair with a video chat), with no need for the grandparent to learn the intricacies of a rst-person shooter. Checker, chess, card games, word games and more complicated board games are available as apps or online. Some require you to play in real time, while others can extend over a day or a week of intermittent play, which allows both people to dip in and out when they have the time (or want a little connection).r fYou might rethink your relationship with your grandchild the next time you want to trade for a player and they say no, but fantasy sports leagues are a great excuse for keeping in touch. You can chat, text or email during games; talk smack about your performance; and accept victory (or defeat) graciously. You can even bring in other family members to participate, depending on how viciously competitive your family is. ere are numerous websites that allow you to join or host a league.Never underestimate the impact of an actual letter arriving in a mailbox, especially now that it is such a rare occurrence. For younger kids, decorate the outside of the envelope to the hilt with stickers, artwork and plenty of color. You can even ll the envelope with confetti or sparkly glitter (although that might not endear you to your children). For older grandkids, corresponding via snail mail allows them to write on their schedule, and many might nd it easier to open up without the embarrassment of expressing serious thoughts or feelings in person or over the phone. Grandparents can make it easier by sending some self-addressed stamped envelopes, or even giving their grandkids a stationery set.fTexting isnt oen about serious thoughts or important conversations, but it is perfect for maintaining a steady ow of contact between grandkids and grandparents. Send jokes you hear, pictures of strange things you see, or random thoughts about shared interests. One grandparent set up a weekly photo scavenger hunt with his grandchild, with each picking ve things that had to be found and photographed before the end of the week. And if youre really desperate, you can always play 20 questions.rDepending on your resources, planning a trip together can be a great bonding experience. You can share ideas on places to stay, research and share potential activities, and make lists of things to remember before you embark. Aer the trip, you can create shared photo albums and brainstorm ideas for the next vacation. Not to mention, you actually get to spend time in the same place for a while.
14 RAISING HEALTHY, HAPPY KIDS | GateHouse Media Premium Edition By Kim Doleatto, spirecolab.comDr. Ronald B. Mincy knows the importance of fathers in the early development of their kids, and the social landscape that sometimes fails to recognize their crucial role. He directs the Center for Research on Fathers, Children and Family Well-Being, is an investigator of the Fragile Families and Child Wellbeing Study and a faculty member of the Columbia Population Research Center. Hes also an advisory board member for Transition to Fatherhood at Cornell University, the National Fatherhood Leaders Group and author of Failing our Fathers.
RAISING HEALTHY, HAPPY KIDS | GateHouse Media Premium Edition 15 Q A Do children benet from having a father or father gure in their lives? Yes they do. I know this from data about the opposite. On a range of outcomes, like the likelihood of graduating from college, scoring well in school and cognitive development overall, we see a lack of father presence as a risk factor. In what ways do fathers impact early child development? It appears that fathers of young children, if theyre focused on talking and reading with their kids, tend to improve their kids behavior. We nd theyre less likely to express aggressive attitudes, for instance. Also, moms do a lot of the caregiving, whereas father interactions center on play, and play is essential in early learning. Dads physical play tends to help them exercise executive function: to be in control and modify their behavior when needed. Rough and tumble play is an opportunity to learn boundaries, for instance. With fathers we see that they tend to talk to their children more like they would with adults rather than using baby talk. As a result, those children tend to have a larger lexicon. When children have words, they can ask for what they want and theyre better communicators, which directly mitigates frustration when the child wants or needs something, for instance. If fathers are engaging with their children, the positive eects on lexicon and academia are increased. ey become faster learners in school and are more ready to learn once they start kindergarten. How can we help fathers have the most impact on their child? From the policy and program point of view, fathers must be encouraged to read to their child, particularly when less educated people are the audience, since they tend to think that because kids dont understand the words yet, they wont benet. Programs are not emphasizing enough on making connections with kids even before they become toddlers and thats the most powerful time: zero to three. How can we help support fathers? Make men and women more aware about how parent stability aects kids. Research shows when the father is engaged in the birthing process, theres less infant mortality and less cortisol production in mom that can aect the baby in utero. Even things like talking and singing to the baby in utero shows gains in early development dad can do that. Dads can do anything from getting the home prepared, to getting the oranges like I did my wife craved them during her pregnancies. Studies also show that parents are co-conspirators in their childs outcomes. When one parent adopts a healthier habit, the other tends to copy. And those investments aect a child for a lifetime. How can fathers be the best at their role? Be committed rst. Even if mom and dad are unmarried, when mom and dad get along, kids have better lifelong outcomes. Engagement of nonresident fathers is even more important since children with nonresident fathers are more at risk for achievement gaps at school and beyond. Research shows a fathers involvement in the rst three years is more important than what happens aer the child is nine, since their ability to become self learners is actualized before three. Investments in those years have endless benets and parents need to know the child needs both of you to maximize their potential. Q A Q A Q A Q A
16 RAISING HEALTHY, HAPPY KIDS | GateHouse Media Premium Edition By this point, it should be clear to parents that reading to children, especially in early childhood, has enormous benets. Beyond helping to increase their vocabulary and create a love of books that will serve them throughout their life, reading to your child is an act of love. You snuggle up close and share an intimate experience, creating a bubble around you that is all about the story, and each other. For many people, the picture books that were read to them when they were a child stay with them, treasured memories that they want to share with their kids. Many people of all ages still have a few of their favorite picture books tucked into bookcases or stored away with keepsakes. e best picture books stand the test of time, the art and stories just as relevant and inspiring now as they were when you were a kid. Here are some of the best picture books from the past six decades. Some will spur happy memories, while others might encourage you to create some new memories with a beloved child.
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RAISING HEALTHY, HAPPY KIDS | GateHouse Media Premium Edition 23 By Melissa Erickson GateHouse MediaI t could be talking back, eye-rolling or any other kind of deance that causes a parent to lose his or her temper, but these emotional encounters oen leave both parent and child feeling bad. Its crucial for good parenting to learn how to deal with your own triggers and keep your cool. Parenting expert Sarah Ockwell-Smith, author of Gentle Discipline, understands its easy to slip into old patterns of shouting and punishing. Here are some of her tips for parents to help avoid losing ones temper.Recognize triggersIn many ways you have to re-parent yourself as well as your kids. Watch for triggers, too. Are you more likely to yell when youre tired, hungry or just plain exhausted? Sometimes parents need to schedule some emergency self-care, Ockwell-Smith said.Strategies to calmBeing a good parent means taking care of yourself, too. Take time away from the kids where you nurture your body and soul. For me, I know when I need self-care because I turn into angry yelling mom with a short fuse. In the moment, the best way to respond is to remind yourself your kid is probably feeling bad, too. is works for any argument actually, even with other adults, Ockwell-Smith said. Try to imagine how your kids are feeling and attempt to empathize. If all else fails, take a parental timeout. Leave the room and breathe until you feel calm enough to return to your kid, she said.Avoid automatic responsese next time you feel yourself about to automatically respond with a no or stop, ask yourself why you feel the need to do so. Very oen we discipline subconsciously on auto-pilot, Ockwell-Smith said. Being more mindful about your own responses and asking, Whats the worst that would happen if I said OK? is far more positive, OckwellSmith said.Be consistentIf you have a particular boundary lets say taking your shoes o at the front door then you always need to stick to that. Inconsistency is confusing for kids. If you let that boundary slip, even once, what youre saying is sometimes you can do this, sometimes you cant so its worth testing me, Ockwell-Smith said. Its OK to make mistakes When you lose your temper, apologize to your child. Messing up and apologizing teaches them what to do when they make a mistake, she said. en, try to work out why you lost control. Try to see messing up as a learning opportunity. Its all good if you learn from it, Ockwell-Smith said.
24 RAISING HEALTHY, HAPPY KIDS | GateHouse Media Premium Edition By Brian Ries, GateHouse MediaIn the past six years the amount of daily screen time hasnt changed much, according to Common Sense Media, a nonprot organization dedicated to helping kids thrive in a world of media and technology. Problem is, that amount is still higher than recommended and the quality of what kids see on those screens is oen lower than it should be. And parents are oen not aware that their childs screen time could be a problem. ough childrens media use changes from year to year with the advent of new technologies and devices, and experts alter their recommendations about how much and what to watch, there are some general guidelines that parents can use to make certain that screen time is safe, productive and healthy for their kids. rf
RAISING HEALTHY, HAPPY KIDS | GateHouse Media Premium Edition 25 ink of healthy screen use the same way as healthy eating. You want your child to consume high quality food, and not too much of it, with the occasional treat thrown in for fun. Its the same with screen time. And just like with food, be aware that your child is always looking to you to learn how to behave. If youre always checking your phone, not only will you lose opportunities to interact with your child, theyll use that as a model for future behavior.Not all educational programs, games or apps are created equal. Check reviews on sites like Common Sense Media for apps, television programs and movies before introducing them to your child. Research has shown that even enhanced or interactive ebooks may actually decrease comprehension of the story, according to the American Academy of Pediatrics (AAC). e AAC recommends that children under the age of 2 get no, or extremely limited screen time (aside from video chatting). Parents should limit children ages 2 to 5 to only an hour of high-quality screen programming per day. Children (and adults, really) should not have any screen use for at least an hour before bedtime. Why the limits? Studies have shown that more screen time means more risk of obesity each extra hour of screen time increases that risk. Screen use before bedtime can cause problems with winding down and preparing for sleep, as well as reduce the quantity and quality of sleep your child gets.Not only should you avoid using screens as an emotional pacier for your child, making sure that your child has a healthy interaction with screens requires some extra work on your part. Finding the right programming is part of it, but so is participating in your childs screen time. Parental interaction is key to early childhood development, so watch with them, help them understand what they are seeing and make connections so they can understand how what they saw interacts with the world around them. Kids are always watching you for cues, so make sure to model good behavior. Dont keep the television on as background noise, put devices away when its time for dinner or other scheduled family time and know that the less you are distracted by your screen, the better interaction youll have with your child.
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RAISING HEALTHY, HAPPY KIDS | GateHouse Media Premium Edition 27 By Melissa Erickson, GateHouse MediaC an zombie-lled video games teach kids to write better? New thinking says yes, according to a professor who sees comparisons between literary heavyweights like Shakespeare and Hemingway and engaging video games such as World of Warcra and Telltales e Wolf Among Us. Parents need to express caution for young children and violent video games, but if youre not familiar with whats on the market now you may be surprised. Many of todays video games parallel the greatest literature in history, with an added immersive experience, said John Misak, New York Institute of Technology English professor. e best games can provide 30 hours of narrative development, he said.Traditionally, teachers have encouraged students to read more to become better writers, but some of todays video games can be a useful tool to help kids understand concepts of storytelling and characterization and improve narrative skills, Misak wrote in an article in the Science Research Associations Journal of Education. is educational concept came about as video games developed graphically, and players became invested in the characters. As programmers were able to move beyond the zombie eyes eect to make the characters more relatable, users searched out a more realistic experience, which in turn pushed the narrative element, Misak said. Not unlike reading Hamlet or e Old Man and the Sea, playing a video game like e Last of Us oers students the ability to analyze and evaluate morality, actions and consequences, and relationships. According to Misak, video game exercises can allow students to develop an understanding of narrative skills that transfers across curricula, and even students who have no experience with games can nd interest in this alternate universe. Having students play video games or even watch YouTube videos of games during classroom instruction and homework assignments can also be a valuable tool in providing visual learners a critical eye for other works of narrative, including literature and lm. Students learn dierently, and for visual learners its oen a matter of dont tell me, show me, said Misak, who has taught since 2003 but previously reviewed video games.rfTo get a writing project started, Misak may play the opening sequence of the game e Last of Us, a zombie apocalypse adventure. Students mouths literally open, Misak said. en he asks students to take over from the character. What does the reader need to know? What happens next? What details catch your interest? What do you want to know more about? Video games allow new writers to gain a sense of place and to understand the dierence between simply seeing their surroundings and experiencing them, Misak said. In turn, their writing composition also becomes immersive, allowing the reader not only to read the details of a storys setting, but to feel them as if they are actually there. Parents shouldnt be afraid of video games, but pay attention to what their kids are playing. Ask them questions, play together and make it a bonding experience, Misak said. e key thing video games can encourage are inquisitiveness and how to investigate narrative, he said.r
28 RAISING HEALTHY, HAPPY KIDS | GateHouse Media Premium Edition By Melissa Erickson, GateHouse MediaSarah Ockwell-Smith knows that parenting is hard work, even in the best of times. e latest in her series of parenting books explores a gentle approach to discipline. Gentle discipline is about conscious, mindful decisions, Ockwell-Smith said. Her approach aims to change not only a childs behavior but also the parents. Instead of looking for quick and easy xes, its all about understanding and shaping, Ockwell-Smith said.
RAISING HEALTHY, HAPPY KIDS | GateHouse Media Premium Edition 29 How its dierentMany traditional approaches to discipline see it as a way to punish or shame a child to motivate her to behave better, Ockwell-Smith said. Methods such as time-out and punishments originated from work on laboratory rats and an era when children were seen as inferior, manipulative little beings, who should not be loved too much. Science has frequently disproved these theories and current understanding of neuroscience, or brain development, has shown that mainstream discipline is not only ineective, but potentially damaging to children, too, she said.Show mutual respectGentle discipline is conscious and mindful, by that I mean that todays generation of parents are increasingly seeking to break the cycle of harsh discipline with which they and their parents before them were raised. ey want better for their kids. Most of all though, gentle discipline is about working with not against your kids. Its about showing them empathy, respect and compassion and gently guiding them to be the people you hope they will be, Ockwell-Smith said.Why time-outs dont worke most important thing parents need to understand is that kids dont misbehave for no reason, said Ockwell-Smith. In almost all cases poor behavior is caused by an unmet need or the kid feeling bad. Kids who feel good dont act bad. A time-out may temporarily stop the poor behavior, but it doesnt deal with the cause of it. A better response would be, take some time-in with the kid and talk through their feelings, reassuring them, Ockwell-Smith said. Another problem with time-out is that it presumes kids will spend their time thinking about what they did wrong and how they can do better next time. is requires a level of concrete thinking that we know is not developed in the brain until 7 to 11 years of age. At most a kid in time-out learns to be quiet so they are let out, but thats all, she said.A better way to deal with a tantrumParents may not want to hear this, but tantrums are normal and common, said Ockwell-Smith, who likens a tantrum to a pot of boiling water soon to overow if no one intercedes. Toddlers dont tantrum because they enjoy it or because theyre trying to manipulate us. ey tantrum because they cant do anything else. When a kid tantrums, a parent must think about the safety of the child and others. Aer that, you need to support them. Sit as close as they will allow and let them express their feelings. Show them you understand by naming what they feel Youre really angry that kid wouldnt share his ball with you. is not only shows compassion, but helps children to learn what emotions are called, Ockwell-Smith said.Be your kids role modelHow you react at this point is what they will copy. If youre angry and yell, they will do the same. If youre calm, they will eventually be, too, Ockwell-Smith said. Finally, oer to help them calm down, maybe with a hug, talking it through, using a really simple breathing exercise or playing a game. Just try to remember youre on the same team. You may feel awful when your kid tantrums, but chances are, they feel even worse.
30 RAISING HEALTHY, HAPPY KIDS | GateHouse Media Premium Edition rfBy GateHouse MediaAt least one in four American children will experience bullying at some point during their school years and children with disabilities are twice as likely to be bullied, according to the National Center for Education. Even those who are bound for celebrity status as award-winning actors can experience bullying. Growing up, my disability made me a target for bullies, says RJ Mitte, who portrayed Walter Flynn White Jr. on the AMC series Breaking Bad. Like his character, Mitte has cerebral palsy. A former patient of Shriners Hospitals for Children, Mitte has partnered with the organization to promote its 2017 #CuteBull anti-bullying campaign.
RAISING HEALTHY, HAPPY KIDS | GateHouse Media Premium Edition 31 I was harassed, knocked down and even had my hand broken, he recalls. Now I have an opportunity to give a voice to people with disabilities and promote acceptance.Understanding bullyingTwenty-eight percent of children in grades 6-12 say theyve been bullied, and 70 percent of young people say theyve witnessed someone being bullied at their school, according to the U.S. Department of Health and Human Services. While cyber-bullying grabs headlines, its actually the least common type of bullying; verbal and social attacks are the most common. Bullies tend to target children who are perceived as dierent, which is why children with disabilities are at greater risk of being bullied. Physical vulnerability, appearance and social or emotional diculties, can make children with disabilities easier targets for bullies. According to DHHS, persistent bullying can lead to or worsen feelings of isolation, rejection, exclusion and despair, as well as depression and anxiety ...Cutting the bullStanding up to bullies is the best way to stop bullying, experts agree, whether the person who stands up is the victim or a bystander. In fact, when a witness to bullying speaks out, the bullying stops within 10 seconds, 57 percent of the time, the DHHS reports. rough the #CuteBull campaign, Shriners Hospitals for Children oers some guidance for parents and kids to prevent and stop bullying: Parents should teach (and model) the three Rs of anti-bullying: Respect, Reach Out and Respond. Children should try to look beyond dierences to see and respect everyones abilities and value. ey should talk to, get to know and include someone who may be dierent, or who is being treated dierently. Finally, if they witness bullying or experience it themselves, kids should speak out and tell an adult. Help children identify ways to respond to bullying, either as the victim or as a bystander. For example, children who are being bullied could choose to walk away and ignore the bullying, calmly tell the bully to stop, or act bored and disinterested in the bullys words. Children who witness bullying can tell the bully to stop or inform an adult. Encourage children to take up activities they enjoy and that give them an opportunity to meet others with similar interests. Activities can help children build their self-condence and create friendships that will help protect them from being bullied. Help children understand that bullies are looking for an emotional response from their victims. Acting condent not only helps children feel more condent, it can deect a bullys interest. Practice condencebuilding and calming exercises with kids, such as taking a break when theyre feeling upset or breathing in and out to relieve stress.Research bullying policies in your school and anti-bullying laws in your state, so you know what resources are available to you. Its time to embrace our dierences, Mitte says. Its time to accept people for who they are. Its time to cut the bull.
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RAISING HEALTHY, HAPPY KIDS | GateHouse Media Premium Edition 33 By Melissa Erickson, GateHouse MediaIn an emergency it can be hard to think clearly about your kids health information. e best bet is to have medical information handy just in case. According to KidsHealth, parents should keep a complete written or computer-based medical history that includes: Allergies: Note if your child is allergic to medicines like penicillin or antibiotics, or certain foods, dyes or contrast materials that may be used in medical tests such as CAT scans. Information about allergies can help medical responders narrow down the cause of symptoms such as hives or breathing problems. Medications: Include over-the-counter medicines and those prescribed by a doctor. You should be able to tell a medical responder when the last dose was taken. Pre-existing conditions: Emergency personnel need to know if your child has a pre-existing condition such as diabetes or asthma. ese conditions can aect the testing and treatment your child receives. Children with chronic health problems should wear an identifying tag on a necklace or bracelet. Also be sure to include any previous surgeries or hospitalizations. Immunizations: In addition to keeping your child up-to-date with immunizations, keep a clear history of them. If you need help compiling info to list, your pediatricians sta will be able to help. Weight: Be knowledgeable about your childs weight, which medical professionals need to know to determine medicine dosage. In an emergency there may not be time to weigh a child. Family history: Doctors may ask about family history of illness, such as sudden heart problems, to diagnose a current problem. Share info: If your child is cared for by family or other caregivers, be sure this medical history is available to them. Also include the name and phone number of your doctor and dentist, as well as health insurance information.Use these handy medical records organizerse Ahh Hah Medical Records Organizer Kit includes pre-printed index tabs, attractive cover and spine and a table of contents page.e portable, compact personal health record, My Body Passport, is a complete logbook for medical info, broken down into a series of prelabeled check boxes and forms. Includes a clear book jacket and holder magnetized for the fridge.My Childs Health Record Keeper includes tips and reminders and plenty of space to record medical history for school, camp and change of doctors.
34 RAISING HEALTHY, HAPPY KIDS | GateHouse Media Premium Edition By John Sucich, GateHouse MediaWe all know how important it is to wear sunscreen during the summer months. But parents also know the act of getting kids to wear sunscreen can be a struggle. Starting before the age of 6 months, parents should try their best to have children avoid intense sun exposure completely, says Dr. Mona Gohara, a board-certied dermatologist practicing in Connecticut. Aer the age of 6 months they should be using a broad-spectrum SPF 30 or higher with any ultraviolet exposure. Gohara says exposure to the sun includes everything from children being outside for an extended period of time to as short as a quick walk. Nobody wants you to live under a rock, she says. Go to the beach, go to a park, its great for the kids but if you can, between 10 a.m. and 4 p.m., if youre outside between those hours, play in the shade.
RAISING HEALTHY, HAPPY KIDS | GateHouse Media Premium Edition 35 Sunscreen should be applied all over a childs body before she goes outside. Gohara acknowledges that for parents a spray sunscreen is easier to use, but it can be easier to miss spots, so parents should make sure they take the time to rub it in. She also recommends a stick for areas that can be tricky when applying sunscreen, so lotion doesnt get in the childs eyes or mouth. I really like sunscreen sticks for around the eyes, the lips, the ears, she says, places that people forget and later are actually a really common place for more aggressive skin cancers because people forget them. She also says for children with skin sensitivity issues, parents should do their best to use sun-protective clothing and recommends that when using sunscreen, rather than applying it directly to the childs skin, they should squirt it into their hands and then rub it on. Kids may be a little less threatened by their mom or dad kind of massaging something into their arm or leg as opposed to this gloppy, cold, sometimes smelly substance going onto their bodies, says Gohara.You want your children to understand that wearing sunscreen is part of keeping themselves healthy. One way to help is a product made in Australia whose bottle turns blue with ultraviolet light exposure, so children know when the sun is strong enough that they have to reapply sunscreen: Blue Lizard products are available at Walgreens, Walmart and other retailers. Otherwise, wearing sunscreen should just become part of a childs routine. You really want them to develop a habit of it, says Gohara. If you make them understand that its like brushing their teeth or eating well or getting good exercise, theyll be much more likely to continue that later into adulthood. Adorable Baby Sunscreen Lotion, SPF 30+ All Good Kids Sunscreen, SPF 30 All Terrain KidSport Sunscreen Lotion, SPF 30 Aveeno Baby Continuous Protection Sensitive Skin Lotion Sunscreen, SPF 50 Babytime! by Episencial Sunny Sunscreen, SPF 35 Badger Baby Sunscreen Cream, SPF 30 Bare Republic Baby Mineral Sunscreen Lotion, SPF 50 Blue Lizard Australian Sunscreen Baby, SPF 30+ BurnOut KIDS Sunscreen, SPF 35 California Baby Super Sensitive Sunscreen, SPF 30+ Caribbean Sol Sol Kid Kare, SPF 30 Goddess Garden Organics Baby Natural Sunscreen Lotion, SPF 30 Kiss My Face Organics Kids Sunscreen, SPF 30 Neutrogena Pure & Free Baby Sunscreen, SPF 50 Sunology Natural Sunscreen Kids, SPF 50 Sunumbra Sunkids Natural Sunscreen, SPF 40 inkSport Kids Sunscreen, SPF 50+ Toms of Maine Baby Sunscreen Lotion, SPF 30 TruKid Sunny Days Sport Sunscreen, SPF 30e Environmental Working Groups annual Sunscreen Guide ranks sunscreen based on ecacy and the environmental impact of the ingredients and packaging. ey do not recommend sticks, because studies show that some people apply too little sunscreen when using sticks.You really want them to develop a habit of it, says Gohara. If you make them understand that its like brushing their teeth or eating well or getting good exercise, theyll be much more likely to continue that later into adulthood. rfn
36 RAISING HEALTHY, HAPPY KIDS | GateHouse Media Premium Edition By Melissa Erickson, GateHouse MediaMost adults think nothing of grabbing a cup of coee, soda or even an energy drink, but how safe is caeine for children? e death of a 16-year-old last year due to a caeine-induced cardiac event spotlights the dangers of caeinated beverages for young people. e South Carolina boy consumed three caeinated beverages in just two hours, which led to a deadly overdose, according to the coroner. While the tragedy was extremely uncommon, theres no reason a child needs to be drinking caeine. Teens do not need caeine, said Dr. Shan Yin, medical director, Drug and Poison Information Center, Cincinnati Childrens Hospital Medical Center.
RAISING HEALTHY, HAPPY KIDS | GateHouse Media Premium Edition 37 Normally, caeine is very safe. Millions of people drink it every day and have no problems, Yin said. A safe limit of caeine for adults is 400 milligrams a day, or about four 8-ounce cups of coee or two Starbucks grandes according to the Food and Drug Administration. e American Academy of Pediatrics recommends that children do not consume caeine, and in a 2011 report urged parents to keep children and teens away from energy drinks because of high levels of caeine.How can caeine turn deadly?Because caeine is a stimulant, it increases your heart rate and can also increase your blood pressure, said Ann Condon Meyers, dietitian at Childrens Hospital of Pittsburgh of University of Pittsburgh Medical Center. If you are a teenager with a pre-existing heart condition this may cause a cardiac infarction, or heart attack. In teenagers, there are some rare genetic heart conditions which can predispose a teen to this event by an overdose of caeine or very strenuous exercise. Unfortunately, some of these pre-existing heart conditions are never diagnosed in children until such a life-threatening event occurs. Caeine is now classied as a toxic drug and has negative eects on the behavior and mood of teenagers with other mental disorders, Meyers said. Possibly the most popular stimulant, caeine has been linked to a number of harmful health eects in children, including eects on the developing neurologic and cardiovascular systems, according to the American Academy of Pediatrics. Just like adults, kids reach for caeinated beverages in the belief they will give them a boost of energy. Beverage manufacturers put caeine in drinks not because we need it but because once we consume caeine, we feel poorly when the eects wear o. is is why adults feel that their morning dose of coee is needed to wake them up when in actuality, the sleepy feeling/irritable feeling is due to a lack of sleep and/or the eects of the drug caeine wearing o, Meyers said.Other sources of energy One of the best way kids can feel more energized throughout the day is to get more sleep, Yin said. Talk to your kids about avoiding the peer pressure they may feel about drinking caeinated beverages, he said. Energy comes from having a healthy body which receives regular exercise and good nutrition, Meyers said. Lack of energy generally comes from a sedentary lifestyle, poor nutrition and a lack of sleep in children, teens and adults. Instead of drinks with caeine, children and teens should consume water and cow milk beverages. Last word of caution: When teens are mixing alcoholic beverages with energy drinks, the eects of the two drugs can exacerbate the eects of irritability and put the teen at even greater risk for an overdose of alcohol, Meyers said.
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RAISING HEALTHY, HAPPY KIDS | GateHouse Media Premium Edition 39 By Melissa Erickson, GateHouse MediaA dangerous social media game called the Blue Whale suicide challenge may be putting vulnerable youngsters at risk. Believed to be linked to teen suicides in Russia, central Asia, Europe and South America, the sick challenge is being blamed for leading a 16-yearold girl near Atlanta to take her own life. e Blue Whale Challenge appears to be an online game and/or app where people are asked to engage in 50 self-harm challenges that culminate with telling the person to kill themselves, said Penn Medicine psychology expert ea Gallagher, clinic coordinator at the Center for the Treatment and Study of Anxiety in the Perelman School of Medicine at the University of Pennsylvania. Parents should know that suicide can aect everyone. Parents should know also that kids can be inuenced by peer pressure and may not be aware of the long-term consequences and ramications of their actions, Gallagher said. Youth suicide rates are rising, with the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention reporting that suicide is the third-leading cause of death among Americans age 10 to 14 and the second among ages 15 to 34. Plus, the number of children and adolescents admitted to childrens hospitals for thoughts of suicide or self-harm more than doubled during the last decade, according to research from the American Academy of Pediatrics. Suicide is a sensitive topic and oen one parents are nervous to discuss. It can be uncomfortable and scary and can make many of us feel out of our comfort zone, Gallagher said. e point is that social support and connection are key factors that buer against suicide. We should strive to nd more ways to communicate and connect, even when it is hard or uncomfortable, she said.Identify youth at riskPressures from school and the Internet are commonly referenced as factors that lead kids to try suicide. Identifying kids who may be at risk is very important. is includes prior suicide attempts, misuse of drugs, family history of suicide or a mental disorder, chronic illness or disability, lack of access to mental health care, Gallagher said. Youths who stand out from the crowd face increased pressure. Stress from discrimination is a known risk factor for LGBTQ youth, and therefore making concerted eorts to reach LGBTQ youth is critical, Gallagher said.What to look fore signs of suicide may include but are not limited to suicide notes or plans, making nal arrangements, preoccupation with death and changes in behaviors, thoughts or feelings, Gallagher said.Small groups, big conversationsOne way to get people talking is to create small groups for children and adolescents to discuss dicult issues like mental health problems, family diculties, interpersonal challenges and painful emotions. is is especially important as it is more likely that a child will report something to another child rather than an adult, Gallagher said.Creating connectionsHelping establish relationships between students and teachers and parents and children can also serve as a preventative measure with regard to suicidal ideation, violence, bullying, etc. Preventative measures should include promoting help-seeking, emotional well-being, and networks of social support and connectedness among children and their parents and teachers, Gallagher said. Kids who feel connected to others are less prone to feel isolated or exhibit negative behaviors, Gallagher said. Encourage kids to join aer-school clubs and practice relationship-building activities. Mindfulness and stress-reduction workshops can also encourage individuals to take control in managing their mental health, enhance resilience and improve life skills, Gallagher said. We know that suicide can aect everyone, so the good news is that there is room for all of us to get involved with suicide prevention, Gallagher said.
40 RAISING HEALTHY, HAPPY KIDS | GateHouse Media Premium Edition By Melissa Erickson, GateHouse MediaFor a child with severe allergies, symptoms like breathing problems can quickly become life-threatening. Having an EpiPen handy and being prepared to use it can slow down or stop an allergic reaction. So its troubling that a new study nds half of kids who needed epinephrine didnt receive it before a trip to the emergency room. Epinephrine is the rst and only recommended life-saving medication for anaphylaxis, said Dr. Melissa Robinson, an allergy and immunology fellow at National Jewish Health in Denver, Colorado, and lead author of the study, published in July in the Annals of Allergy, Asthma and Immunology.
RAISING HEALTHY, HAPPY KIDS | GateHouse Media Premium Edition 41 A quick and progressive allergic reaction, anaphylactic shock it can be fatal, Robinson said. If an allergic person comes into contact with that allergen typically foods, insect stings or medications the immune system overreacts and can release a surge of chemicals that can cause rapid, life-threatening symptoms of anaphylaxis. ese symptoms include diculty breathing due to tightening and swelling of the airway and lungs; wheezing; swelling of the throat, lips and eyes; hives; vomiting and diarrhea, Robinson said. Quickly administering epinephrine relieves allergic symptoms, leading to better outcomes and decreasing hospitalizations. Similar to previous studies, our study found that children who were treated with epinephrine before arrival to the emergency department or urgent care were more likely to be discharged home, compared to those who did not, Robinson said.Barriers to usee study examined 408 records of children who were treated in the emergency room or urgent care. Fewer than half the children received epinephrine prior to arriving for medical care even though approximately 65 percent had a known history of anaphylaxis, and 47 percent had been prescribed epinephrine. e study found that only two-thirds of those who had an epinephrine prescription had their auto-injector available at the time of their allergic reaction. Its vital to keep your epinephrine with you if you suer from any sort of severe allergy. Anaphylaxis symptoms occur suddenly and can progress quickly, said allergist David Stukus, spokesman for the American College of Allergy, Asthma and Immunology and co-author of the study. Children who had an allergic reaction at home were less likely to receive epinephrine than kids who experienced a reaction at school. Treatment with epinephrine is oen delayed or avoided by parents and caregivers. And sometimes antihistamines are used even though they are not an appropriate treatment, Robinson said. e study didnt look at why parents and caregivers failed to use an EpiPen, but from personal clinical experience, the lack of administration is due to multiple reasons: failure to recognize symptoms of anaphylaxis, not having ones epinephrine pen available during the reaction, fear of using the injector device as it does contain a needle, treating with antihistamines rather than epinephrine, lack of access to specialty care and potentially medication, Robinson said. Another reason parents hesitate may be cost. e price of Epipens has skyrocketed in the past few years, with a two-pack priced at $600 or more earlier this year, according to Consumer Reports. ats about six times the cost in 2009. Prices have since dropped at sites like GoodRx, and Mylan, the manufacturer of Epipens, is oering coupons. An Epipen alternative, the generic Adrenaclick, is now available for as little as $10 for a two-pack at CVS stores, depending on your insurance and rebates. Mylan also makes a generic, and an alternative called Auvi-Q is available from physicians.If you suspect your child is having anaphylaxis and are considering epinephrine, I encourage parents to administer the medication rather than waiting or hesitating. It is the only life-saving medication during times of reactions and it can save your childs life, Robinson said. e treatment of epinephrine during a life-threatening emergency outweighs the potential side eects, which are oentimes a rapid heart rate and temporary sting from the needle site both of which are temporary and resolve quickly, Robinson said.If you have food allergies, epinephrine should always go with you wherever you go, Robinson said. Always have a second dose with you and, when in doubt, administer it too, Stukus said. Become familiar with how to use an EpiPen. Practice with the trainers in your allergists oce, and have a Food or Anaphylaxis Action Plan in place.
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RAISING HEALTHY, HAPPY KIDS | GateHouse Media Premium Edition 43 By Melissa Erickson, GateHouse MediaO f all the skills parents teach children, being a smart consumer is oen overlooked. We teach kids how to tie their shoes, how to cross the street safely. We pay less attention to teaching them how to buy things safely, said Sean B. Cash, associate professor, Friedman School of Nutrition Science and Policy at Tus University. Parents should think of kids as young as 8 as consumers-in-training, said Cash, who is co-leader of a new study that examines how branding and pricing inuence childrens decisions about snack purchases. A big part of what we (as parents) miss is what they do with their own money. Children have billions of dollars in spending power and most of the spending is on energy-dense foods or junk food, said Cash, an economist who focuses on how food, nutrition and environmental factors inuence producers and consumers. In the study researchers presented a limited series of snack options to the children cookies, apple slices and squeezable yogurt. Each child, age 8 to 12, was presented 10 times with pairs of photographs of two snack items that diered by product type, price and brand. Each time children could select one of the two products or decide to make no choice. e child was told that at the end of the experiment, one choice would be drawn at random from the 10 decisions the child made, and the child would be obligated to purchase the chosen snack. To make the choice more realistic, the child had to pay for the snack with real money, which ranged between 30 and 70 cents, and they received the designated snack. e money was earned by the children earlier in the study. One group of snacks was from McDonalds in order to test the importance of branding on childrens choices. A goal of the study, published in the journal Appetite, was to nd out what motivates kids to make healthier food choices. ere were two main ndings. First, kids who have experience with handling money paid more attention to prices. Some children who have nancial literacy are able to make better choices, and higher prices for unhealthy snacks might motivate healthier choices, Cash said. is speaks to the importance of educating kids to be good consumers and having kids get some experience with money, possibly through allowance, Cash said. e second big takeaway was that brand awareness was not a key factor in purchasing snacks, which is great news for parents who are worried their kids nd certain brand irresistible, Cash said. Its not enough for kids to just know of a brand to inuence their purchasing choice, Cash said. ey had to like the brand. Price and brand were less important than if a child preferred a certain snack. If a child wants the cookie, they will buy the cookie regardless of how much the yogurt or apple costs or what brand it is, Cash said.Create teaching momentsHow can parents get kids to make smarter, healthier snack purchases? e single most important thing is to talk to kids about how and what they spend their money on. Ask they how they make their decisions, Cash said.Kids learn by doing.ey get better (at being consumers) as they have more experience. Educate them to be good consumers, Cash said.Manufacturers are marketing to kidsParents should pretend it doesnt exist. Youre not doing them any favors, he said. Instead, help them navigate the environment. Talk to them about what they see on commercials, what they do with their own money and how they make their choices, Cash said. rfntfb nbf
44 RAISING HEALTHY, HAPPY KIDS | GateHouse Media Premium Edition
RAISING HEALTHY, HAPPY KIDS | GateHouse Media Premium Edition 45 rfBy Melissa Erickson, GateHouse Media P arents are role models for their children, who imitate their actions from smiling to the way they speak and even their gestures. e same goes for eating. If parents model good eating habits, their children are more likely to be healthful eaters. Role modeling plays a signicant role in developing both good and bad eating habits for kids, said registered dietician Jennifer Glockner, creator of Teddy Tries a Veggie, a nutrition e-book for kids. A child denitely picks up on parents attitudes about food. Kids learn by observation. If parents sit down to breakfast, kids will adapt that behavior. If parents are excited about eating broccoli, kids are more apt to try broccoli. If parents reach for the cookie jar instead of grabbing an apple, kids will mimic. To raise healthful eaters, Glockner oers the following tips:Family meals are really important for several reasons. ey facilitate bonding and connectedness in a family. ey also provide an opportunity to model healthy eating habits. For example, family meals are a great time to eliminate distractions such as phones and TV, which lead to mindless eating. In addition, several studies have shown that more frequent family meals decrease the risk of childhood obesity, Glockner said. Remember that family meals dont have to be elaborate or at dinner time. ey can be a simple breakfast or breakfast for dinner, she said.Mealtime shouldnt be a battle, but parents should rely on some rules. Select rules that actually improve eating habits rather than ones that foster unhealthy habits, Glockner said. Parents need to provide food and it should be up to the kids to decide what and how much to eat from the choices given. Kids should not have special food but eat whatever the rest of the family eats, Glockner said.rCleaning the plate is not a good rule and doesnt lead to healthy eating behavior. Kids need to learn to listen to hunger cues and satiety signals. Kids should stop eating when they feel full. Being forced to clean the plate beyond that point may lead to overeating, Glockner said.rrIf kids only like limited foods such as chicken nuggets and pizza, start with small changes to make these foods healthier. For example, try baking the nuggets instead of frying them. Make the pizza healthier by trying whole grain crusts (or ones made from beans or veggies like cauliower). Add lots of veggies to the pizza, Glockner said. Since many kids like pasta, use whole grain pasta or ones made from spiralized veggies including squash and beets, she said.An occasional dessert as part of a healthy eating pattern is OK, but try to reserve cakes and cookies to special occasions and holidays. Eliminating dessert completely may backre, Glockner said.fJust a small portion may satisfy a childs craving. Try baking healthier versions of favorite desserts at home. For example, substitute half of the butter or oil in a recipe with unsweetened apple sauce or avocado.Encourage kids to eat fresh, seasonal fruit routinely as dessert. It can be prepared in fun ways like fresh fruit ice pops, smoothies, yogurt parfaits, fruit kebabs and fruit cookies made with sliced fruit and nut or seed butter in between.
46 RAISING HEALTHY, HAPPY KIDS | GateHouse Media Premium Edition
RAISING HEALTHY, HAPPY KIDS | GateHouse Media Premium Edition 47 By Lauren B. Schiman, GateHouse Media W hen I was a kid, the term used to reference those of us who returned home aer school without a parent present was latchkey kids. Back then, aer-school programs werent as plentiful as they are now, and some parents had no choice but to let their kids come home sans supervision. But that was then. Today, there are a lot more factors to consider when deciding whether or not to allow your child to be home without a parent, babysitter, grandparent or someone else to supervise. Be sure that your children know how to get in touch with you if theres an emergency. A tip: post to the fridge or near a telephone any phone numbers your child may need. ese include your phone number, the number of a trusted neighbor, the police department, the re department, and of course, 911. Its also important to put your home address on this paper even if your kids already know it. In the event of an emergency, they might forget under pressure. In order to prepare eectively for an emergency exit, run through drills with your children on how to egress the house safely and quickly if necessary. Be sure to establish a common meeting spot a neighbors house, for example so everyone can be accounted for. Advise your children to not open the door of your house under any circumstances. Be sure that they understand that just because someone says they are a delivery person, for instance, that doesnt mean its true. Advise your kids to tell the person at the door that Mom or Dad cant come to the door right now. ey should never tell anyone that they are home without adult supervision. Teach your child basic rst aid in case he or a sibling gets hurt while home alone. Your children should understand that medicine, no matter how appealing the color, is NOT candy and should not be taken without adult supervision. If major appliances are o-limits, like the stove or a microwave oven, be sure to tell your kids and make sure they understand the importance of kitchen safety. If you have any rearms in your home, they should be locked away and not loaded. Children should NEVER be given access to any storage unit that holds rearms. Consider what the University of Illinois at Urbana-Champaigns Child Care Resource Service (CCRS) says about whether your child is ready to be home alone: Does your child want to stay home alone? Does your child exhibit the right signs of responsibility and being aware of the needs of others? CCRS also asks parents to consider whether a child has the wherewithal to make good choices and can communicate openly about interests and concerns. Parent-child communication is needed to ensure that any fears or problems that arise because of staying alone can be quickly discussed and dealt with. If you believe your child is ready, test his or her readiness during the weeks leading up to the start of school. Leave her home for short periods of time with a gradual increase to a few hours -the length of an aernoon. Finally, before you consider leaving your child alone at your home, even for a very short amount of time, be sure that you have reviewed all of the safety measures and emergency protocols. Let a trusted neighbor or friend know that your child is home without supervision and perhaps, most importantly, be sure your child is ready to take on the new responsibility. r
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