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Uniform Title:
News-herald (Panama City, Fla. : 1970)
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Panama City News Herald
Place of Publication:
Panama City, FL
Halifax Media Group, Tim Thompson - Publisher, Mike Cazalas - Editor
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Newspapers -- Panama City (Fla.) ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Bay County (Fla.) ( lcsh )
Florida -- Bay County ( fast )
Florida -- Panama City ( fast )
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newspaper ( sobekcm )
newspaper ( marcgt )
Newspapers ( fast )
Spatial Coverage:
United States -- Florida -- Bay -- Panama City
30.166847 x -85.665513


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

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

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

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** WEDNESDAYPartly sunny 88 / 66TUESDAYT-shower 88 / 73TODAYPartly sunny 88 / 71 Panama City News Herald Want to subscribe? Call 850-747-5050 PANAMA CITY Monday, October 15, 2018 @The_News_Herald ¢ Business .........................B6 Comics ..........................B8 Diversions ......................B7 Opinion .........................B5 Sports............................B1 Weather .........................A5 By Genevieve Smithgsmith@pcnh.comPANAMA CITY „ The word of the day is hope.It will be weeks, not months, until Bay Countys children are able to return to school after being devastated by Hurricane Michael on Wednesday, according to Bill Husfelt, Superintendent of Bay District Schools.On Saturday, administra-tors from schools spanning all over the county met in Mosley High Schools Media Center to discuss plans for getting students back to school and for attending to students currently living in shelters, which many administrators have been help-ing to run since they opened. I would encourage people to just trust us, that were going to take care of the kids as quickly as we can and make sure that we get them in schools and to the next grade. Thats our main focus right now,Ž he said. Weeks le not monthsBy Katie LandeckNews HeraldPANAMA CITY „ In one bed slept a 7-year-old who had the sense to gather up her little brother, mothers purse and her familys medication when the roof peeled off her home.In another bed, a woman whose last remaining piece of furniture is a cherry dresser that somehow survived her apartment collapsing around it played with some children.In a back room, a woman tried to figure out if there was a way to use a rice cooker she grabbed after the front of her home was blown away to cook a meal for her grandkids. About 400 people were still crowded into the emergency shelter set up by the American Red Cross at Rutherford High School on Saturday morning, each with their own story of survival and often times very little left.We have no shoes, no socks,Ž said Aricka Roundtree, who was walking around the shelter in bare feet. We need toothbrushes, socks, even flip flops. We need the bare necessities.Ž A tense anxiety had settled over the shelter, as people struggled to continue to be patient with the circum-stances. The food was edible, but not good, people said. Concerns about medical con-ditions people said were going unaddressed or being minimally treated because little was available. You cant beat the GodsAdrian Brown, 3, sleeps at the emergency shelter at Rutherford High School after Hurricane Michael on Saturday, October 13, 2018. As windows broke and the roof peeled away during the storm his 7-year-old sister AEria Brown grabbed him, cellphones and her mothers medication and brought them to a safe spot under the stairs in their home. Since then they and their mother Ashley Brown have stayed at the emergency shelter. [JOSHUA BOUCHER/THE NEWS HERALD] Bay District Schools leaders met to discuss logistics for future a er devastation from Hurricane Michael By Patrick McCrelessThe News Herald 522-5118 | @PNCHPatrickMPANAMA CITY „ For the last four days, Kirby Jordan has been the communication lifeline for family and friends to the outside world.Unlike many in the city who have Verizon cell service, down since Hurricane Michael struck on Wednesday, Jordans phone uses AT&T „ a ser-vice thats still been usable, somewhat.Its very congested ƒ I get very slow Internet and sometimes I can get texts,Ž Jordan said of his phone while walking his dogs Boomer and Ruby with his wife on 11th Street Sunday morning, near their Garden Club home. Weve been letting our friends use the phone.ŽSince the hurricane, most cell phone and radio com-munication has been down for residents, first respond-ers and repair crews. The situation has meant little sharing of information between family and friends, but also potential danger for emergency personnel like police who need quick communication to protect the community and each other.Jordan said even with a partially working phone, its remained difficult to get any information about the recovery or what dona-tions or charity services might be available.Weve gotten some information, but not a lot,Ž Jordan said. I think today Im going to get our camper hooked back up and get digital satellite.ŽCommunication, info still scarce after hurricaneThe Jinx Middle School gym is missing walls on Oct. 11 in Panama City. [ PATTI BLAKE/ THE NEWS HERALD ] After Hurricane Michael on Friday, October 12, 2018.[JOSHUA BOUCHER/THE NEWS HERALD] See SCHOOL, A2 See SERVICE, A2 See SHELTER, A2


** A2 Monday, October 15, 2018 | The News Herald NEWSROOM DIRECTORY Tim Thompson, Publisher .....................................850-747-5001 Mike Cazalas, Editor ..............................................850-747-5094 Shane Spence, Regional Operations Director .....850-747-5078 Robert Delaney, Regional Controller ....................850-747-5003 Michael McCabe, Advertising Sales Manager ....850-747-5082 Kathleen Smith, Advertising Digital Sales Manager ....850-747-5004 Roger Underwood, Regional Circulation Director ... 850-747-5049 CIRCULATION Missed Delivery: Call The News Herald at 850-747-5050 between 6 a.m. and 10 a.m. Monday Friday and 7 a.m. and 10 a.m. Saturday and Sunday. Make the News Herald a part of your daily life. Home delivery: Subscribe to 7-day delivery and get unlimited access to our website and digital edition of the paper. Customers who use EZ Pay will see, on their monthly credit card or bank statement, the payment has been made to Gatehouse Media. Online delivery: Take The News Herald with you when on the go, or go green by subscribing to an online replica edition of The News Herald and get unlimited access to our website. Go to to subscribe to digital only. Print delivery available within the newspaper distribution area only. By submitting your address and/or email, you understand that you may receive promotional offers from GateHouse Media and it related companies. You may opt out of receiving any such offers at any time by calling 850-747-5050. An additional one-time $5.95 activation fee applies. Due to the size and value of premium editions, there will be up to a $5.00 surcharge on each date of publication of any premium edition. However, rather than assess an extra charge for premium editions, we will adjust the length of your subscription, which accelerates the expiration of your subscription, when you received these premium editions. There will be no more than 2 premium editions per month. ADVERTISING To place a display ad, call 850-747-5030 Monday through Friday 8 a.m. to 5 p.m. To place a classi“ ed ad, call 850-747-5020. SINGLE COPIES Daily, 75 cents; Sunday, $1.50. DID WE MISS YOU? If we missed you, we want to correct the oversight. For redelivery: Call The News Herald at 850-747-5050 between 6 a.m. and 10 a.m. Monday through Friday and 7 a.m. and 10 a.m. Saturday and Sunday. COPYRIGHT The entire contents of The News Herald, including its logotype, are fully protected by copyright and registry and cannot be reproduced in any form for any purpose without written permission from The News Herald. Published mornings by The Panama City News Herald (USPS 419-560), 501 W. 11th St., Panama City, FL 32401. Periodicals postage paid at Panama City, FL. Postmaster: Send address changes to The News Herald, P.O. Box 2060, Panama City, FL 32402Setting it straight It is the policy of The News Herald to correct all errors that appear in news stories. If you wish to report an error or clarif y a story, call 747-5070.P.O Box: 1940, Panama City, FL 32402 | Address: 501 W. 11th St. Panama City Fl, 32401 | Phone: 850-747-5000 | WATS: 800-345-8688 | Online: PANAMA CITY Others worried people would start stealing their last possession, despite the Bay County Sheriffs office deputy patrolling. And, despite the port-apotties, a stench of human waste was starting to perco-late through the area.But still, there were plenty of stories of hope as people marveled at what they had been through and small acts of kindness.All my 3-year-old wanted was a truck,Ž Ashley Brown said. And one of the volunteers found him one.ŽIt was Browns 7-year-old who gathered up her young-est child as the roof tore away from her home in the intense storm.We heard a pop and the water started coming in,Ž Brown said. We tried to get a mattress by the window, but by the time we got the mattress up the roof was lifting up.ŽIt was at that point her daughter showed up, purse in hand, brother by her side ready to take control.She said, Mama, I got it, mama I got it,Ž her grand-mother Roundtree said.They drove to the shelter in the back of a pickup truck like Dukes of Hazzard,Ž Roundtree added, while the winds were still blowing.A few beds over Kayla Cromer and Katelan Moses swore Pierre Guitroz saved their lives when he rounded them up in the middle of the night and got them out of the apartment as the wind tore off parts of their building.Im not going to lie, I tried to run back upstairs because I was scared, but Pierre said no,Ž Cromer said. He said no, were going.ŽCromers car got them all to the shelter, and after that it stopped working.When they walked back the day after the storm to get a change if clothes, the dev-astation was overwhelming.The only thing standing in my house was a wooden cherry dresser,Ž Moses said. Thats the only thing.ŽGuitroz wasnt talkative, instead taking a protective stance to the side, but what he did say was he lived through Katrina and without the water, this is the same.Ž Away from the main room, Yong Herbert was setting up a psuedo-home for her and her grandkids in a classroom. From her home, she had brought coolers full of food as much as she could and she was getting ready to make some chicken soup and hoping to find an outlet for her rice cooker.They love rice,Ž she said, pointing to the two boys who were alternating between playing schoolŽ by doing science and math problems on an off smartboard and playing with a nerf gun.Herbert said she thought her home was going to make it through the storm, especially when all the big trees in her yard fell the right way. But once the trees fell, the wind caught her porch and that was that.We tried to prepare, but you know, you obviously cant beat the Gods,Ž Her-bert said. SHELTERFrom Page A1Help families get back to some normalcy as quickly as possible.ŽAccording to Husfelt, the district will begin looking at schools on Monday to determine which campuses are still usable. So far, the district knows that most schools situated in Panama City Beach sus-tained minimal damage or are damage free. Some schools in town only have damage to one or two building, leaving the rest of campus in working order.Once the district has a better idea of infrastruc-ture status, they will begin creating schedules to best utilize the schools for all students.To accomplish this, Hus-felt said they are thinking outside of the box. One possibility in consideration is arranging two schools to utilize one campus by having a morn-ing school and an afternoon school. He has already asked principals to team up and take a look at how a split schedule could operate.Thats not that unusual,Ž said Husfelt. It happens in a lot of places, especially in emergency situations like this.ŽHusfelt says he is trying to impact families as little as possible. Employees of Bay Dis-trict Schools will continue to be paid and there are no plans to take away summer break from students for more than a week to ten days to make up for this time away. He also says high school college preparatory pro-grams like AICE and IB will not be endangered.Husfelt says he does anticipate more schools to be opened as shelters, but those decisions will be made by EOC. Counseling and medical care is on the way to shelters.Its traumatic what weve been through but were going to overcome it and well get school started up as quickly as possible,Ž he said.Husfelt plans to send questions to both Florida governor candidates to see their plans for best serving our students as they recover from this devastation.To outside entities look-ing to help, ice, water, gas, food, and baby diapers are needed. To donate, contact the EOC or the Salvation Army."If you are looking to donate but aren't sure what to send," Husfelt said, As a guide, if you were going camping, what would you take with you?Ž SCHOOLFrom Page A1Nearby on 11th Street, Pastor Paul McComack of Trinity Lutheran Church prepared a Sunday service for a congre-gation without knowing if they would even to make it there. "Ive still got a lot of church members I have not heard from,Ž McComack said Sunday morning. Ill probably start going door to door to check on them.ŽMcComack said he evacuated to Hattiesburg before the hurricane and returned on Friday with a budget AT&T phone to communicate.Its working mostly ƒ I posted on Facebook that we would have services today for those who could see it,Ž he said.Lisa Parauka, Trinity member, said her Verizon phone has been useless and shes had to rely on her sons budget phone, which an AT+& service.Its been very spotty but I have been communicating with my daughter in Tennessee and my other son at Troy University and theyve been dispatching information to others,Ž Parauka said.Much of the issue has been Verizon, which reported a county wide outage of its network after the hurricane struck.According to a Saturday press release from Verizon, the telecommunications company has focused the majority of its restoration work in Panama City, Panama City Beach and surrounding communities.No timetable was given for when service might be restored.The press release states that with much of the downed trees and other debris now cleared, crews can reach and repair the fiber that connects the Veri-zon network and carries data between cell sites.While we have multiple fiber paths to carry data, the severity and intensity of the storm caused damage to all duplicate routes in the Panama City and Panama City Beach area,Ž the press release states. Our crews are making good progress repairing dam-aged fiber lines and laying new fiber, resulting in the restora-tion of three cell sites, and we will not rest until service is fully restored.ŽThe company added that its tower and engineering crews are assessing tower damage, replacing and repairing equip-ment and keeping generators at towers fueled and running until electricity is restored.Bay County Sheriff Tommy Ford said communication for his department has been spotty at best this past week. His deputies all use Verizon phones. Also, much of the departments radio service was knocked out, he said.Not being able to talk to these guys going out into Armageddon ƒ its frustrat-ing and dangerous,Ž Ford said. Our business is about sharing information.ŽFord said that in the early days following the storm, Gov. Rick Scott helped his depart-ment quickly get 200 AT&T phones for his department and other area law enforce-ment agencies.Its helped us put arms around the situation and talk to one another,Ž Ford said.Jeff Rogers, spokesman for Gulf Power, said the company has managed to get restoration work done despite the inabil-ity to communicate easily. Rogers said crews have had to communicate mainly the way the used to before cell phones existed, having morn-ing meetings, driving to spots and telling workers where they need repair lines.Rogers said the company, over the last few days, obtained phones from mul-tiple carriers that work in the disaster zones. Gulf Power has also brought portable cell phone equipment to boost sig-nals, Rogers said.Its a lot harder on every-body, but I dont think weve missed a beat,Ž Rogers said of the communication problems. It may not be as efficient, but were communicating differently.Ž SERVICEFrom Page A1 Left: Khalil Hebert, 7, and Jeremiah Hebert, 6, play with a toy dart gun in a classroom at Rutherford High School after Hurricane Michael on Saturday, October 13, 2018. The Hebert family has been able to cook and play at the emergency shelter, but are looking forward to leaving. Above: Residents of the emergency shelter at Rutherford High School after Hurricane Michael on Saturday, October 13, 2018. The shelter has food, water and electricity. [JOSHUA BOUCHER PHOTOS/THE NEWS HERALD]


** The News Herald | Monday, October 15, 2018 A3By Jim ThompsonGateHouse Media FloridaTYNDALL AFB „ Tyndall has been destroyed.Ž That bleak assessment was the first sentence spoken by U.S. Sen. Bill Nelson, D-Fla., following a Sunday morning briefing with leadership of Tyndall Air Force Base near Panama City, which took a direct hit from Hurricane Michael as the storm churned through the Panhandle on Wednesday. Nelson got a firsthand look at the damage inflicted by Hurricane Michael at Tyndall AFB, which took a direct hit from the storm. All of the older buildings on the base, home to more than 3,500 airmen and workplace for more than 10,000 people, were leveled by the hurricane, Nelson said in a telephone interview early Sunday afternoon. Even the new buildings on the base sustained significant damage, Nelson said.The older buildings will have to be razed and rebuilt,Ž Nelson said after his Sunday briefing. The newer structures on the base that have survived the monster storm will need substantial repairs.ŽBut Nelson also took time Sunday to address what he called (f)ears (that) have sur-faced in some news accounts that Tyndall might be closed in the wake of the storm, as was Homestead (AFB) in South Florida after Hurricane Andrew in 1992.ŽThose fears are unfounded, Nelson said, in large part because Tyndall is located alongside the Gulf Test Range, nearly 120,000 square miles in the eastern Gulf of Mexico used for high-altitude supersonic air combat train-ing, air-to-air missile testing, drone targeting, hypersonic weapons testing and space launches.The base, Nelson said, is critical not only to our national security, but to our economy as well.ŽIn a statement, Nelson said he expects all of the necessary resources and funds to be available for rebuilding the entire base because, he said, it is a vital component of our national defense.Ž Late last week, Sen. Marco Rubio, R-Fla., sent a letter to Air Force leadership„ the letter was also signed by Nelson and U.S. Rep. Neal Dunn, R-Fla., whose district includes Tyndall AFB„ asking that the three lawmakers be provided with quick and detailed informa-tion on the funding and other support needed to rebuild the base.In a Sunday telephone interview, Nelson said Tyn-dall will be rebuilt as an Air Force base of the future.Ž The senator provided little additional detail about the future of the base Sunday, as his schedule also had him visiting the emergency operations centers in coun-ties affected by the Category 4 storm.Nelson did say, though, that the immediate focus of base leadership is making the facility safe for its airmen to return and begin their personal recoveries from Hurricane Michael.Nelson praised base leadership for evacuating the base in advance of Hurricane Michael.(T)he good news is military commanders successfully evacuated 11,000 base personnel and their families in advance of the unprecedent-edly strong storm,Ž Nelson said in a statement released after his Sunday briefing at Tyndall AFB.Later on Sunday, Secre-tary of the Air Force Heather Wilson, Air Force Chief of Staff Gen. David Goldfein and Chief Master Sergeant of the Air Force Kaleth O. Wright were scheduled to brief the media on their impressions of the damage and future plans for the base. That media availability, however, came after deadline for the print edition of todays newspaper.In a related development, the Associated Press reported Sunday that President Donald Trump plans to travel to Flor-ida and Georgia today to view damage caused by the storm.Tyndall has been destroyedA soldier stands guard Thursday at the damaged entrance to Tyndall Air Force Base near Panama City in the aftermath of Hurricane Michael. [DAVID GOLDMAN/THE ASSOCIATED PRESS] Sen. Bill Nelson, D-Fla., left, meets with emergency response personnel in the hurricane-ravaged Panhandle. On Sunday, Nelson visited Tyndall Air Force Base, which took a direct hit from Hurricane Michael, and said the base was dest royed by the massive storm. [CONTRIBUTED PHOTO] By Eryn Dion747-5069 | @PCNHErynDion edion@pcnh.comPANAMA CITY „ After the devastation of Hurricane Michael, thousands of resi-dents and evacuees will need assistance. Here is where you can get aid and how to apply.1. FEMAWith a disaster declared, FEMA Disaster Assistance funds are now available to assist individuals and households. FEMA can only provide assistance for items not covered by homeowners or renters insurance, so be sure to check your policy before applying. FEMA also recommends you file your claim before applying for grant money. They can be used for lodging and other expenses. You must be a US citizen, non-citizen national or qualified alien to apply.Forms may be filled out at disasterassistance. gov or over the phone at 1-800-621-3362 or 1-800745-0243. There are also several places around Bay County where you can apply in person, including the Lynn Haven City Hall. It will take about 20 minutes to apply and you can check the status of your claim online.You will need your social security number, the type of insurance you have, damage information, financial infor-mation, contact information. Bank information for direct deposit is optional.If you are filing for auto damage, enter the zip code where the vehicle damage occurred (even if it is different than your home zip code). Only enter the name of the street where the damage occurred (not a house, apartment, or other street number).If you are filing for a busi-ness, use the name and SSN of the business owner or representative.If you need funeral assis-tance, use the name and SSN of the person responsible for the deceased persons funeral costs.If you need child care assistance, use the location address that was damaged by the disaster which caused new or additional child care costs or resulted in a loss of income for the household (e.g. child care facility, place of employment). 2. National Flood Insurance If your residence or business experienced a flood, the National Flood Insur-ance Program will work with your insurance adjuster and agent to help cover damages. It can be a lengthy and some-what complicated process. Homeowners or business owners should take photos of all damage and, in appli-ances that are damaged, take photos of serial numbers if possible. Residents should also apply for FEMA assistance before going through the NFIP.NFIP policies will cover up to $1,000 in reasonable expenses incurred to protect your insured property, and up to $1,000 to move your insured property away from a flood or imminent danger of a flood.More information on the NFIP can be found here If you need help contacting your insurance company, call 800-427-4661. 3. Disaster Legal ServicesDisaster Legal Services (DLS) provides legal assistance for low-income disaster survivors who need help filing an insurance claims, have issues with their landlords, need proof of home ownership, are appeal-ing aid from FEMA, or need help with home repair and contractors.You can be transferred to Disaster Legal Services by calling 1-800-621-FEMA (3362). 4. Other AssistanceIf you have a more specific need, FEMA has a question-naire that can be filled out that will return programs tailored to your need. The questionnaire is for infor-mational purposes only, and asks questions about your situation, whether you need employment, financial, food, housing or legal aid, whether you rent or own your home, if you live in a rural commu-nity, if you are in the military, permanently disabled or have any other situation, if a loved one or spouse has died and other questions to best determine what programs fit your needs.To find other means of assistance, go to this link or call 1-800-621-FEMA (3362). 5. 211A Citizens Information Line has been established for non-emergency calls. Please call 211 for questions about food and water distribution, FEMA applications, and other important information.You can also text the word MichaelŽ to 898211.Please note that you must have cellular service to call 211.How to apply for assistanceA man walks past an overturned trailer moments after the wind advisory was lifted following Hurricane Michael on Oct.10, in Panama City, Fla. Air Force base will be rebuilt, says Sen. Nelson


** A4 Monday, October 15, 2018 | The News HeraldA power pole lays partly in the road on 23rd Street on Oct.12 in Panama City, Fla. [PATTI BLAKE/THE NEWS HERALD] The Squir family moves their belongings from a storage unit that was dest royed by high winds in Panama City after Hurricane Michael on Thursday, October 11, 2018. They live in Lynn Haven and suffered damage to their homes as well. [JOSHUA BOUCHER/THE NEWS HERALD] Jinx Middle Schools gymnasium after Hurricane Michael on Thursday, October 11, 2018. [JOSHUA BOUCHER/THE NEWS HERALD] Brian Kerr and his dog Roscoe at his business, Auto E.R. after Hurricane Michael on Thursday, October 11, 2018. His workshop is mostly destroyed, but plans to rebuild, but perhaps in a different location. [JOSHUA BOUCHER/THE NEWS HERALD] Torrius Boles cuts a fallen tree that has damaged a neighbors truck after Hurricane Michael on Thursday, October 11, 2018. His own home is has intense water damage, but he is helping his elderly neighbors. Im just working. As long as Im keeping my mind off it Im “ ne; anyone needs help Im going to help them,Ž he said. [JOSHUA BOUCHER/THE NEWS HERALD] Motorists wait for gas at Sams Club after Hurricane Michael on Friday, October 12, 2018. The store opened their doors and pumps to everyone, not just club members. [JOSHUA BOUCHER/THE NEWS HERALD] A boat washed ashore near the Panama City Marina after Hurricane Michael on Thursday, October 11, 2018. [JOSHUA BOUCHER/THE NEWS HERALD] MICHAELS AFTERMATHJohn Arguello, a Panama City Police Department patrol of“ cer, packs food, sanitation items and water into cars at Sams Club after Hurricane Michael on Friday, October 12, 2018. Sams Club donated the items that will be brought to people in shelters around Bay County. [JOSHUA BOUCHER/THE NEWS HERALD] Maria Galvan, the owner of Maddies La Casita, takes alcohol to a storage unit for safekeeping after Hurricane Michael on Friday, October 12, 2018. She is worried that she can not afford losing any more of her business after already losing thousands of dollars worth of inventory. [JOSHUA BOUCHER/THE NEWS HERALD] The Bottle Stopper in Millville after Hurricane Michael on Friday, October 12, 2018. [JOSHUA BOUCHER/THE NEWS HERALD] A ” attened Dollar General in Spring“ eld after Hurricane Michael on Friday, October 12, 2018. [JOSHUA BOUCHER/THE NEWS HERALD] An abandoned wheelchair near the Spring“ eld community center after Hurricane Michael on Friday, October 12, 2018. [JOSHUA BOUCHER/THE NEWS HERALD]


** The News Herald | Monday, October 15, 2018 A5 6 a.m Noon6 p.m Low Hazard Medium Hazard High Hazard Water closed to public Dangerous Marine Life High Low 88/70 87/73 88/68 86/73 86/74 88/69 89/70 91/71 90/69 84/67 90/70 89/69 90/70 87/73 87/74 87/73 91/71 88/7188/7388/6685/6884/70Clouds and sun, a t-storm in spots Partly sunnyMostly sunny Chance for a couple of showers8872868171Winds: SSE 4-8 mph Winds: WNW 3-6 mph Winds: NE 7-14 mph Winds: E 7-14 mph Winds: SSE 6-12 mphBlountstown 15.50 ft. 15 ft. Caryville 10.89 ft. 12 ft. Clairborne 35.10 ft. 42 ft. Century 8.73 ft. 17 ft. Coffeeville, AL 1.92 ft. 29 ft. Through 7 a.m. Sun.Apalachicola 7:03a 2:05a 11:18p 3:40p Destin 1:56a 1:50p ----West Pass 6:36a 1:38a 10:51p 3:13p Panama City 1:04a 1:11p ----Port St. Joe --1:06p ----Okaloosa Island 12:29a 12:56p ----Milton 4:09a 4:11p ----East Bay 3:13a 3:41p ----Pensacola 2:29a 2:24p ----Fishing Bend 3:10a 3:15p ----The Narrows 4:06a 5:15p ----Carrabelle 5:38a 1:27p 9:53p ---Forecasts and graphics provided by AccuWeather, Inc. 2018FirstFullLastNew Oct 16Oct 24Oct 31Nov 7Sunrise today ........... 6:44 a.m. Sunset tonight .......... 6:12 p.m. Moonrise today ...... 12:46 p.m. Moonset today ....... 11:22 p.m. Today Tue. Today Tue.Clearwater 90/77/pc 89/78/t Daytona Beach 88/72/pc 89/72/pc Ft. Lauderdale 89/80/pc 89/80/sh Gainesville 92/69/t 93/70/pc Jacksonville 88/72/t 91/72/pc Jupiter 88/80/pc 88/79/pc Key Largo 87/81/s 87/81/pc Key West 89/83/s 89/82/pc Lake City 91/72/t 91/71/pc Lakeland 92/74/t 92/73/pc Melbourne 90/76/pc 91/78/pc Miami 89/82/pc 90/81/pc Naples 92/75/t 92/76/pc Ocala 92/69/t 93/69/pc Okeechobee 89/75/pc 89/73/pc Orlando 91/75/t 92/74/pc Palm Beach 87/82/s 88/81/pc Tampa 93/75/t 93/75/pc Today Tue. Today Tue.Baghdad 100/74/pc 98/76/c Berlin 72/48/pc 71/48/s Bermuda 79/69/s 79/72/s Hong Kong 84/73/pc 81/73/r Jerusalem 75/61/s 74/60/s Kabul 66/43/pc 66/38/pc London 61/53/pc 63/52/pc Madrid 60/48/pc 68/48/pc Mexico City 75/59/t 73/57/t Montreal 54/35/r 48/39/c Nassau 88/79/pc 88/78/pc Paris 76/57/pc 76/54/s Rome 77/61/pc 76/61/c Tokyo 67/60/c 70/59/pc Toronto 55/33/sh 51/39/s Vancouver 59/41/s 61/45/s Today Tue. Today Tue.Albuquerque 43/34/sf 47/38/r Anchorage 44/42/r 49/42/r Atlanta 85/67/pc 82/63/pc Baltimore 73/50/sh 60/47/pc Birmingham 86/63/c 74/58/c Boston 64/48/c 58/45/s Charlotte 82/65/c 78/64/c Chicago 49/32/pc 55/39/pc Cincinnati 58/35/r 55/38/pc Cleveland 59/37/r 55/42/pc Dallas 46/43/r 47/45/r Denver 42/23/s 53/28/s Detroit 54/35/pc 53/40/pc Honolulu 86/74/pc 86/74/pc Houston 77/60/r 64/57/sh Indianapolis 51/32/r 54/39/s Kansas City 48/28/pc 57/37/s Las Vegas 69/51/s 73/57/s Los Angeles 80/57/s 82/58/s Memphis 63/48/r 52/47/r Milwaukee 47/34/pc 56/37/pc Minneapolis 44/35/s 52/32/s Nashville 68/49/t 58/45/sh New Orleans 88/74/pc 86/69/t New York City 68/49/sh 57/46/s Oklahoma City 49/38/c 54/41/pc Philadelphia 72/51/sh 58/47/pc Phoenix 76/61/s 70/57/pc Pittsburgh 61/35/sh 51/37/s St. Louis 50/35/sh 57/42/s Salt Lake City 51/34/s 59/35/s San Antonio 58/49/r 54/50/r San Diego 78/58/s 78/59/s San Francisco 77/53/s 70/52/s Seattle 65/45/s 68/45/s Topeka 48/27/pc 60/37/s Tucson 72/52/pc 69/49/pc Wash., DC 76/55/sh 62/52/pcTuesdayWednesdayThursdayFriday Gulf Temperature: 79 Today: Wind southeast 6-12 knots. Seas 1-3 feet. Visibility under 3 miles in a morning shower. Wind east 4-8 knots. Seas 1-2 feet. Mainly clear. Tomorrow: Wind from the east-northeast at 4-8 knots becoming south. Seas 2 feet or less. Visibility generally unrestricted.Partly sunny and humid today with a thunderstorm in spots in the afternoon. Winds south-southeast 4-8 mph. Partly cloudy tonight.High/low ......................... 81/61 Last year's high/low ....... 89/74 Normal high/low ............. 82/61 Record high ............. 90 (2002) Record low ............... 44 (1977)Saturday .......................... 0.00" Month to date .................. 3.28" Normal month to date ....... 1.77" Year to date ................... 45.88" Normal year to date ....... 50.76" Average humidity .............. 63%for SaturdayHigh/low ......................... 82/64 Last year's high/low ....... 91/77 Normal high/low ............. 80/64 Record high ............. 94 (1982) Record low ............... 38 (2000)Saturday .......................... 0.00" Month to date ................... 2.01" Normal month to date ...... 2.10" Year to date .................... 47.28" Normal year to date ........ 51.43" Average humidity .............. 56%PANAMA CITY Port St. Joe Apalachicola Tallahassee Perry Quincy Monticello Marianna Chipley DeFuniak Springs Pensacola FORT WALTON BEACH Crestview Destin Carrabelle Mobile Bainbridge ValdostaFLORIDA CITIESCity Hi/Lo/W Hi/Lo/W City Hi/Lo/W Hi/Lo/W WORLD CITIESCity Hi/Lo/W Hi/Lo/W City Hi/Lo/W Hi/Lo/W NATIONAL CITIESCity Hi/Lo/W Hi/Lo/W City Hi/Lo/W Hi/Lo/W TODAY FIVE DAY FORECAST FOR NORTHWEST FLORIDAHigh LowREGIONAL WEATHERWeather(W): ssunny, pcpartly cloudy, ccloudy, shshowers, tthunderstorms, rrain, sfsnow ” urries, snsnow, iice. Shown is todays weather. Temperatures are todays highs and tonights lows.Shown are todays noon postions of weather systems and precipitation. Temperature bands are highs for the day.TIDESMARINE FORECASTBEACH FLAG WARNINGSThe higher the UV Index’ number, the greater the need for eye and skin protection.0-2 Low; 3-5 Moderate; 6-7 High; 8-10 Very High; 11+ Extreme10 a.m.Noon2 p.m.4 p.m.UV INDEX TODAYALMANACSUN AND MOON MOON PHASESRIVER LEVELS Offshore Northwest Florida Flood Level StageApalachicola Choctawhatchee Alabama Escambia Tombigbee Temperatures PrecipitationPanama CityTemperatures PrecipitationFort Walton BeachBy Nathan Cobb 315-4432 | @WaltonSunNate nathan@waltonsun.comPANAMA CITY„ After Hurricane Michael devas-tated areas of the Emerald Coast, the Northwest Flor-ida Beaches International Airport in Panama City is operational again.Despite the Category4 storm damaging much of the city Wednesday, the airport only sustained partial wind damage. One hangar was destroyed and a few others had their doors damaged. The terminal roof also sustained damage.Flights resumed around 6 a.m. Thursday with helicopters and other aircraft from the National Guard, which set up a command center at the air-port, according to airport executive director Parker McClellan.The airport was very fortunate, we had just minor damage,Ž he said.Air carrier services reopened on Friday with Delta Airlines and American Airlines, and United Airlines and Southwest Airlines became opera-tional over the weekend.We are back to all four airlines providing service,Ž said McClellan. We do have limited operations as a result of the (dusk) curfew, so we are really limited to air carrier opera-tions during daylight hours only.Ž However, he had no idea when the curfew would be lifted.We want to make sure that a lot of work gets done at night during the curfew,Ž he said. What we want to do is support the agencies and the companies that are out there repairing the power, water and utilities, and give them the opportu-nity to work.ŽAs of now, McClellan plans to continue to have the airport act as a base camp for the National Guard and help them aid the areas that were leveled by the natural disaster.Were going to do what we can do as a essential part of our community,Ž he said. The aviation support came out of the airport, and were glad that we were able to provide it in an efficient manner to enable this community to begin the process of restoration.ŽAll carriers resume ights at PanamaCity airport


** A6 Monday, October 15, 2018 | The News HeraldNews HeraldStaff Report PANAMA CITY „ Assis-tance continues to flow into Bay County from the state and federal government, as seven points of distribution (PODs) for food and water opened at sunup Saturday morning throughout Bay County. Meals and water are avail-able for collection at the following locations:Lucille Moore Elementary School … 1900 Michigan Ave., Panama CityBozeman Learning Center … 13410 State 77, Panama CityParker Elementary School … 640 S. Hwy 22, Panama CityRosenwald Middle School … 924 Bay Ave., Panama CityCherry Street Elementary … 1125 Cherry St., Panama CitySuper Wal-Mart … 2101 State 77, Lynn Haven The PODs will serve from sunup to sundown, while the curfew is in effect, and will continue to serve food as needed.The Salvation Army will continue feeding people with its mobile kitchens, currently set up and serving at the following locations:The Salvation Army 1824 W. 15th Street, Panama CityCedar Grove Elemen-tary School 2826 15th St., Panama CityWinn Dixie Lynn Haven 1812 Lynn Haven Pkwy., Lynn HavenSuper Wal-Mart, Calla-way 725 N. Tyndall Pkwy., CallawayParking lot at MLK and 14th St., Panama CityJinks Middle School 600 W. 11th St., Panama CityOld KMart (parking lot at the foot of the Hatha-way Bridge) 7100 U.S. 98, Panama City BeachCorner of Highway 2301 and 231Mexico Beach City Hall 201 Paradise Path, Mexico BeachHancock Bank on 23rd Street is cooking in their parking lot and providing free food starting at 2 p.m. (They will also have a mobile bank on site.)Food and water distribution points John Arguello, a Panama City Police Department patrol of“ cer, packs food, sanitation items and water into cars Friday. [JOSHUA BOUCHER/THE NEWS HERALD]


** The News Herald | Monday, October 15, 2018 A7By Jim Saunders The News Service of FloridaTALLAHASSEE„ Gov. Rick Scott on Sunday directed the states top insurance regulator to freeze any potential property-insurance rate increases for 90 days as homeowners and businesspeople grapple with massive damage from Hurricane Michael.Scott also directed Insurance Commissioner David Altmaier to require rescinding for 90 days all policy non-renewals or cancellations that had been issued in the days leading up to Michael to give poli-cyholders more time to find coverage. In another move, insurance policyholders will be given an extra 90 days to provide required information to insurers.It was not immediately clear how many policyholders could be affected by the directives. But state Chief Financial Officer Jimmy Patronis, in a statement released by Scotts office, pointed to the massive damage caused by Michael, which made landfall Wednesday in Mexico Beach as a Cate-gory 4 storm and pounded Panama City and other areas of the Panhandle and the states Big Bend.Entire communities have been wiped off the map,Ž Patronis, a Panama City native, said in the statement. I cant say this enough: The damage is catastrophic. As our neighbors and communities assess the damage and start recovering, the last thing they need to worry about is if their insurance coverage will be dropped for non-payment. Our focus is saving lives, restoring power and repairing communications system. Im calling on insurance companies to keep that at the front of their minds and not take advantage of this disaster.ŽIt remains too early to pinpoint the amount of damage caused by Michael. But as an indication, the Property Casualty Insur-ers Association of America issued a preliminary estimate Thursday that said insured losses could total $2 billion to $4.5 billion.The state-backed Citizens Property Insurance Corp. has set up temporary centers in Panama City and Tallahassee to help policy-holders with claims. The centers will operate from 7 a.m. to 7 p.m. at a Sams Club at 1707 West 23rd St. in Panama City, and at a Walmart Supercenter at 4021 Lagniappe Way in Tallahassee. Insurance claims will be part of the recovery from Michael that will take months to play out.Shorter term, state and local officials are focused on issues such as restoring electricity, with utility crews converging on Northwest Florida from various parts of the country. As of noon Sunday, 191,361 utility customers lacked power, according to Scotts office.Gulf Power, which serves hard-hit areas including Bay County, released a schedule Sunday that showed gradual power restoration expected in its service territory over the next 10 days.Areas of Panama City Beach, for example, were expected to be restored Sunday and Monday, but downtown Panama City and communities such as Callaway and Lynn Haven are estimated to be restored by Oct. 24. Areas of Washington, Jackson and Holmes counties are gradually expected to be restored by Friday.We know that our cus-tomers are counting on us, so they can begin rebuild-ing their lives,Ž Stan Connally, chairman, CEO and president of the Pensacola-based utility said in a prepared statement. We are working safely and aggressively around the clock to get the lights back on.ŽState freezes insurance rates after Michael FEMA Administrator Brock Long, left, and Florida Gov. Rick Scott talk Sunday in Mexico Beach. [DAVID GOLDMAN/THE ASSOCIATED PRESS]


** A8 Monday, October 15, 2018 | The News Herald


** The News Herald | Monday, October 15, 2018 B1 50yearsaerSmith, Carlosraisedtheir sts,itsunclearif messagewouldhave thesameimpactByEddiePellsTheAssociatedPressTwomenstoodtogether,utilizingtheworldwideplat-formthatonlytheOlympicscanprovide,tocallattentiontothestruggletheyshared withfellowAmericansduringadivisive,seeminglyintractableperiodintheircountryshistory.In1968,sprintersTommie SmithandJohnCarlosraisedtheirblack-glovedfistsonthemedalsstand.In2018,skierGusKenworthyandhisboyfriend, MattWilkas,madetheir owncalculatedstatement whentheykissedatthebottomofaskislope.SmithandCarloshad acaptiveglobalaudience ofhundredsofmillionsto createinternationalheadlinesthankstolimited choicesinagrowingTV culture.Todaysathletes „evenwhenarmedwithapowerfulmessageofinclu-sionorsocialinjustice,alaKenworthyorthepolarizingColinKaepernick„facedif-ferentobstacles.Theyare communicatingtogroups fragmentedbycableTV,socialmediaandthevariousechochambersthatdefinetodayspublicdiscourse.Andso,eventhoughthe Olympicshavemorphedintoamass-mediaextrava-ganzabeyondwhatanyone couldveimaginedwhen SmithandCarlosraised theirfists50yearsago,on Oct.16,1968,itshardtoenvisionanythingreplacingthatasthemostsignificantprotestinthehistoryoftheOlympics,andsportsingeneral.Backthen,CarlosandSmithwereTheStoryandyoucouldntreallyavoid it,ŽsaysWashingtonState professorScottJedlicka,whorecentlygavealecturetoagroupofsportshistori-ansaboutthecomplexities oftheMexicoCityGames. Today,notonlywouldit perhapsbeforgottenalot morequickly,butitwould alsobespunupinsomany differentwaystodriveupmeaningandmessageabouttheprotestssignificance.ŽAstruebackthenasit istoday,veryfewpeople tuneintoasportingevent expecting,orparticularlyinterestedin,alessonaboutcivicsorsocialinequality.Manywouldpreferforath-letestostayinsidethelines.Asimagesoftheirdefiantlyraisedfistsslowlyfiltered acrosstheglobe,Smithand Carloswerewidelyvilified,andkickedoutofthe Olympicsbytheirown countrysfederation.Bothmensufferedpersonallyandprofessionallyupontheir returntotheUnitedStates.Neitherhasexpressedregretaboutwhattheydid.Yes,indeed,itwas worthit,ŽSmithsaidinaninterviewairedonBBCthismonth.Carloswordsfrom50 yearsagostillresonateinmanycornerstoday:WhiteAmericawouldnotunderstand,Žhesaidthatnight. Theyrecognizemeonly whenIdosomethingbad,andtheycallmeNegro.ŽIfthereactiontothe sprinters,overweeks,andmonthsandthenyears,wasaslow-movingtsunami, thereactiontoKenworthy andWilkaswasmorelikea fast-moving,thenquicklyextinguished,wildfire.Thoughtheirkisswas pickedupbyTVcameras,itdidntstarttrendinguntiltheimageswereredistrib-utedviasocialmedia.ItwasapurposefulandpowerfulgambitbyKenworthy,who usedhisTwitterandInsta-gramaccountsthroughout thePyeongchangGamesto helpbringLGBTissuestothefore.Imagesofthekisswentviral,butthenatureof2018-stylesocialmediamadetheepisodeajuicymorselfora newscycle.Itwasquickly overrunbyoutrageoverKoreandogmeatfarmsandpoliticallychargedrants aboutIvankaTrumpsvisittoPyeongchang.Partofthismightbeasignofprogress„theimageofgayathleteskissingdoesntevokethesameresponsenowasitwouldhave20,or50,yearsago,Jedlickasays.Butanotherpartspeaks tothefactthatyoudonthavethemediagatekeepersyouhadin1968,ŽsaidJohnKoch,whoteachesacoursecalledRhetoric,Sportsand SocietyatVanderbilt.Itusedtobethemediahadthesoleresponsibilityofwhatwassalient,worthyofseeing,ŽKochsaid.Twitterusershavethatsameability now.ŽThatswhathashelped Kaepernick,inmanyways, becomethisgenerationsSmithandCarlos.Whenthequarterbackfirstkneeledtoprotestracialandsocialinjusticeduring thenationalanthem,itwentcompletelyunnoticedduringapreseasonNFLgameandonlygainedtrac-tionthroughthepowersof socialmedia.Fromthere,hismessagehasbeenfilteredandre-filteredthrough everythingfromtweetsby PresidentDonaldTrump toadsrunbyhiscorporatesupporter,Nike.Mostpoignantly,sports hasbecomeacentralpart ofthe(hashtag)MeToo movementinthewakeoftheLarryNassarsex-abuse scandal,whichexposedthephysicianasthemolesterofhundredsofyoungfemale athletes,includingmembersoftheU.S.Olympicgymnasticsteam. Thehashtagin(hashtag)MeTooŽsaysallweneed toknowaboutthemedium throughwhichsomeofthemostheart-wrenchingcalls toactionhavecome. Dierentaudience? SPORTS TICKER INBRIEFSHANGHAIDjokovicwinsarecord fourthShanghaititleNovakDjokovicwon arecordfourthShanghaiMasterstitlewitha6-3,6-4winover13th-seededBornaCoriconSunday.Thesecond-seededDjokovichaswonallfourShanghaifinalshescontestedinhiscareer(2012,2013,2015and2018).Hepreviouslysharedthe recordofwinningthree ShanghaititleswithAndyMurray.Djokovicholdsan11-0overallrecordinfinals playedinChina,where healsowontheBeijing tournamentsixtimes andthe2008year-endTennisMastersCupheldinShanghai.KUALALUMPUR, MALAYSIALeishmanwinsCIMB Classicby5strokesMarcLeishmanshota7-under65inthefinalroundtowintheCIMB ClassicSundaybyfive strokesandequalthe tournamentcourserecord.TheAustralianwasin fineformashestrolled tohisfourthPGATourtitleandmatchedJustinThomastournament recordof26-under262in2015onthePGAKualaLumpurWestcourse.Leishmanstartedstronglywithfourbird-iesinthefirstfiveholes, b eforeturninginanotherlongbirdieputtontheninthfor31.Twomorebirdieson the10thand16thfollowedandsandwiched hislonebogeyatthe 13th,beforehebirdied thefinalholeandcel-ebratedwithafistpump.Ifeelunbelievablerightnow,ŽLeishmansaidaftersecuring500FedExCuppointsforhisvictory.First-roundleader BronsonBurgoonshot a68tofinishtiedforsecond,alongwithEmil-ianoGrilloandChessonHadley.Thomasfinishedtied forfifthplaceafterendingthefinaldaywithan8under64,alongwithGaryWoodland(71)andLouisOosthuizen(69).WALTONHEATH, ENGLANDPepperellwinsBritish Masters,eyesAugusta EddiePepperellwonhissecondEuropeanTour titlewithatwo-shotvic-toryattheBritishMastersonSundayandlikely securedtheevenbigger prizeofaplaceinnextyearsMastersatAugusta National.TheEnglishmanshot aneven-par72andheld offhisplayingpartner,SwedensAlexanderBjork(71),asthepairwenttothe72ndholeatawetandwindyWaltonHeathwithPepperelljustastrokeinfront.Pepperellfinishedon9-under279.HerbertLucas(69)and JordanSmith(73)weretiedforthird,anothertwo shotsbehindBjork.ThevictorytakesPep-perellintotheworldstop35andalmostcertainly securesafirstappearanceatAugustain2019. Thetop50attheendof theyearareguaranteeda placeinthefirstmajoroftheyearinApril. TheAssociatedPress OhioStateupto No.2,LSUclimbs intotop5aer victoryoverGeorgiaByRalphD.RussoTheAssociatedPressAfterfourofthe topeightteamslost, TheAssociatedPresscollegefootballpollhadanewlookbehindNo. 1Alabama,withOhio StatereachingNo.2, LSUjumpingbackto No.5andMichigan movingintothetop10 forthefirsttimethisseason.TheCrimsonTide receivedallbutoneo f the61first-placevotes fromthemediapanelSunday,withOhioStatereceivingtheother.No.3ClemsonandNo.4NotreDamealsomovedupaspot.LSUjumpedeightafterhandingGeorgiaitsfirstlossoftheseason.The BulldogsslippedfromNo.2toNo.8afterfall-inginDeathValley.No.6Michiganhas itsbestrankingoftheseasonafterblowingoutWisconsinandTexasisuptwospotstoNo.7.No.9Oklahomamovedbackintothetop10whileitwasidleandCentralFloridaremainedNo.10. PollpointsEightrankedteams overalllostSaturday, includingthreepreviouslyunbeatenteams. JoiningGeorgiaamong thepreviouslyundefeatedonSaturday wereWestVirginiaandColorado. UpAllthelossesupanddowntherankingsmeantplentyofmovement.JoiningLSUand Michiganasteamsthatgainedatleastfourspotswere:€No.12OregonjumpedfiveafterbeatingWashingtoninovertime.TheDuckshavetheir bestrankingsinceSep-tember2015.€No.17TexasA&M movedupfiveafter edgingSouthCarolinaontheroad.€Itwasagoodweek tobeidleandwatch teamsplummet.No.14 KentuckyandNo.16 NorthCarolinaState eachgainedfourspotsinanidleweek,andNo.20Cincinnatimovedupfive. Down€No.13WestVirginialostatIowaStateandfellsevenspotsafterreach-ingaseasonhighlastweek.€No.15WashingtondroppedeightspotsafterlosingatOregon.€No.18PennStates secondstraightclose homeloss,thistimetoMichiganState,droppedtheNittanyLions10spots.€No.23Wisconsin,whichstartedtheseasonrankedfourth,dropped eightspotsafteritssecondloss. Upsets leadto shake-up inpoll InthisOct.16,1968,photo,AmericanathletesTommieSmith,center,andJohnCarlosstare downwardastheyextendglovedhandsskywardinduringtheplayingoftheStarSpangledBannerŽ afterSmithreceivedthegoldandCarlosthebronzeattheSummerOlympicGamesinMexicoCity.[ASSOCIATEDPRESSFILEPHOTO]


** B2 Monday, October 15, 2018 | The News HeraldEAST T eamWLTPctPF PA Miami420.667130 145 NewEngland320.600133 108 N.Y.Jets330.500165 139 Buffalo240.33376138 S OUTH T eamWLTPctPFPA T ennessee320.6008786 J acksonville320.60010286 Houston330.500135137 Indianapolis150.167152180 NORTH T eamWLTPctPFPA Cincinnati420.667174158 Baltimore320.60013277 Pittsburgh321.583171154 Cleveland231.417128151 W EST T eamWLTPctPFPA A lltimesEastern W EEK6 T hursdaysgamePhiladelphia34,N.Y.Giants13 S undaysgames S eattle27,Oakland3 Houston20,Buffalo13 Washington23,Carolina17 Minnesota27,Arizona17 L.A.Chargers38,Cleveland14 Pittsburgh28,Cincinnati21 A tlanta34,TampaBay29 N.Y.Jets42,Indianapolis34 Miami31,Chicago28,OT L.A.RamsatDenver,late BaltimoreatTennessee,late J acksonvilleatDallas,late KansasCityatNewEngland,late Open:Detroit,NewOrleans T odaysgame S anFranciscoatGreenBay,8:15p.m. W EEK7 T hursday,Oct.18DenveratArizona,8:20p.m. S unday,Oct.21 T ennesseevsL.A.ChargersatLondon,UK, 9 :30a.m. MinnesotaatN.Y.Jets,1p.m. ClevelandatTampaBay,1p.m. DetroitatMiami,1p.m. HoustonatJacksonville,1p.m. CarolinaatPhiladelphia,1p.m. NewEnglandatChicago,1p.m. BuffaloatIndianapolis,1p.m. NewOrleansatBaltimore,4:05p.m. L.A.RamsatSanFrancisco,4:25p.m. DallasatWashington,4:25p.m. CincinnatiatKansasCity,8:20p.m. Open:Seattle,GreenBay,Oakland,Pitt.Monday,Oct.22N.Y.GiantsatAtlanta,8:15p.m.QUARTERBACKSJameisWinston, Buccaneers: Completed30 of41passesfor395yards andfourtouchdownsina losstoAtlanta. BrockOsweiler,Dolphins: Completed28of44 passesfor380yardsand threetouchdownsinthe overtimevictoryagainst Chicago. BenRoethlisberger, Steelers: Completed32of 46passesfor369yardsand atouchdowninawinover Cincinnati.RUNNINGBACKSLataviusMurray,Vikings: Had24carriesfor155 yardsandatouchdownin awinoverArizona. MelvinGordon,Chargers: Had18carriesfor132 yardsandthreetouchdownsinawinover Cleveland.RECEIVERS A lbertWilson,Dolphins: Caughtsixpassesfor155 yardsandtwotouchdowns againstChicago. JulioJones,Falcons: Had 10catchesfor143yardsin thewinoverTampaBay. F romwirereportsSTEELERS28,BENGALS21: JamesConnerran for111yardsandapairoftouchdownsonthe eveofLeVeonBellspossiblereturn,andAntonioBrownturnedashortpassintoa31-yard touchdownwith10secondsleftasthePittsburghSteelerspulledoffanotherimprobable comebackinCincinnati.TheSteelers(3-2-1) havewoneightinarowagainsttheirAFCNorth rival,threetimesrallyinginthe“nalminuteat PaulBrownStadiumtokeepitgoing.AfterJoe Mixons4-yardtouchdownrunwith1:18left gottheBengals(4-2)thinkingthismight“nally bethetimetheyendthestreak,BenRoethlisbergerandtheSteelersstunnedthemagain. Browncaughtashortpassandoutranthe secondaryforthewinningscore,leavingthousandsofSteelersfanstwirlingtheirtowelsin thestands.TheSteelersare16-2atPaulBrown StadiumduringMarvinLewis16seasonsas Bengalscoach,includingapairofplayoffwins. DOLPHINS31,BEARS28,OT: JasonSanders kickeda47-yard“eldgoalonthe“nalplayof overtimeafterCodyParkeymisseda53-yard tryfortheChicagoBears,whoblewan11-point leadinthe“nal16minutesofregulation. MiamisBrockOsweilerthrewfor380yardsand threetouchdownssubbingforRyanTannehill, whosatoutbecauseofaninjuredthrowing shoulder.AlbertWilsonturnedtwoshortpasses intolongtouchdownsinthefourthquarterand “nishedwith155yardsonsixreceptions.The Dolphinstookthekickofftostartovertime, marched74yardsandwereonthevergeof victorywhenKenyanDrakefumbledjustbefore crossingthegoalline. FALCONS34,BUCCANEERS29: MattRyanthrew for354yardsandthreetouchdownsasthe Falconssnappedathree-gamelosingstreak, holdingoffTampaBayinJameisWinstons returnasBuccaneersstartingquarterback.The Falcons(2-4)scoredontheir“rstthreepossessionsandheldoffawildcomebackbyTampa Bay(2-3),avoidingtheir“rst1-5startsince 2007.Winstonthrewfor395yardsandfour TDsbutalsohadapairofinterceptions.Ryans threeTDpassesgavehim274inhiscareer, passingJoeMontanafor16thonthecareer list. JETS42,COLTS34: JasonMyerskickeda franchise-recordseven“eldgoals,SamDarnold threwtwotouchdownpasses,andtheJetsheld ontowinconsecutivegamesforthe“rsttimein morethanayear.MorrisClaibornereturnedthe “rstofthreeinterceptionsthrownbyAndrew LuckforatouchdownastheJets(3-3)moved to.500bytakingadvantageofmistakesbythe short-handedColts(1-5),wholosttheirfourth straight. TEXANS19,BILLS14: JohnathanJosephs 28-yardinterceptionreturnforatouchdown with1:23remainingliftedtheTexans.Josephs late-gameheroicshelpedHoustontoitsthird straightwinonadaythatquarterbackDeshaun Watsoncommittedthreeturnovers. VIKINGS27,CARDINALS17: LataviusMurray helpedtheMinnesotaVikingsrevivetheirrunningattackwith155yardsandatouchdownon 24carries,wearingdowntheCardinals.Adam Thielenhad11receptionsfor123yards,his sixthstraight100-yardgametobecomethe“rst playerintheNFLsince1961tostartaseason withastreakthatlong.Thielens58catchesare themostinleaguehistorythroughsixgames. SEAHAWKS27,RAIDERS3,INLONDON: Russell Wilsonthrewforthreetouchdowns,including oneoffabotchedsnapinthesecondquarter. ChrisCarsonrushedfor59yardsandrookie RashaadPennygainedanadditional43forthe Seahawks(3-3),whoplayedtoavociferously supportivecrow d„aLondon-record84,922 wereinattendance„despitetheRaiders(1-5) beingthedesignatedhometeam. REDSKINS23,PANTHERS17: JoshNorman bouncedbackfromhisprime-timebenchingby interceptingformerteammateCamNewtonand forcingafumble.Normanendedhis19-game interceptiondroughtbycatchingajumpball thrownbyNewtononathird-and-longplay earlyinthesecondquarter,his“rstpicksince Dec.24,2016. CHARGERS38,BROWNS14: PhilipRiversthrew twotouchdownpassestoTyrellWilliams„ theveteranquarterbackthrewablock„and MelvinGordonhadthreeTDrunsastheChargersbangedaroundrookieBakerMay“eldand theBrowns.The36-year-oldRiverscontinued oneofthebeststartsofhis15-yearcareer, leadingtheChargers(4-2)totheirthirdstraight win.TheAssociatedPress ROUNDUP WEEK 6 Mondaysgame49ersatPackers: SanFranciscovisitsAaronRodgers andGreenBayat8:15p.m.EDTonESPN.AFCATAGLANCE SUMMARIESSEAHAWKS27,RAIDERS3SEATTLE71037„27 OAKLAND 0003„3 FirstQuarter Sea„J.Brown5passfromWilson (Janikowskikick),7:24. SecondQuarter Sea„Moore19passfromWilson (Janikowskikick),14:10. Sea„FGJanikowski44,:00. ThirdQuarter Sea„FGJanikowski26,11:42. FourthQuarter Sea„Lockett10passfromWilson (Janikowskikick),14:55. Oak„FGMcCrane43,8:25. A„84,922. SeaOak Firstdowns1915 TotalNetYards369185 Rushes-yards37-15519-79 Passing214106 PuntReturns1-00-0 KickoffReturns2-230-0 InterceptionsRet.0-01-16 Comp-Att-Int17-23-123-31-0 Sacked-YardsLost1-86-36 Punts2-43.03-30.7 Fumbles-Lost1-03-2 Penalties-Yards8-645-38 TimeofPossession31:2628:34 INDIVIDUALSTATISTICS RUSHING„Seattle,Carson14-59,Penny 9-43,Davis6-21,Wilson6-20,Lockett1-7, Moore1-5.Oakland,Lynch13-45,Carr4-31, Richard2-3. PASSING„Seattle,Wilson17-23-1-222. Oakland,Carr23-31-0-142. RECEIVING„Seattle,Baldwin6-91,Lockett 3-13,Moore2-47,Penny2-27,Swoopes 1-23,Marshall1-11,Davis1-5,J.Brown1-5. Oakland,Richard7-48,Roberts5-31,Lynch 3-14,Bryant2-18,Cook2-10,J.Nelson2-6, D.Martin1-8,D.Harris1-7. MISSEDFIELDGOALS„Oakland,McCrane 48.JETS42,COLTS34INDIANAPOLIS76714„34 NEWYORK1013109„42 FirstQuarter NYJ„Claiborne17interceptionreturn (Myerskick),14:48. Ind„M.Johnson34passfromLuck(Vinatieri kick),12:16. NYJ„FGMyers30,4:33. SecondQuarter Ind„FGVinatieri21,13:25. Ind„FGVinatieri31,11:24. NYJ„Pryor7passfromDarnold(Myerskick),2:35. NYJ„FGMyers48,1:25. NYJ„FGMyers32,:00. ThirdQuarter NYJ„Herndon32passfromDarnold(Myers kick),12:03. Ind„Ebron18passfromLuck(Vinatieri kick),8:44. NYJ„FGMyers37,3:53. FourthQuarter Ind„Swoope2passfromLuck(Vinatierikick),14:52. NYJ„FGMyers45,9:40. NYJ„FGMyers37,5:55. NYJ„FGMyers45,3:19. Ind„Rogers17passfromLuck(Vinatieri kick),1:51. IndNYJ Firstdowns2418 TotalNetYards428374 Rushes-yards23-12736-107 Passing301267 Comp-Att-Int23-43-324-30-1 Sacked-YardsLost0-02-13 Fumbles-Lost1-13-1 Penalties-Yards8-667-49 TimeofPossession22:5837:02 INDIVIDUALSTATISTICS RUSHING„Indianapolis,Mack12-89,Hines 3-14,Turbin4-10,Pascal1-8,Luck2-7, Ebron1-(minus1).NewYork, Powell 16-59, Crowell13-40,Darnold6-8,Enunwa1-0. PASSING„Indianapolis,Luck23-43-3-301. NewYork,Darnold24-30-1-280. RECEIVING„Indianapolis,Pascal5-35, Ebron4-71,Rogers4-55,M.Johnson2-52, Grant2-24,Hines2-21,Alie-Cox1-34,Mack 1-4,Turbin1-3,Swoope1-2.NewYork, Kearse9-94,Pryor5-57,R.Anderson3-39, Herndon2-56,Sterling2-13,Crowell2-12, Enunwa1-9.TEXANS20,BILLS13BUFFALO 0067„13 HOUSTON73010„20 FirstQuarter Hou„Hopkins13passfromWatson (Fairbairnkick),4:43. SecondQuarter Hou„FGFairbairn33,8:33. ThirdQuarter Buf„FGHauschka23,10:12. Buf„FGHauschka52,2:12. FourthQuarter Buf„Z.Jones16passfromPeterman (Hauschkakick),13:00. Hou„FGFairbairn27,1:34. Hou„Joseph28interceptionreturn (Fairbairnkick),1:23. A„71,638. BufHou Firstdowns1215 TotalNetYards229216 Rushes-yards27-10024-74 Passing129142 PuntReturns3-83-7 KickoffReturns3-430-0 InterceptionsRet.2-12-41 Comp-Att-Int16-29-215-26-2 Sacked-YardsLost2-167-35 Punts6-40.55-40.6 Fumbles-Lost2-13-1 Penalties-Yards12-1046-50 TimeofPossession33:0027:00 INDIVIDUALSTATISTICS RUSHING„Buffalo,McCoy16-73,Allen4-20, Ivory6-5,Peterman1-2.Houston,L.Miller 15-46,Blue7-26,Watson2-2. PASSING„Buffalo,Allen10-17-0-84, Peterman6-12-2-61.Houston,Watson1525-2-177,Hopkins0-1-0-0. RECEIVING„Buffalo,Clay4-20,Z.Jones 3-35,McCoy3-21,Benjamin2-43,Holmes 1-20,Ivory1-4,McCloud1-2,L.Thomas1-0. Houston,Hopkins5-63,Coutee3-33,Fuller 2-33,L.Miller2-25,Blue2-17,Akins1-6. MISSEDFIELDGOALS„None.DOLPHINS31,BEARS28,OTCHICAGO002170„28 MIAMI706153„31 FirstQuarter Mia„OLeary5passfromOsweiler(Sanders kick),8:38. ThirdQuarter Chi„T.Burton9passfromTrubisky(Parkey kick),13:23. Chi„Robinson12passfromTrubisky (Parkeykick),11:28. Mia„FGSanders50,7:50. Chi„Cohen21run(Parkeykick),6:50. Mia„FGSanders25,:25. FourthQuarter Mia„Wilson43passfromOsweiler(Stills passfromOsweiler),9:08. Chi„Miller29passfromTrubisky(Parkey kick),3:17. Mia„Wilson75passfromOsweiler (Sanderskick),3:01. Overtime Mia„FGSanders47,:00. A„65,791. ChiMia Firstdowns2323 TotalNetYards467541 Rushes-yards31-16431-161 Passing303380 PuntReturns1-50-0 KickoffReturns1-160-0 InterceptionsRet.2-351-0 Comp-Att-Int22-31-128-44-2 Sacked-YardsLost2-130-0 Punts2-39.54-40.5 Fumbles-Lost2-21-1 Penalties-Yards6-587-67 TimeofPossession33:2536:35 INDIVIDUALSTATISTICS RUSHING„Chicago,J.Howard14-69, Trubisky8-47,Cohen5-31,Gabriel1-9, Cunningham3-8.Miami,Gore15-101,Drake 13-57,Osweiler2-8,Wilson1-(minus5). PASSING„Chicago,Trubisky22-31-1-316. Miami,Osweiler28-44-2-380. RECEIVING„Chicago,Cohen7-90,Gabriel 5-110,Robinson5-64,T.Burton4-23,Miller 1-29.Miami,Amendola8-59,Wilson6-155, OLeary4-49,Drake4-21,Grant3-32,Stills 1-35,Gore1-18,Gesicki1-11. MISSEDFIELDGOALS„Chicago,Parkey53.FALCONS34,BUCCANEERS29TAMPABAY67313„29 ATLANTA717010„34 FirstQuarter TB„Brate15passfromWinston(kick failed),11:36. Atl„Sanu35passfromRyan(Bryantkick), 8:22. SecondQuarter Atl„I.Smith14run(Bryantkick),12:19. Atl„Hooper9passfromRyan(Bryant kick),7:30. TB„Howard10passfromWinston (Catanzarokick),:26. Atl„FGBryant45,:01. ThirdQuarter TB„FGCatanzaro35,2:39. FourthQuarter TB„Godwin9passfromWinston(pass failed),11:34. Atl„Coleman6passfromRyan(Bryant kick),6:28. TB„Barber5passfromWinston(Catanzaro kick),3:47. Atl„FGBryant57,1:10. TBAtl Firstdowns3026 TotalNetYards512416 Rushes-yards20-12322-70 Passing389346 PuntReturns2-152-14 KickoffReturns3-401-19 InterceptionsRet.0-02-(minu Comp-Att-Int30-41-231-41-0 Sacked-YardsLost2-61-8 Punts2-40.54-45.0 Fumbles-Lost3-02-0 Penalties-Yards4-205-30 TimeofPossession28:2131:39 INDIVIDUALSTATISTICS RUSHING„TampaBay,Barber13-82,Winston 5-31,Jackson1-7,R.Jones1-3.Atlanta, Coleman10-35,I.Smith11-22,Ryan1-13. PASSING„TampaBay,Winston30-41-2-395. Atlanta,Ryan31-41-0-354. RECEIVING„TampaBay,Godwin6-56,Jackson 4-77,Howard4-62,M.Evans4-58,Barber4-24, Humphries3-82,R.Jones3-16,Brate1-15, Auclair1-5.Atlanta,J.Jones10-143,Hooper 9-71,Ridley3-47,Hardy3-33,Sanu2-46, I.Smith2-(minus1),Gage1-9,Coleman1-6.STEELERS28,BENGALS21PITTSBURGH014311„28 CINCINNATI 7707„21 FirstQuarter Cin„Boyd2passfromDalton(Bullock kick),4:36. SecondQuarter Pit„Conner1run(Boswellkick),14:33. Pit„Conner1run(Boswellkick),1:07. Cin„Boyd14passfromDalton(Bullock kick),:19. ThirdQuarter Pit„FGBoswell21,6:53. FourthQuarter Pit„FGBoswell24,3:32. Cin„Mixon4run(Bullockkick),1:18. Pit„A.Brown31passfromRoethlisberger (Smith-SchusterpassfromRoethlisberger), :10. A„60,594. PitCin Firstdowns2619 TotalNetYards481275 Rushes-yards21-11213-62 Passing369213 PuntReturns2-221-6 KickoffReturns2-483-122 InterceptionsRet.0-00-0 Comp-Att-Int32-46-026-42-0 Sacked-YardsLost0-03-16 Punts4-43.06-45.0 Fumbles-Lost1-00-0 Penalties-Yards9-696-30 TimeofPossession34:5625:04 INDIVIDUALSTATISTICS RUSHING„Pittsburgh,Conner19-111, Ridley1-2,Roethlisberger1-(minus1). Cincinnati,Mixon11-64,M.Walton2-(minus 2). PASSING„Pittsburgh,Roethlisberger32-460-369.Cincinnati,Dalton26-42-0-229. RECEIVING„Pittsburgh,Smith-Schuster 7-111,McDonald7-68,A.Brown5-105, James5-26,Conner4-18,Grimble2-35, Switzer1-7,Roethlisberger1-(minus1). Cincinnati,Green7-85,Boyd7-62,Uzomah 6-54,Mixon4-20,Erickson2-8. MISSEDFIELDGOALS„None.CHARGERS38,BROWNS14L.A.CHARGERS714143„38 CLEVELAND 0608„14 FirstQuarter LAC„Gordon4run(Badgleykick),10:14. SecondQuarter Cle„FGJoseph33,12:47. LAC„Ty.Williams45passfromRivers (Badgleykick),6:34. LAC„Ty.Williams29passfromRivers (Badgleykick),:51. Cle„FGJoseph28,:00. ThirdQuarter LAC„Gordon10run(Badgleykick),11:49. LAC„Gordon11run(Badgleykick),3:12. FourthQuarter Cle„Njoku1passfromMay“eld(Callaway passfromMay“eld),12:26. LAC„FGBadgley44,4:15. A„67,431. LACCle Firstdowns2418 TotalNetYards449317 Rushes-yards36-24621-103 Passing203214 PuntReturns3-364-51 KickoffReturns2-475-120 InterceptionsRet.2-331-4 Comp-Att-Int12-21-122-46-2 Sacked-YardsLost1-125-24 Punts5-41.66-40.3 Fumbles-Lost2-01-0 Penalties-Yards10-726-53 TimeofPossession31:3728:23 INDIVIDUALSTATISTICS RUSHING„LosAngeles,Gordon18-132, Ekeler7-60,Allen4-41,M.Williams1-10, Jackson3-4,Ty.Williams1-1,G.Smith2-(minus2).Cleveland,Johnson2-36,Hyde14-34, Chubb3-25,May“eld2-8. PASSING„LosAngeles,Rivers11-20-1-207, G.Smith1-1-0-8.Cleveland,May“eld 22-46-2-238. RECEIVING„LosAngeles,Allen4-62, Ty.Williams3-118,Gordon2-18,Jackson1-8, Gates1-5,M.Williams1-4.Cleveland,Njoku 7-55,Ratley6-82,Johnson4-73,Landry2-11, Callaway2-9,Charles1-8. MISSEDFIELDGOALS„None.REDSKINS23,PANTHERS17CAROLINA 0638„17 WASHINGTON1 4306„23 FirstQuarter Was„V.Davis22passfromAl.Smith (Hopkinskick),10:20. Was„Richardson2passfromAl.Smith (Hopkinskick),3:02. SecondQuarter Was„FGHopkins49,5:30. Car„Funchess23passfromNewton(kick failed),3:05. ThirdQuarter Car„FGGano32,5:08. FourthQuarter Was„FGHopkins56,12:40. Car„T.Smith3passfromNewton(T.Smith passfromNewton),8:32. Was„FGHopkins29,3:15. A„60,482. CarWas Firstdowns2218 TotalNetYards350288 Rushes-yards18-8128-132 Passing269156 PuntReturns1-01-10 KickoffReturns2-372-24 InterceptionsRet.0-01-7 Comp-Att-Int27-40-121-36-0 Sacked-YardsLost1-63-7 Punts3-44.34-41.0 Fumbles-Lost3-21-0 Penalties-Yards8-555-43 TimeofPossession24:3635:24 INDIVIDUALSTATISTICS RUSHING„Carolina,Newton9-43, McCaffrey8-20,Moore1-18.Washington, Peterson17-97,Al.Smith6-13,Bibbs2-11, Harris1-6,Perine1-3,Richardson1-2. PASSING„Carolina,Newton27-40-1-275. Washington,Al.Smith21-36-0-163. RECEIVING„Carolina,McCaffrey7-46, Funchess5-74,T.Smith5-43,Moore4-59, Olsen4-48,Wright1-3,Manhertz1-2. Washington,Reed5-36,V.Davis3-48, Richardson3-31,Doctson3-20,Harris3-13, Quick2-12,Bibbs1-6,Perine1-(minus3). MISSEDFIELDGOALS„None.VIKINGS27,CARDINALS17ARIZONA 3707„17 MINNESOTA103140„27 FirstQuarter Ari„FGDawson26,8:18. Min„Murray21run(Baileykick),5:33. Min„FGBailey37,2:03. SecondQuarter Ari„Baker36fumblereturn(Dawsonkick), 4:13. Min„FGBailey48,:07. ThirdQuarter Min„Thielen13passfromCousins(Bailey kick),10:06. Min„Cousins7run(Baileykick),6:37. FourthQuarter Ari„D.Johnson1run(Dawsonkick),6:57. A„66,801. AriMin Firstdowns1620 TotalNetYards269411 Rushes-yards20-6132-195 Passing208216 PuntReturns3-173-26 KickoffReturns3-601-17 InterceptionsRet.1-01-0 Comp-Att-Int21-31-124-34-1 Sacked-YardsLost4-324-17 Punts6-48.05-45.0 Fumbles-Lost1-11-1 Penalties-Yards5-309-52 TimeofPossession25:4534:15 INDIVIDUALSTATISTICS RUSHING„Arizona,D.Johnson18-55, Edmonds1-4,Coleman1-2.Minnesota, Murray24-155,Boone1-20,Cousins4-14, Diggs1-9,Ham1-1,Thomas1-(minus4). PASSING„Arizona,Rosen21-31-1-240. Minnesota,Cousins24-34-1-233. RECEIVING„Arizona,Kirk6-77,Seals-Jones 5-69,Fitzgerald5-39,D.Johnson2-15, Gresham1-26,Nelson1-9,C.Williams1-5. Minnesota,Thielen11-123,Treadwell4-38, Rudolph4-37,Diggs3-33,Murray1-3, Cousins1-(minus1). MISSEDFIELDGOALS„None. EAST T eamWLTPctPFPA Washington320.600106104 Philadelphia330.500137117 Dallas230.4008396 N.Y.Giants150.167117162 S OUTH T eamWLTPctPFPA WLTPctPFPA NewOrleans410.800180140 Carolina320.600121114 T ampaBay230.400141173 A tlanta240.333167192 NORTH T eamWLTPctPFPA Chicago320.60013996 Minnesota321.583140148 GreenBay221.500115114 Detroit230.400125137 W EST T eamWLTPctPFPA L.A.Rams5001.00017398 Seattle330.500143117 SanFrancisco140.200118146 A rizona150.16782139NFCATAGLANCE RESULTS/ SCHEDULE SUNDAYSSTARS MONDAYNIGHT PRIMER49ERSATPACKERS Openingline: Packersby8 Seriesrecord: Packerslead 35-30-1 Lastmeeting: Packersbeat 49ers17-3,Oct.4,2015 Lastweek: 49erslostto Cardinals28-18;Packers losttoLions31-23 Streaks,statsandnotes: Firstmeetingforteams inGreenBaysince49ers beatPackers23-20inNFC wild-cardgameonJan.5, 2014....49ers“rstMonday nightgamesinceopening2016seasonwith28-0 winoverRams....Packers coachMikeMcCarthywas 49ersoffensivecoordinatorin2005....QBAaron Rodgershas105.1passer ratingagainstNFCWest since2008,topsinNFL.... Rodgershas36gameswith threeormoreTDpasses since2012....RBAaron JoneshasrushingTDin twoofpastthreehome games....WRDavante AdamstiedforNFLlead formostTDcatchessince 2016(26).TheAssociatedPress


** The News Herald | Monday, October 15, 2018 B3By Ralph D. RussoThe Associated PressSome Saturdays it just sort of feels as if no one knows anything about college foot-ball when all the teams we thought were good dont play that way.It was one of those days when you could be excused for thinking that everybodys terrible „ except No. 1 Ala-bama Four of the top eight teams lost, including two „ No. 6 West Virginia and No. 8 Penn State „ to unranked teams. The number of unbeatens was down to eight after No. 19 Colorado finished the day by being exposed by USC. Four teams „ Washington, Penn State, Wisconsin and Miami „ that started the season in the AP top 10 were basically eliminated from the playoff race.A slew of other highly ranked teams barely avoided big upsets. No. 5 Notre Dame No. 9 Texas and No. 10 UCF all escaped with narrow vic-tories against unranked teams „ the Fighting Irish and Longhorns doing so at home against double-digit underdogs. No. 14 Florida needed to rally from 18 down to beat Vanderbilt and No. 3 Ohio State spent most of the game trying to shake Minnesota .None of those inspired much confidence, but a wins a win, and on this day that was not to be taken for granted.The underdogs won two of Saturdays biggest games, though the real surprise was how.No. 13 LSU blew out No. 2 Georgia for the Tigers third victory this season against a top-10 team. This was by far LSUs most impressive performance. The Tigers might have even sparked a quarter-back controversy in Athens among Georgia fans who had to be wondering why fresh-man Justin Fields never got a chance to replace the strug-gling Jake Fromm.Most damaged by Geor-gias dud? The Southeastern Conferences chances of get-ting two teams in the College Football Playoff again. Unless maybe those two teams are LSU and Alabama. The topranked Tide visit the Tigers on Nov. 3, and looking at Ala-bamas schedule, it might be the only real challenge Nick Sabans team faces in the regular season. Tiger taleFor much of the first month, LSU seemed more of an early season novelty than a legitimate College Football Playoff contender. Not anymore.The offense is limited in the passing game, but quarterback Joe Burrow is a decent runner and generally avoids mistakes. The running game lacks the star back it has had in recent years, but the offensive line has come together to allow LSU to have the bruising offense it wants. And the defense is nasty, with preseason All-America linebacker Devin White and two of the best defensive backs in the country in cornerback Greedy Williams and safety Grant Delpit.The Tigers coach has been looked at as a bit of novelty, too, but Ed Orgeron and offensive coordinator Steve Ensminger worked over Kirby Smart and his staff in Death Valley.He knows what hes doing. People just, they hear his accent and they just think, Oh, this guy is just all rah-rah,Ž tight end Foster Moreau said about Orgeron. He made all the right deci-sions tonight.Ž PAC-12 problemsMust be nice to be worried about getting ONLY one team in the playoff. After what happened at Autzen Stadium on Saturday, the Pac-12 will to struggle to get one.No. 17 Oregon beat No. 7 Washington in overtime catching a break when the Huskies missed a short field goal to win it at the end of regulation. Good for the Ducks, bad for the conference. Washington has two losses and the setback to Auburn is not aging well. The Ducks look like the best team in the league, with talented quarterback Justin Herbert working behind a strong line, but that awful loss to Stanford last month means they are not even in the drivers seat to win the North.Making matters worse, Oregons nonconference schedule was awful and the selection committee wont care that Texas A&M bailed on a home-and-home series with the Ducks.Sure there is a path for the Ducks to get in the playoff mix, but the Pac-12 is going to need some of those near upsets to turn into actual upsets in other conferences. Big House rock If you buried No. 12 Michi-gan after the opening loss at Notre Dame, it is time to dust off the Wolverines, who thoroughly dominated Wisconsin.Even in South Bend, there were glimpses of what quar-terback Shea Patterson could do to improve Michigans offense. Patterson is a playmaker and the offensive line is improving. The defense has never been a question. It is one of the best in the country, shutting down the Badgers even without star defensive Rashan Gary (shoulder).Michigan State, coming off an oh-so-very-Michigan State-type upset of Penn State hosts Michigan next weekend and then Penn State comes to the Big House on Nov. 3. The Ohio State game is in Columbus, but consid-ering the Buckeyes issues in every aspect of the game that does not involve quarterback Dwayne Haskins, it is not a stretch to call Michigan a very viable playoff contender. Around the country At some point a bigger pro-gram, with lots of resources and a stocked trophy case, will lure Iowa State coach Matt Campbell out of Ames, but for now he is making the Cyclones a giant killer. Iowa State handed West Virginia its first loss to make it three vic-tories against top-10 teams in two seasons for the Cyclones ... While Smart gets criticized for not pulling his quarterback, Miamis Mark Richt is getting questioned for yanking NKosi Perry early in a loss at Virginia ... No. 21 Auburn lost to Tennessee but considering the way the Tigers have been playing lately that might not even be an upset. ... It is hard for Rutgers to hit a new low, but a 34-7 loss to Maryland in which the quarterbacks threw five interceptions and completed two passes qualifies. ... UCLA got Chip Kelly his first victory with the Bruins in resounding fashion against Cal, but Nebraska is now 0-6 after a gut-wrenching loss to Northwestern The other winless FBS teams: UTEP and San Jose State.Is anybody good? Contenders ail.Alabama running back Damien Harris leaps into the end zone for a touchdown against Missouri on Saturday in Tuscaloosa, Ala. [BUTCH DILL/THE ASSOCIATED PRESS] Florida wide receiver Freddie Swain, right, dives into the end zone for a touchdown against Vanderbilt on Saturday in Nashville, Tenn. [MARK HUMPHREY/ THE ASSOCIATED PRESS] Tennessee running back Ty Chandler runs in a 42-yard pass for a touchdown against Auburn on Saturday in Auburn, Ala. [VASHA HUNT/ THE ASSOCIATED PRESS] By Jenna FryerThe Associated PressTALLADEGA, Ala. „ Aric Almirola capped an absolute Stewart-Haas Racing rout at Talladega Superspeedway with an overtime victory that earned him an automatic berth into the third round of NASCARs playoffs.It also snapped a 149-race losing streak for Almirola and atoned for his oh-so-close moment in the season-open-ing Daytona 500. I just love racing at Talla-dega and I came to the track with the mindset that we were going to go race and we were going to go give them hell, and if we wrecked, we wrecked,Ž Almirola said. And if we win, we win. And we won. What a cool time to do it, too.ŽMore important, it showed that SHR arrived at Talladega prepared to work as a four-car team and ensure one of its drivers made it to victory lane.The SHR Fords were untouchable all weekend. They swept qualifying, won every stage of Sundays race and used teamwork to pull away from the field. As the laps wound down, Kurt Busch led his three teammates in a straight line and pulled the train away from the pack, which couldnt organize itself behind the SHR group to mount any sort of challenge.But the dynamics changed when Alex Bowman spun with three laps remaining to bring out an ill-timed caution.Now the race was going to overtime, and the SHR cars didnt have enough gas for the extra laps.First Buschs fuel light began to flicker. Then Kevin Harvick got the same warn-ing. As the field roared to the green flag, Harvick forfeited a shot at victory by pulling off the track to get enough gas to make it to the finish.Busch stayed out as the leader with Almirola and Clint Bowyer looking for a slot to slip past him for the victory. Then Busch ran out of gas headed to the check-ered flag and Almirola zipped by for his first victory of the season, first since joining SHR this year as the replace-ment for Danica Patrick, and first since the rain-shortened Daytona race in July 2014. It was the second Cup victory of his career.Almirola was also leading on the final lap in overtime of the season-opening Daytona 500 until he was wrecked by winner Austin Dillon.Almirola thought he had last weeks race at Dover won until a caution triggered by teammate Bowyer ruined his shot at the victory. A week later, he got his checkered flag and his stamp into the round of eight into the playoffs.Four or five times this year I feel like weve had a shot to win and havent been able to seal the deal,Ž Almirola said.Bowyer finished second, followed by Ricky Stenhouse Jr. in a Ford from Roush Fenway Racing.Busch faded to 14th and Harvick wound up 28th „ a disappointing end because SHR was poised for a 1-2-3-4 finish before the race went to overtime. But the team understood how dominant it had been all day and fortunate it was to leave Talladega with one driver locked into the next round of the playoffs and the other three still in contention.The playoff field will be trimmed from 12 drivers to eight after next weeks race at Kansas Speedway.Mine sputtered there on the fuel pressure and it dropped down in the red and they did the right thing of coming in and pitting and not taking a chance,Ž Harvick said. You just need to put yourself in a position to where youre good for next week, just glad that one of our cars won, and happy for Aric.Ž UP NEXT The elimination race of the second round of the playoffs, at Kansas Speedway, where Kevin Harvick won in May and Martin Truex Jr. won last October. Harvick, Truex and Kyle Busch have combined to win the last five races at Kansas.Almirola advances in NASCAR playo s with Talladega winAric Almirola celebrates in Victory Lane after winning the 500 at Talladega Superspeedway on Sunday. [BUTCH DILL/THE ASSOCIATED PRESS]


** B4 Monday, October 15, 2018 | The News Herald SCOREBOARD PRO BASEBALL PLAYOFFSAll times EasternLEAGUE CHAMPIONSHIP SERIES (Best-of-7; x-if necessary) American LeagueAll games on TBSHOUSTON 1, BOSTON 0Saturday: Houston 7, Boston 2Sunday: Houston at Boston, lateTuesday: Boston at Houston, 5:09 p.m.Wednesday: Boston at Houston, 8:39 p.m. x -Thursday: Boston at Houston, 8:09 p.m. x -Saturday, Oct. 20: Houston at Boston, 5:09 p.m. x -Sunday, Oct. 21: Houston at Boston, 7:39 p.m.SATURDAYS LATE ALCS GAME 1: ASTROS 7, RED SOX 2HOUSTON AB R H BI BB SO AVG. Springer cf 3 0 1 2 2 1 .333 Altuve 2b 4 1 0 0 1 1 .000 Bregman 3b 1 2 0 0 3 0 .000 Gurriel 1b 5 1 1 3 0 1 .200 White dh 3 0 0 0 0 2 .000 2-Marisnick pr-dh 0 0 0 0 0 0 --b-Kemp ph-dh 1 0 1 0 0 0 1.000 Gonzalez lf 4 0 0 0 1 2 .000 Correa ss 3 1 1 1 2 1 .333 Maldonado c 3 1 0 0 0 1 .000 Reddick rf 3 1 1 1 1 0 .333 TOTALS 30 7 5 7 10 9 BOSTON AB R H BI BB SO AVG. Betts rf 4 0 1 0 0 0 .250 Benintendi lf 4 0 0 0 0 3 .000 Martinez dh 3 0 0 0 1 1 .000 Bogaerts ss 4 0 1 0 0 0 .250 Pearce 1b 4 1 1 0 0 2 .250 Holt 2b 4 0 0 0 0 3 .000 Nunez 3b 3 0 0 0 1 0 .000 Bradley Jr. cf 2 1 0 0 1 1 .000 Leon c 1 0 0 0 0 1 .000 a-Moreland ph 0 0 0 1 1 0 --1-Vazquez pr-c 1 0 0 0 0 0 .000 TOTALS 30 2 3 1 4 11 HOUSTON 020 001 004„7 5 1 BOSTON 000 020 000„2 3 1 a-walked for Leon in the 5th. b-doubled for Marisnick in the 9th. 1-ran for Moreland in the 5th. 2-ran for White in the 8th. E„Correa (1), Nunez (1). LOB„Houston 9, Boston 5. 2B„Kemp (1). HR„Reddick (1), off Workman; Gurriel (1), off Workman. RBIs„Springer 2 (2), Gurriel 3 (3), Correa (1), Reddick (1), Moreland (1). SB„ Marisnick (1). CS„Bregman (1), Gonzalez (1). Runners left in scoring position„Houston 4 (Altuve, Gurriel, Correa, Maldonado); Boston 2 (Benintendi 2). RISP„Houston 3 for 10; Boston 0 for 3. GIDP„Maldonado, Bogaerts. DP„Houston 1 (Correa, Altuve, Gurriel); Boston 1 (Bogaerts, Holt, Pearce). HOUSTON IP H R ER BB SO NP ERA Verlander, W, 1-0 6 2 2 2 4 6 90 3.00 Pressly, H, 1 1 0 0 0 0 2 18 0.00 McCullers, H, 1 1 0 0 0 0 2 13 0.00 McHugh 1 1 0 0 0 1 16 0.00 BOSTON IP H R ER BB SO NP ERA Sale 4 1 2 2 4 5 86 4.50 Kelly, L, 0-1 1.2 1 1 0 0 1 33 0.00 Barnes 1.1 0 0 0 2 1 21 0.00 Brasier 1 0 0 0 1 1 12 0.00 Workman .1 3 4 4 2 1 26108.00 Hembree .2 0 0 0 1 0 10 0.00 Inherited runners-scored„Barnes 2-0, Hembree 1-0. HBP„Sale (Maldonado), Kelly (Bregman), Brasier (White). WP„ Verlander 2. Umpires„Home, James Hoye; First, Vic Carapazza; Second, Joe West; Third, Mark Carlson; Right, Mark Wegner; Left, Chris Guccione. T„4:03. A„38,007 (37,731).National LeagueFox and FS1MILWAUKEE 1, L.A. DODGERS 1Oct. 12: Milwaukee 6, Los Angeles 5Saturday: Los Angeles 4, Milwaukee 3Today: Milwaukee (Chacin 15-8) at Los Angeles (Buehler 8-5), 7:39 p.m.Tuesday: Milwaukee at Los Angeles (Hill 11-5), 9:09 p.m.Wednesday: Milwaukee at Los Angeles, 5:05 p.m. x -Friday: Los Angeles at Milwaukee, 8:39 p.m. x -Saturday, Oct. 20: Los Angeles at Milwaukee, 9:09 p.m.SATURDAYS LATE NLCS GAME 2: DODGERS 4, BREWERS 3LOS ANGELES AB R H BI BB SO AVG. Taylor cf-lf-2b 4 1 2 0 0 2 .556 Turner 3b 4 1 2 2 0 0 .222 Freese 1b 2 0 0 0 0 0 .000 b-Muncy ph-1b 1 1 1 0 1 0 .333 Machado ss 4 1 1 0 0 0 .375 Kemp lf 2 0 0 0 0 0 .333 Bellinger cf 2 0 1 1 0 0 .167 Hernandez 2b 2 0 0 0 0 1 .000 c-Pederson ph-lf 2 0 2 0 0 0 .667 Puig rf 4 0 0 0 0 1 .000 Barnes c 3 0 0 1 1 1 .000 Ryu p 1 0 0 0 0 0 .000 Madson p 0 0 0 0 0 0 --a-Dozier ph 1 0 0 0 0 0 .000 Wood p 0 0 0 0 0 0 --Floro p 0 0 0 0 0 0 --d-Grandal ph 1 0 0 0 0 0 .200 Baez p 0 0 0 0 0 0 --Ferguson p 0 0 0 0 0 0 --Maeda p 0 0 0 0 0 0 --Jansen p 0 0 0 0 0 0 --TOTALS 33 4 9 4 2 5 MILWAUKEE AB R H BI BB SO AVG. Cain cf 4 0 1 0 1 2 .444 Yelich rf 4 0 1 0 1 0 .125 Braun lf 4 0 0 1 0 1 .125 Aguilar 1b 3 0 1 0 0 1 .333 Burnes p 0 0 0 0 0 0 --Jeffress p 0 0 0 0 0 0 --Knebel p 0 0 0 0 0 0 --e-Santana ph 1 0 0 0 0 1 .500 Pina c 0 0 0 0 0 0 .500 Moustakas 3b 3 0 0 0 1 2 .143 Shaw 2b-1b 4 1 1 1 0 1 .333 Kratz c 3 0 0 0 0 0 .000 f-Granderson ph 1 0 0 0 0 0 .000 Cedeno p 0 0 0 0 0 0 --Guerra p 0 0 0 0 0 0 --Arcia ss 4 1 1 1 0 0 .250 Miley p 2 1 2 0 0 0 1.000 Perez 2b 1 0 0 0 1 0 .000 TOTALS 34 3 7 3 4 8 LOS ANGELES 000 000 220„4 9 0 MILWAUKEE 000 021 000„3 7 0 a-popped out for Madson in the 6th. bwalked for Freese in the 7th. c-singled for Hernandez in the 7th. d-grounded out for Floro in the 7th. e-struck out for Knebel in the 8th. f-”ied out for Kratz in the 8th. LOB„Los Angeles 4, Milwaukee 8. 2B„Cain (2), Miley (1). HR„Turner (1), off Jeffress; Arcia (1), off Ryu; Shaw (1), off Wood. RBIs„Turner 2 (2), Barnes (1), Bellinger (1), Braun (2), Shaw (1), Arcia (1). SB„Perez (1). Runners left in scoring position„Milwaukee 4 (Yelich 2, Aguilar 2). RISP„Los Angeles 2 for 4; Milwaukee 0 for 5. Runners moved up„Braun. GIDP„Machado, Puig, Grandal. DP„Milwaukee 3 (Perez, Arcia, Shaw), (Moustakas, Perez, Shaw), (Moustakas, Perez, Shaw). LOS ANGELES IP H R ER BB SO NP ERA Ryu 4.1 6 2 2 0 4 72 4.15 Madson .2 0 0 0 1 1 5 0.00 Wood .1 1 1 1 0 1 4 27.00 Floro .2 0 0 0 0 0 4 0.00 Baez, W, 1-0 1.1 0 0 0 1 1 17 0.00 Ferguson, H, 1 .1 0 0 0 1 0 11 0.00 Maeda, H, 1 .1 0 0 0 0 0 5 0.00 Jansen, S, 1-1 1 0 0 0 1 1 15 0.00 MILWAUKEE IP H R ER BB SO NP ERA Miley 5.2 2 0 0 0 3 74 0.00 Burnes, H, 1 .1 2 2 2 1 0 11 54.00 Jeffress, L, 0-1, BS, 1-1 1 3 2 2 1 1 28 13.50 Knebel 1 1 0 0 0 0 9 4.50 Cedeno 0 1 0 0 0 0 2 27.00 Guerra 1 0 0 0 0 1 9 0.00 Burnes pitched to 3 batters in the 7th. Jeffress pitched to 2 batters in the 8th. Cedeno pitched to 1 batter in the 9th. Inherited runners-scored„Madson 2-1, Maeda 1-0, Burnes 1-0, Jeffress 2-1, Guerra 1-0. Umpires„Home, Alan Porter; First, Gerry Davis; Second, Hunter Wendelstedt; Third, Jim Wolf; Right, Scott Barry; Left, Brian Gorman. T„3:32. A„43,905 (41,900). PRO FOOTBALL NFL All times Eastern AMERICAN CONFERENCE EAST W L T PCT. PF PA Miami 4 2 0 .667 130 145 New England 3 2 0 .600 133 108 N.Y. Jets 3 3 0 .500 165 139 Buffalo 2 4 0 .333 76 138 SOUTH W L T PCT. PF PA Tennessee 3 2 0 .600 87 86 Jacksonville 3 2 0 .600 102 86 Houston 3 3 0 .500 135 137 Indianapolis 1 5 0 .167 152 180 NORTH W L T PCT. PF PA Cincinnati 4 2 0 .667 174 158 Baltimore 3 2 0 .600 132 77 Pittsburgh 3 2 1 .583 171 154 Cleveland 2 3 1 .417 128 151 WEST W L T PCT. PF PA Kansas City 5 0 0 1.000 175 129 L.A. Chargers 4 2 0 .667 175 144 Denver 2 3 0 .400 100 131 Oakland 1 5 0 .167 110 176 NATIONAL CONFERENCE EAST W L T PCT. PF PA Washington 3 2 0 .600 106 104 Philadelphia 3 3 0 .500 137 117 Dallas 2 3 0 .400 83 96 N.Y. Giants 1 5 0 .167 117 162 SOUTH W L T PCT. PF PA New Orleans 4 1 0 .800 180 140 Carolina 3 2 0 .600 121 114 Tampa Bay 2 3 0 .400 141 173 Atlanta 2 4 0 .333 167 192 NORTH W L T PCT. PF PA Chicago 3 2 0 .600 139 96 Minnesota 3 2 1 .583 140 148 Green Bay 2 2 1 .500 115 114 Detroit 2 3 0 .400 125 137 WEST W L T PCT. PF PA L.A. Rams 5 0 0 1.000 173 98 Seattle 3 3 0 .500 143 117 San Francisco 1 4 0 .200 118 146 Arizona 1 5 0 .167 82 139WEEK 6 Oct. 11Philadelphia 34, N.Y. Giants 13Sundays GamesSeattle 27, Oakland 3 Houston 20, Buffalo 13 Washington 23, Carolina 17 Minnesota 27, Arizona 17 L.A. Chargers 38, Cleveland 14 Pittsburgh 28, Cincinnati 21 Atlanta 34, Tampa Bay 29 N.Y. Jets 42, Indianapolis 34 Miami 31, Chicago 28, OT L.A. Rams at Denver, late Jacksonville at Dallas, late Baltimore at Tennessee, late Kansas City at New England, lateTodays GameSan Francisco at Green Bay, 8:15 p.m. Open: Detroit, New OrleansWEEK 7 Thursdays GameDenver at Arizona, 8:20 p.m.Sunday, Oct. 21Tennessee vs L.A. Chargers at London, UK, 9:30 a.m. Minnesota at N.Y. Jets, 1 p.m. Cleveland at Tampa Bay, 1 p.m. Detroit at Miami, 1 p.m. Houston at Jacksonville, 1 p.m. Carolina at Philadelphia, 1 p.m. New England at Chicago, 1 p.m. Buffalo at Indianapolis, 1 p.m. New Orleans at Baltimore, 4:05 p.m. L.A. Rams at San Francisco, 4:25 p.m. Dallas at Washington, 4:25 p.m. Cincinnati at Kansas City, 8:20 p.m.Monday, Oct. 22N.Y. Giants at Atlanta, 8:15 p.m. Open: Seattle, Green Bay, Oakland, Pittsburgh COLLEGE FOOTBALL THE AP TOP 25 POLLThe Top 25 teams in The Associated Press college football poll, with “rst-place votes in parentheses, records through Oct. 13, total points based on 25 points for a “rst-place vote through one point for a 25th-place vote, and last weeks ranking: RECORD PTS. LW 1. Alabama (60) 7-0 1,524 1 2. Ohio State (1) 7-0 1,457 3 3. Clemson 6-0 1,392 4 4. Notre Dame 7-0 1,355 5 5. Louisiana State 6-1 1,244 13 6. Michigan 6-1 1,146 12 7. Texas 6-1 1,144 9 8. Georgia 6-1 1,085 2 9. Oklahoma 5-1 999 11 10. Central Florida 6-0 979 10 11. Florida 6-1 931 14 12. Oregon 5-1 917 17 13. West Virginia 5-1 700 6 14. Kentucky 5-1 678 18 15. Washington 5-2 640 7 16. North Carolina State 5-0 592 20 17. Texas A&M 5-2 551 22 18. Penn State 4-2 523 8 19. Iowa 5-1 266 „ 20. Cincinnati 6-0 243 25 21. South Florida 6-0 242 23 22. Mississippi State 4-2 231 24 23. Wisconsin 4-2 226 15 24. Michigan State 4-2 199 „ 25. Washington State 5-1 136 „ Others receiving votes: Stanford 71, San Diego State 53, Southern California 53, Appalachian State 51, Colorado 49, Utah State 38, Miami (Fla.) 38, Utah 33, Duke 17, Texas Tech 8, Fresno State 7, Houston 3, Maryland 2, Virginia 2.AMWAY COACHES TOP 25 POLLThe Amway Top 25 football poll, with “rst-place votes in parentheses, records through Oct. 13, total points based on 25 points for “rst place through one point for 25th, and last weeks ranking: RECORD PTS. LW 1. Alabama (61) 7-0 1,597 1 2. Ohio State (1) 7-0 1,518 3 3. Clemson (2) 6-0 1,484 4 4. Notre Dame 7-0 1,408 5 5. Louisiana State 6-1 1,303 12 6. Georgia 6-1 1,163 2 7. Michigan 6-1 1,149 13 8. Texas 6-1 1,138 14 9. Central Florida 6-0 1,034 9 10. Oklahoma 5-1 1,019 11 11. Oregon 5-1 927 17 12. Florida 6-1 918 16 13. West Virginia 5-1 768 6 14. Washington 5-2 682 7 15. North Carolina State 5-0 637 19 16. Penn State 4-2 604 8 17. Kentucky 5-1 589 20 18. Texas A&M 5-2 501 22 19. Wisconsin 4-2 399 10 20. South Florida 6-0 346 23 21. Cincinnati 6-0 248 25 22. Iowa 5-1 218 „ 23. Washington State 5-1 211 „ 24. Stanford 4-2 147 24 25. Colorado 5-1 141 18 Others receiving votes: Miami (Fla.) 124; Mississippi State 110; Michigan State 98; San Diego State 71; Duke 60; Appalachian State 55; Utah State 33; Utah 32; Southern California 25; Houston 7; Fresno State 6; South Carolina 5; Army 4; Auburn 4; Virginia 4; Iowa State 3; North Texas 3; Virginia Tech 3; Alabama at Birmingham 1; Boston College 1; Buffalo 1; Texas Tech.THE AP TOP 25 RESULTSOct. 12No. 23 South Florida 25, Tulsa 24Saturdays GamesNo. 1 Alabama 39, Missouri 10 Louisiana State 36, No. 2 Georgia 16 No. 3 Ohio State 30, Minnesota 14 No. 5 Notre Dame 19, Pittsburgh 14 Iowa State 30, No. 6 West Virginia 14 No. 17 Oregon 30, No. 7 Washington 27, OT Michigan State 21, No. 8 Penn State 17 No. 9 Texas 23, Baylor 17 No. 10 Central Florida 32, Memphis 30 No. 12 Michigan 38, No. 15 Wisconsin 13 No. 14 Florida 37, Vanderbilt 27 Virginia 16, No. 16 Miami 13 Southern California 31, No. 19 Colorado 20 Tennessee 30, No. 21 Auburn 24 No. 22 Texas A&M 26, South Carolina 23RESULTSWEEK 7 Oct. 9 SOUTHWESTAppalachian State 35, Arkansas State 9Oct. 11 SOUTHWESTGeorgia Southern 15, Texas State 13 Texas Tech 17, Texas Christian 14Oct. 12 EASTHarvard 33, Holy Cross 31SOUTHWESTSouth Florida 25, Tulsa 24FAR WESTSan Diego State 21, Air Force 17 Utah 42, Arizona 10 Saturdays Games EASTBoston College 38, Louisville 20 Buffalo 24, Akron 6 Central Connecticut State 48, Bryant 14 Colgate 31, Cornell 0 Dartmouth 42, Sacred Heart 0 Delaware 28, Elon 16 Duquesne 48, Robert Morris 24 Fordham 43, Lehigh 14 Georgetown 13, Lafayette 6 James Madison 37, Villanova 0 Maine 38, Rhode Island 36 Michigan St. 21, Penn St. 17 Monmouth (NJ) 36, Bucknell 19 Penn 13, Columbia 10 Princeton 48, Brown 10 Richmond 27, Albany (NY) 24 Stony Brook 35, New Hampshire 7 Temple 24, Navy 17 Towson 29, William & Mary 13 Wagner 23, St. Francis (Pa.) 22 Yale 35, Mercer 28SOUTHAlabama 39, Missouri 10 Alcorn St. 35, Alabama A&M 26 Bethune-Cookman 28, SC State 26 Charleston Southern 58, Va. Lynchburg 6 Charlotte 40, W. Kentucky 14 Chattanooga 26, W. Carolina 6 Duke 28, Georgia Tech 14 E. Kentucky 35, UT Martin 34 ETSU 26, The Citadel 23 FIU 24, Middle Tennessee 21 Florida 37, Vanderbilt 27 Florida A&M 22, NC A&T 21 Furman 34, Wofford 14 Hampton 24, Presbyterian 23 Houston 42, East Carolina 20 Howard 55, Delaware St. 13 Jackson St. 23, MVSU 7 Jacksonville St. 49, E. Illinois 22 Kennesaw St. 56, Gardner-Webb 17 LSU 36, Georgia 16 Liberty 22, Troy 16 Louisiana-Lafayette 66, New Mexico St. 38 Louisiana-Monroe 45, Coastal Carolina 20 Marist 20, Jacksonville 17 Marshall 42, Old Dominion 20 Maryland 34, Rutgers 7 Morehead St. 35, Davidson 28 Morgan St. 18, Savannah St. 11 Murray St. 45, Tennessee St. 21 North Alabama 34, Mississippi College 17 SE Louisiana 62, Houston Baptist 52 Sam Houston St. 42, Northwestern St. 28 Samford 73, VMI 22 South Alabama 45, Alabama St. 7 Tennessee 30, Auburn 24 Texas A&M 26, South Carolina 23 UCF 31, Memphis 30 Virginia 16, No. 16 Miami 13 Virginia Tech 22, North Carolina 19MIDWESTBall St. 24, Cent. Michigan 23 E. Michigan 28, Toledo 26 Illinois St. 51, S. Illinois 3 Iowa 42, Indiana 16 Iowa St. 30, West Virginia 14 Kansas St. 31, Oklahoma St. 12 Miami (Ohio) 31, Kent St. 6 Michigan 38, Wisconsin 13 Missouri St. 59, William Jewell 21 N. Dakota St. 34, W. Illinois 7 N. Illinois 24, Ohio 21 N. Iowa 42, South Dakota 28 North Dakota 41, Montana 14 Northwestern 34, Nebraska 31, OT Notre Dame 19, Pittsburgh 14 Ohio St. 30, Minnesota 14 Purdue 46, Illinois 7 S. Dakota St. 36, Youngstown St. 7 SE Missouri 31, Austin Peay 27 Stetson 23, Drake 21 Valparaiso 35, Butler 17 W. Michigan 42, Bowling Green 35SOUTHWESTAbilene Christian 28, Nicholls 12 Cent. Arkansas 27, Stephen F. Austin 17 Grambling St. 34, Texas Southern 21 Lamar 27, Incarnate Word 21 Louisiana Tech 31, UTSA 3 Mississippi 37, Arkansas 33 North Texas 30, Southern Miss. 7 Southern U. 38, Prairie View 0 Texas 23, Baylor 17 UAB 42, Rice 0FAR WESTArmy 52, San Jose St. 3 BYU 49, Hawaii 23 Boise St. 31, Nevada 27 Colorado St. 20, New Mexico 18 Fresno St. 27, Wyoming 3 Montana St. 24, Idaho 23 Oregon 30, Washington 27, OT Portland St. 35, N. Colorado 14 S. Utah 48, Sacramento St. 27 San Diego 36, Dayton 34 Southern Cal 31, Colorado 20 UC Davis 44, Idaho St. 37 UCLA 37, California 7 Utah St. 59, UNLV 28 Weber St. 14, E. Washington 6 ODDS PREGAME.COM LINEMAJOR LEAGUE BASEBALL Today National League Championship SeriesFAVORITE LINE UNDERDOG LINEat Los Angeles -167 Milwaukee +157Tuesday American League Championship Seriesat Houston Off Boston OffNATIONAL BASKETBALL ASSOCIATION TuesdayFAVORITE LINE O/U UNDERDOG at Boston 5 208 Philadelphia at Golden State 11 223 Okla. CityNATIONAL HOCKEY LEAGUE TodayFAVORITE LINE UNDERDOG LINE at Montreal Off Detroit Off at Toronto -210 Los Angeles +190 at Nashville Off Minnesota OffCOLLEGE FOOTBALL ThursdayFAVORITE OPEN TODAY O/U UNDERDOG at Arkansas St. 14 13 Off Georgia St. Stanford 2 3 Off at ArizonaSt.Fridayat Boise St. 26 23 Off Colorado St. Air Force 12 12 Off at UNLVSaturdayat Kentucky 10 13 Off Vanderbilt at Temple 3 3 Off Cincinnati UCF 24 25 Off at E.Carolina at Syracuse 11 10 Off No.Carolina at Iowa 10 12 Off Maryland at Duke 7 8 Off Virginia at Marshall 1 2 Off FAU Northwestern 21 21 Off at Rutgers at UMass 2 3 Off Coast. Caro. at Army 12 13 Off Miami (OH) Michigan 5 7 Off at Mich. St. Ohio State 14 13 Off at Purdue at Tennessee Off Off Off Alabama E. Michigan 1 3 Off at Ball St. at Toledo 4 2 Off Buffalo Akron 4 3 Off at Kent St. Penn State 14 14 Off at Indiana at Wisconsin 26 25 Off Illinois Houston 11 11 Off at Navy at La. Tech 27 25 Off UTEP at FOU Off Off Off Rice at Appala. St. 26 24 Off ULL at Arkansas Off Off Off Tulsa Georgia South. 13 14 Off at NMSU Utah St. 13 15 Off at Wyoming Fresno St. 17 17 Off at New Mex. W. Michigan 4 5 Off at Cent.Mich. at UCLA Off Off Off Arizona at Wash. St. +1 1 Off Oregon at Washington 17 16 Off Colorado at Oregon St. Off Off Off California at Florida St. 10 10 Off WakeForest at Ohio 18 17 Off Bowl. Green at ULM 11 12 Off Texas State at Nebraska 7 5 Off Minnesota at So. Florida 30 29 Off UConn Oklahoma 7 9 Off at TCU at UAB 1 1 Off North Texas at Tulane 6 7 Off SMU at Clemson 20 17 Off N.C. State at Texas Tech Off Off Off Kansas at South. Miss. 16 16 Off UTSA at Middle Tenn. Off Off Off Charlotte at Missouri 6 7 Off Memphis Auburn 2 3 Off atMississippi at W. Kentucky 6 5 Off OldDominion at LSU 9 7 Off Miss. St. at Utah 6 6 Off SouthernCal at San Diego St. 27 25 Off San Jose St. at Hawaii 1 4 Off NevadaNATIONAL FOOTBALL LEAGUE TodayFAVORITE OPEN TODAY O/U UNDERDOG at Green Bay 8 9 46 San Fran.ThursdayDenver 2 2 Off at ArizonaNext SundayL.A. Chargers 3 3 Off Tennessee New England 3 3 Off at Chicago at Tampa Bay 3 3 Off Cleveland at Miami Off Off Off Detroit at Philadelphia 3 4 Off Carolina at Indianapolis Off Off Off Buffalo at Kansas City 6 6 Off Cincinnati Minnesota 3 3 Off at N.Y. Jets at Jacksonvlle 5 5 Off Houston at Baltimore 1 1 Off New Orleans at Washington 3 3 Off Dallas L.A. Rams 12 12 Off at San Fran.Next Mondayat Atlanta 5 5 Off N.Y. Giants Updated odds available at TRANSACTIONS HOCKEYNational Hockey LeagueWASHINGTON CAPITALS „ Assigned F Jayson Megna to Hershey (AHL). PRO HOCKEY NHLAll times Eastern EASTERN CONFERENCE ATLANTIC DIVISION GP W L OT PTS GF GA Toronto 6 5 1 0 10 29 22 Boston 5 4 1 0 8 22 13 Buffalo 5 3 2 0 6 11 13 Montreal 4 2 1 1 5 11 10 Ottawa 5 2 2 1 5 20 21 Tampa Bay 3 2 1 0 4 11 7 Detroit 5 0 3 2 2 11 23 Florida 3 0 2 1 1 7 10 METROPOLITAN DIVISION GP W L OT PTS GF GA Carolina 5 4 0 1 9 22 15 New Jersey 3 3 0 0 6 14 4 Columbus 5 3 2 0 6 16 19 Pittsburgh 4 2 1 1 5 15 17 Washington 5 2 2 1 5 20 19 N.Y. Islanders 4 2 2 0 4 11 10 Philadelphia 5 2 3 0 4 16 20 N.Y. Rangers 5 1 4 0 2 12 18 WESTERN CONFERENCE CENTRAL DIVISION GP W L OT PTS GF GA Nashville 5 4 1 0 8 15 10 Chicago 5 3 0 2 8 22 21 Colorado 5 3 1 1 7 19 12 Dallas 4 3 1 0 6 17 11 Winnipeg 4 2 2 0 4 8 10 Minnesota 4 1 1 2 4 10 14 St. Louis 4 1 1 2 4 13 17 PACIFIC DIVISION GP W L OT PTS GF GA Anaheim 5 3 1 1 7 14 12 Calgary 5 3 2 0 6 18 16 Vancouver 5 3 2 0 6 19 17 Los Angeles 5 2 2 1 5 11 12 San Jose 6 2 3 1 5 17 19 Vegas 6 2 4 0 4 11 19 Edmonton 3 1 2 0 2 5 10 Arizona 4 1 3 0 2 3 9 2 points for win, 1 point for overtime loss. Top 3 teams in each division and two wild cards per conference advance to playoffs.Saturdays GamesVegas 1, Philadelphia 0 Edmonton 2, N.Y. Rangers 1 Ottawa 5, Los Angeles 1 Boston 8, Detroit 2 Carolina 5, Minnesota 4, OT Toronto 4, Washington 2 Tampa Bay 8, Columbus 2 Vancouver 3, Florida 2 Montreal 4, Pittsburgh 3, SO Nashville 5, N.Y. Islanders 2 Dallas 5, Anaheim 3 Chicago 4, St. Louis 3, OT Buffalo 3, Arizona 0 Calgary 3, Colorado 2, OTSundays GamesNew Jersey 3, San Jose 2 Anaheim at St. Louis, late Carolina at Winnipeg, lateTodays GamesLos Angeles at Toronto, 7:30 p.m. Dallas at Ottawa, 7:30 p.m. Detroit at Montreal, 7:30 p.m. Minnesota at Nashville, 8 p.m.Tuesdays GamesVancouver at Pittsburgh, 7 p.m. Colorado at N.Y. Rangers, 7 p.m. Florida at Philadelphia, 7 p.m. Dallas at New Jersey, 7 p.m. Carolina at Tampa Bay, 7:30 p.m. Arizona at Minnesota, 8 p.m. Edmonton at Winnipeg, 8 p.m. Buffalo at Vegas, 10 p.m.DEVILS 3, SHARKS 2SAN JOSE 0 2 0 „ 2 NEW JERSEY 0 1 2 „ 3First Period„None. Penalties„Greene, NJ, (tripping), 3:14; Hertl, SJ, (tripping), 10:47; Burns, SJ, (delay of game), 17:14. Second Period„1, San Jose, Pavelski 3 (Kane, Burns), 3:51. 2, New Jersey, Palmieri 5 (Hall, Vatanen), 7:06 (pp). 3, San Jose, Meier 3 (Couture, Hertl), 15:35. Penalties„M. Karlsson, SJ, (interference), 5:27; Hertl, SJ, (high sticking), 6:11. Third Period„4, New Jersey, Palmieri 6 (Severson, Greene), 0:37. 5, New Jersey, Dea 2 (Hall, Mueller), 3:25. Penalties„Suomela, SJ, (high sticking), 0:56; Braun, SJ, (delay of game), 6:13; E.Karlsson, SJ, major (high stick ing), 11:52; Noesen, NJ, (holding stick), 15:44; New Jersey bench, served by Johansson (too many men on the ice), 18:10. Shots on Goal„San Jose 16-13-10„39. New Jersey 9-9-18„36. Power -play opportunities„San Jose 0 of 3; New Jersey 1 of 8. Goalies„San Jose, Jones 1-3-0 (36 shots-33 saves). New Jersey, Kinkaid 3-0-0 (39-37). A„13,809 (16,514). T„2:35. Referees„Tom Chmielewski, Garrett Rank. Linesmen„David Brisebois, Jesse Marquis.AHLAll times EasternEASTERN CONFERENCE ATLANTIC DIVISION GP W L OL SOL PTS GF GA Charlotte 4 4 0 0 0 8 18 8 WB/Scranton 3 3 0 0 0 6 10 3 Spring“eld 4 2 0 0 2 6 19 11 Hartford 5 3 1 1 0 7 17 15 Lehigh Valley 3 2 1 0 0 4 11 14 Bridgeport 4 1 2 1 0 3 10 14 Providence 5 1 4 0 0 2 14 20 Hershey 4 0 4 0 0 0 7 16 NORTH DIVISION GP W L OL SOL PTS GF GA Binghamton 4 3 1 0 0 6 16 14 Cleveland 5 3 2 0 0 6 15 13 Rochester 5 3 2 0 0 6 17 18 Laval 4 2 2 0 0 4 10 9 Utica 4 2 2 0 0 4 16 16 Belleville 3 1 2 0 0 2 8 7 Syracuse 3 1 2 0 0 2 7 12 Toronto 4 1 3 0 0 2 19 22 WESTERN CONFERENCE CENTRAL DIVISION GP W L OL SOL PTS GF GA Chicago 3 3 0 0 0 6 13 4 Milwaukee 3 3 0 0 0 6 13 7 Iowa 3 3 0 0 0 6 16 5 Texas 4 1 1 1 1 4 12 14 Rockford 3 1 2 0 0 2 8 12 San Antonio 4 1 3 0 0 2 9 9 Grand Rapids 4 1 3 0 0 2 8 15 Manitoba 4 1 3 0 0 2 6 19 PACIFIC DIVISION GP W L OL SOL PTS GF GA Tucson 3 3 0 0 0 6 11 7 San Jose 4 3 0 0 1 7 17 9 Colorado 4 2 1 1 0 5 8 10 Bakers“eld 4 2 2 0 0 4 13 10 Ontario 4 1 1 1 1 4 16 20 Stockton 4 1 2 1 0 3 15 24 San Diego 3 1 2 0 0 2 12 142 points for a win, 1 point for an overtime or shootout loss.Saturdays GamesRochester 4, Bridgeport 3 Binghamton 2, Laval 1 Utica 7, Toronto 4 Belleville 6, Manitoba 2 Rockford 5, Texas 3 Charlotte 4, Syracuse 1 WB/Scranton 4, Cleveland 1 Hartford 4, Providence 3 Lehigh Valley 5, Spring“eld 4, SO Milwaukee 5, Hershey 1 Chicago 5, Grand Rapids 1 Colorado 3, San Antonio 1 San Diego 6, Ontario 5, SO San Jose 6, Stockton 4 Tucson 2, Bakers“eld 1Sundays GamesRochester 3, Bridgeport 2, OT Spring“eld 6, Providence 3 Milwaukee at Chicago, late Utica at Toronto, late Hershey at Rockford, lateTodays GameTucson at San Jose, 10 p.m. GOLF PGA TOURCIMB CLASSICSundays leaders at TPC Kuala Lumpur, Kuala Lumpur, Malaysia Purse: $7 million. Yardage: 7,005; Par: 72 (36-36)FinalMarc Leishman (500), $1,260,000 68-62-67-65„262 Emiliano Grillo (208), $522,667 66-68-67-66„267 Chesson Hadley (208), $522,667 67-68-66-66„267 Bronson Burgoon (208), $522,667 63-69-67-68„267 Abraham Ancer (93), $237,300 67-68-68-65„268 Charles Howell III (93), $237,300 69-67-65-67„268 Louis Oosthuizen (93), $237,300 66-68-65-69„268 Justin Thomas (93), $237,300 66-69-69-64„268 Gary Woodland (93), $237,300 69-61-67-71„268 Kevin Chappell (70), $175,000 66-67-71-65„269 Si Woo Kim (70), $175,000 67-71-66-65„269 Shubhankar Sharma, $175,000 67-64-66-72„269 Byeong Hun An (54), $122,640 66-70-68-66„270 Paul Casey (54), $122,640 66-65-71-68„270 Stewart Cink (54), $122,640 68-70-63-69„270 Austin Cook (54), $122,640 64-68-68-70„270 J.B. Holmes (54), $122,640 67-67-67-69„270 Kyle Stanley (54), $122,640 72-68-66-64„270 Keegan Bradley (45), $89,320 70-67-68-66„271 Kevin Na (45), $89,320 68-67-67-69„271 Nick Watney (45), $89,320 66-67-68-70„271 John Catlin, $71,120 73-65-67-67„272 Keith Mitchell (39), $71,120 70-65-71-66„272 Cameron Smith (39), $71,120 69-69-66-68„272 Xander Schauffele (36), $59,920 69-71-65-68„273 Joel Dahmen (34), $54,320 66-68-69-71„274 Gaganjeet Bhullar, $50,120 69-70-71-65„275 Scott Piercy (31), $50,120 65-67-71-72„275 Kevin Tway (31), $50,120 70-67-71-67„275 Beau Hossler (27), $43,820 72-65-66-73„276 C.T. Pan (27), $43,820 65-73-70-68„276 Thomas Pieters, $43,820 70-69-71-66„276 Billy Horschel (21), $35,303 65-69-73-70„277 Ryan Palmer (21), $35,303 68-69-70-70„277 Kiradech Aphibarnrat (21), $35,303 69-69-68-71„277 Ryan Armour (21), $35,303 69-72-69-67„277 Kelly Kraft (21), $35,303 76-70-66-65„277 Danny Lee (21), $35,303 69-74-68-66„277 Brice Garnett (16), $27,720 70-70-68-70„278 Jamie Lovemark (16), $27,720 70-69-69-70„278 Brian Stuard (16), $27,720 70-73-68-67„278 Jimmy Walker (16), $27,720 73-71-68-66„278 Jason Dufner (11), $20,160 70-69-70-70„279 Ernie Els (11), $20,160 68-72-66-73„279 Justin Harding, $20,160 72-65-73-69„279 Satoshi Kodaira (11), $20,160 71-68-70-70„279 Jason Kokrak (11), $20,160 73-69-71-66„279 Chez Reavie (11), $20,160 70-71-69-69„279 Sam Ryder (11), $20,160 70-73-71-65„279 Rafa Cabrera Bello (8), $15,365 73-69-72-66„280 Branden Grace (8), $15,365 70-70-68-72„280 Sanghyun Park, $15,365 72-68-70-70„280 Andrew Putnam (8), $15,365 76-68-68-68„280 Sihwan Kim, $14,280 70-73-70-68„281 Ben Leong, $14,280 68-70-71-72„281 Troy Merritt (6), $14,280 72-75-67-67„281 Ted Potter, Jr. (6), $14,280 71-70-68-72„281 Brendan Steele (6), $14,280 71-66-73-71„281 James Hahn (5), $13,720 71-74-67-70„282 Whee Kim (5), $13,720 69-68-74-71„282 Davis Love III (5), $13,720 70-73-69-70„282 Michael Kim (5), $13,440 72-71-68-72„283 Tom Hoge (4), $13,160 74-67-71-72„284 Anirban Lahiri (4), $13,160 72-74-68-70„284 Pat Perez (4), $13,160 70-69-71-74„284 Ryan Moore (4), $12,740 71-72-72-70„285 Brandt Snedeker (4), $12,740 75-69-70-71„285 Scott Vincent, $12,740 73-71-69-72„285 Brian Gay (3), $12,390 72-72-74-68„286 Peter Uihlein (3), $12,390 71-73-72-70„286 Minchel Choi, $12,180 73-73-67-74„287 Berry Henson, $11,970 71-72-73-72„288 J.J. Spaun (3), $11,970 73-72-69-74„288 Ollie Schniederjans (3), $11,760 75-69-73-74„291 Jon Curran (2), $11,480 72-72-75-74„293 Rahil Gangjee, $11,480 77-71-73-72„293 Scott Stallings (2), $11,480 67-76-73-77„293 Kim Leun-Kwang, $11,200 76-76-78-71„301LPGA TOURKEB HANA BANK CHAMPIONSHIP Sundays leaders at Sky-72 Golf Club (Ocean Course), Incheon, South Korea. Purse: $2 million. Yardage: 6,316; Par: 72 (36-36) (a-denotes amateur)FinalIn Gee Chun, $300,000 70-70-66-66„272 Charley Hull, $182,956 67-69-68-71„275 Sung Hyun Park, $96,411 68-68-71-69„276 Minjee Lee, $96,411 68-71-67-70„276 Ariya Jutanugarn, $96,411 69-67-69-71„276 Danielle Kang, $96,411 67-69-68-72„276 Jin Young Ko, $56,594 71-72-70-64„277 Nasa Hataoka, $47,079 65-73-73-67„278 Seon Woo Bae, $47,079 71-69-67-71„278 Nelly Korda, $40,568 75-70-69-65„279 Carlota Ciganda, $36,310 73-71-69-67„280 Lydia Ko, $36,310 70-68-68-74„280 Lexi Thompson, $32,854 72-71-68-70„281 Jeongeun Lee6, $27,646 77-70-67-68„282 Ji Yeong2 Kim, $27,646 73-70-71-68„282 Mi Hyang Lee, $27,646 74-69-70-69„282 Ji Hyun Kim, $27,646 69-73-70-70„282 Brooke M. Henderson, $27,646 73-73-65-71„282 Jodi Ewart Shadoff, $23,439 78-68-70-67„283 Sandra Gal, $23,439 71-69-68-75„283 Moriya Jutanugarn, $20,284 73-75-69-67„284 Sei Young Kim, $20,284 71-72-73-68„284 Hyejin Choi, $20,284 73-71-70-70„284 Bronte Law, $20,284 72-72-69-71„284 Jeongmin Cho, $20,284 74-70-67-73„284 Azahara Munoz, $20,284 71-72-68-73„284 Lizette Salas, $16,387 75-72-70-68„285 Brittany Altomare, $16,387 73-72-71-69„285 Su Oh, $16,387 72-72-72-69„285 Anna Nordqvist, $16,387 70-75-70-70„285 Ha Na Jang, $16,387 69-76-69-71„285 Da Yeon Lee, $13,382 76-72-72-66„286 Brittany Lincicome, $13,382 72-76-68-70„286 Ji Hyun Oh, $13,382 72-74-70-70„286 Amy Yang, $13,382 77-68-71-70„286 Ji Hyun2 Kim, $13,382 75-72-67-72„286 Caroline Masson, $10,668 78-71-70-68„287 Ayako Uehara, $10,668 77-72-70-68„287 Marina Alex, $10,668 72-75-71-69„287 So Young Lee, $10,668 79-69-69-70„287 Mo Martin, $10,668 74-71-70-72„287 Amy Olson, $10,668 69-72-72-74„287 Seoung yeoun Lee, $9,215 76-75-71-66„288 Chae Yoon Park, $8,213 75-71-75-68„289 Jenny Shin, $8,213 74-73-72-70„289 Pernilla Lindberg, $8,213 75-74-68-72„289 Yu Liu, $8,213 69-75-73-72„289 Jane Park, $8,213 79-73-64-73„289 Chella Choi, $7,045 74-75-72-69„290 Lindy Duncan, $7,045 70-74-75-71„290 Pornanong Phatlum, $7,045 75-73-69-73„290EUROPEAN TOURBRITISH MASTERSSundays leaders at Walton Heath (Old Course), Surrey, England Purse: $3.48 million. Yardage: 7,394; Par: 72FinalEddie Pepperell, England 67-69-71-72„279 Alexander Bjork, Sweden 69-73-68-71„281 Lucas Herbert, Australia 72-75-67-69„283 Jordan Smith, England 71-69-70-73„283 Sam Hors“eld, England 71-70-74-69„284 Tom Lewis, England 70-73-71-70„284 Julian Suri, United States 70-71-69-74„284 Justin Rose, England 74-72-69-70„285 Oliver Farr, Wales 73-73-71-69„286 Ricardo Gouveia, Portugal 76-70-72-68„286 Li Haotong, China 73-74-69-70„286 Gavin Green, Malaysia 69-78-68-71„286 Andy Sullivan, England 69-72-73-72„286 Tommy Fleetwood, England 67-77-70-72„286 Lucas Bjerregaard, Denmark 74-67-72-73„286AlsoPadraig Harrington, Ireland 73-74-71-70„288 David Lipsky, United States 68-78-73-71„290 Francesco Molinari, Italy 73-73-75-72„293PGA TOUR CHAMPIONSSAS CHAMPIONSHIPSunday at Prestonwood CC, Cary, N.C. Purse: $2.1 million; Yardage: 7,237; Par: 72 (35-37)FinalBernhard Langer, $315,000 62-67-65„194 Scott Parel, $184,800 68-67-65„200 Jerry Kelly, $151,200 66-67-68„201 Tom Lehman, $126,000 62-70-71„203 Miguel Angel Jimnez, $92,400 69-67-68„204 Gene Sauers, $92,400 62-67-75„204 Scott Dunlap, $71,400 67-70-69„206 Kirk Triplett, $71,400 71-66-69„206 Doug Garwood, $56,700 68-68-71„207 David Toms, $56,700 70-68-69„207 Billy Andrade, $43,260 71-65-72„208 Tom Gillis, $43,260 69-70-69„208 Kent Jones, $43,260 68-70-70„208 Kenny Perry, $43,260 67-69-72„208 Tommy Tolles, $43,260 69-69-70„208 Bob Estes, $34,650 71-72-66„209 Vijay Singh, $34,650 69-71-69„209 Glen Day, $29,610 72-71-67„210 David McKenzie, $29,610 67-72-71„210 Esteban Toledo, $29,610 70-70-70„210 Michael Bradley, $23,310 71-73-67„211 Paul Goydos, $23,310 69-70-72„211 Colin Montgomerie, $23,310 71-69-71„211 Jeff Sluman, $23,310 71-70-70„211 Kevin Sutherland, $23,310 70-73-68„211 Stephen Ames, $18,690 71-73-68„212 Olin Browne, $18,690 66-73-73„212 Gary Hallberg, $18,690 71-68-73„212 Wes Short, Jr., $18,690 70-73-69„212 Tom Byrum, $14,840 71-71-71„213 Gibby Gilbert III, $14,840 71-69-73„213 Jeff Maggert, $14,840 70-73-70„213 Tim Petrovic, $14,840 73-69-71„213 Scott Verplank, $14,840 71-70-72„213 Duffy Waldorf, $14,840 71-74-68„213 Woody Austin, $12,285 72-72-70„214 Billy Mayfair, $12,285 71-74-69„214 Tommy Armour III, $10,710 69-73-73„215 Marco Dawson, $10,710 76-69-70„215 David Frost, $10,710 70-72-73„215 Scott McCarron, $10,710 73-70-72„215 Jesper Parnevik, $10,710 70-69-76„215 Clark Dennis, $9,030 69-73-74„216 Brandt Jobe, $9,030 73-72-71„216 Roger Rowland, $9,030 73-72-71„216 Mark Calcavecchia, $7,350 74-71-72„217 John Huston, $7,350 73-72-72„217 Neal Lancaster, $7,350 74-74-69„217 Loren Roberts, $7,350 72-71-74„217 Joey Sindelar, $7,350 71-72-74„217 Ken Tanigawa, $6,090 71-76-71„218 Paul Broadhurst, $5,460 76-74-69„219 Darren Clarke, $5,460 76-72-71„219 Marion Dantzler, $4,935 74-69-77„220 Rocco Mediate, $4,935 74-69-77„220 AUTO RACING NASCAR MONSTER ENERGY CUP1000BULBS.COM 500Sunday at Talladega Superspeedway, Talladega, Ala. Lap length: 2.55 miles(Starting position in parentheses)1. (4) Aric Almirola, Ford, 193. 2. (2) Clint Bowyer, Ford, 193. 3. (12) Ricky Stenhouse Jr., Ford, 193. 4. (10) Denny Hamlin, Toyota, 193. 5. (20) Joey Logano, Ford, 193. 6. (23) AJ Allmendinger, Chevrolet, 193. 7. (6) Jimmie Johnson, Chevrolet, 193. 8. (15) Erik Jones, Toyota, 193. 9. (30) Paul Menard, Ford, 193. 10. (25) Regan Smith, Chevrolet, 193. 11. (34) Kyle Larson, Chevrolet, 193. 12. (28) Brendan Gaughan, Chevrolet, 193. 13. (24) Trevor Bayne, Ford, 193. 14. (1) Kurt Busch, Ford, 193. 15. (29) Ty Dillon, Chevrolet, 193. 16. (13) Daniel Suarez, Toyota, 193. 17. (21) Austin Dillon, Chevrolet, 193. 18. (37) Joey Gase, Chevrolet, 193. 19. (17) Darrell Wallace Jr., Chevrolet, 193. 20. (8) William Byron, Chevrolet, 193. 21. (26) Chris Buescher, Chevrolet, 193. 22. (38) Landon Cassill, Chevrolet, 193. 23. (11) Martin Truex Jr., Toyota, 193. 24. (36) Ross Chastain, Chevrolet, 193. 25. (22) Ryan Newman, Chevrolet, 193. 26. (9) Kyle Busch, Toyota, 193. 27. (18) Brad Keselowski, Ford, 193. 28. (3) Kevin Harvick, Ford, 193. 29. (19) Ryan Blaney, Ford, 193. 30. (27) Matt DiBenedetto, Ford, 192. 31. (5) Chase Elliott, Chevrolet, 192. 32. (40) Corey LaJoie, Chevrolet, 191. 33. (7) Alex Bowman, Chevrolet, 191. 34. (33) DJ Kennington, Chevrolet, 190. 35. (31) Jamie McMurray, Chevrolet, 186. 36. (32) JJ Yeley, Ford, Accident, 185. 37. (35) Jeffrey Earnhardt, Toyota, 185. 38. (39) Cody Ware, Chevrolet, 185. 39. (16) David Ragan0, Ford, 173. 40. (14) Michael McDowell, Ford, 155.Race StatisticsAverage Speed of Race Winner: 153.707 mph. Time of Race: 3 housrs, 20 minutes, 24 seconds. Margin of Victory: 0.105 seconds. Caution Flags: 8 for 32 laps. Lead Changes: 15 among 11 drivers. Lap Leaders: Kurt Busch 1-11; A. Allmendinger 12; Kurt Busch 13-56; M. DiBenedetto 57; R. Blaney 58-63; R. Chastain 64; K. Harvick 65-68; Kyle Busch 69; K. Harvick 70-111; B. Keselowski 112-121; W. Byron 122-126; B. Keselowski 127-137; M. DiBenedetto 138; B. Gaughan 139; Kurt Busch 140-192; A. Almirola 193;. Leaders Summary (Driver, Times Lead, Laps Led): Kurt Busch 3 times for 108 laps; K. Harvick 2 times for 46 laps; B. Keselowski 2 times for 21 laps; R. Blaney 1 time for 6 laps; W. Byron 1 time for 5 laps; M. DiBenedetto 2 times for 2 laps; R. Chastain 1 time for 1 lap; Kyle Busch 1 time for 1 lap; A. Almirola 1 time for 1 lap; A. Allmendinger 1 time for 1 lap; B. Gaughan 1 time for 1 lap.


** The News Herald | Monday, October 15, 2018 B5 OPINIONWrite to usLetters should not exceed 350 words and must be submitted with the writers name, address and phone number. Please, no poetry, private disputes or third-party letters. Letters may be edited for style, clarity and brevity. We limit writers to one letter or guest column per month. Guest columns are longer expressions of opinion. They must be submitted via email, no more than 500 words, and carry the writers name, address and phone number. Columns should offer a fresh view of an issue or event. Write: Letters to the Editor Northwest Florida Daily News P.O. Box 2949, Fort Walton Beach, FL 32549 Email: By Robert Gasperson IIIGuest columnistI was in Los Angeles on Oct. 10 when Hurricane Michael crashed into Panama City. My parents and grandparents were hunkered down together in my childhood home in Lynn Haven, hiding behind boarded windows from the wind and rain. They had no electricity, no way to communicate with the outside world except via text message. I was watching the Weather Channel and CNN, flipping back and forth on commercial breaks, texting them updates on the storms path. The western eye-wall passed directly over them. At one point, my father and grandfather had to brace their bodies against a set of French doors to prevent them from collapsing inward. When the storm passed, I received a short phone call. Were all okay, the house is okay.Ž The line went dead. The time was 5 p.m. Central. I would not hear from them again for over 24 hours. I made contact with a friend who had evacuated to Alabama. He, his girlfriend, and her son were safe, and were desperately trying to find a way back into Bay County. They were carrying baby formula and food for children with severe allergies, and they were racing up and down the backroads north of Panama City, looking for a break in the FEMA perimeter around the evacuation zone. Another friend, who had not evacuated, emerged from his home in Bayou George once the storm had passed and began making his way around his neighborhood, surveying damage. He eventually decided to drive north up Highway 231 in search of cell phone reception. He accidentally ventured beyond the perimeter, and has been unable to return to his mother, brother, and animals. While this was happening, before I had heard from my parents, President Donald Trump was seated in the Oval Office across from Kanye West. He smiled politely and nodded his head as West described his desire to redesign Air Force One, his supposed 98th percentile IQ, and the superhuman energy he feels when wearing a MAGA hat. This meeting did not serve any practical purpose. Although the topics broached included education, trade, the 13th Amendment, and the prison system, Kanye touched lightly on them, as if only to show that he is aware they exist. They did not discuss Hurricane Michael. The real purpose of the meeting was to stroke both mens egos. For Kanye, it was a chance to show off his geniusŽ to the leader of the free world, and for the president, a chance to receive praise from the one type of person he cares most deeply about: a celebrity. No wonder there were so many cameras. The President won well over two-thirds of the vote in Bay County in 2016. His campaign rally in Panama City Beach attracted thousands from the surrounding areas. When my people were wearing red hats and waving flags emblazoned with his name, he was their man. Now, when they are trying to piece together the remains of their town, he is uninterested. The president has betrayed my people, and I will never forgive him.Not pleased with the president If Sen. Ben Sasse is right „ he has not recently been wrong about anything important „ the nations most-discussed political problem is entangled with the least-understood public health problem. The political problem is furious partisanship. The public health problem is loneliness. Sasses new book argues that Americans are richer, more informed and connectedŽ than ever „ and unhappier, more isolated and less fulfilled. In Them: Why We Hate Each Other „ and How to Heal,Ž Sasses subject is the evaporation of social capitalŽ „ the satisfactions of work and community. This reflects a perverse phenomenon: What has come to count as connectedness is displacing the real thing. And matters might quickly become dramatically worse. Loneliness in epidemic proportionsŽ is producing a loneliness literatureŽ of sociological and medical findings about the effect of loneliness on individuals brains and bodies, and on communities. Sasse says there is a growing consensusŽ that loneliness „ not obesity, cancer or heart disease „ is the nations number one health crisis.Ž Persistent lonelinessŽ reduces average longevity more than twice as much as does heavy drinking and more than three times as much as obesity, which often is a consequence of loneliness. Research demonstrates that loneliness is as physically dangerous as smoking 15 cigarettes a day and contributes to cognitive decline, including more rapid advance of Alzheimers disease. Sasse says, Were literally dying of despair,Ž of the failure to fill the hole millions of Americans feel in their lives.Ž Symptoms large and small are everywhere. Time was, Sasse notes, Americans stocked their imaginations with the same thingsŽ: In the 1950s, frequently 70 percent of television sets in use tuned in to I Love Lucy.Ž Today, when 93 percent of Americans have access to more than 500 channels, the most-watched cable news program, HannityŽ has about 1 percent of the U.S. population. In the last quarter of the 20th century, the average number of times Americans entertained at home declined almost 50 percent. Americans are hyperconnected but disconnected, with fewer nonvirtual friends than at any point in decades.Ž With the median American checking (according to a Pew survey) a smartphone every 4.3 minutes, and with nearly 40 percent of those 18 to 29 online almost every waking minute, we are addicted to distractionŽ and parched for genuine community.Ž Social media, those tendrils of resentmentŽ that Sasse calls accelerants for political anger, create a nuance-free outrage loopŽ for professional ragepeddlers.Ž And for people for whom enemies have the psychic value of giving life coherence. Work, which Sasse calls arguably the most fundamental anchor of human identity,Ž is at the beginning of a staggering level of cultural disruptionŽ swifter and more radical than even Americas transformation from a rural and agricultural to an urban and industrial nation. At that time, one response to social disruption was alcoholism, which begat Prohibition. Today, one reason the average American life span has declined for three consecutive years is that many more are dying of drug overdoses „ one of the diseases of despairŽ „ annually than died during the entire Vietnam War. People need to be needed,Ž but McKinsey & Co. analysts calculate that, globally, 50 percent of paid activities „ jobs „ could be automated by currently demonstrated technologies. Americas largest job category is driverŽ and, with self-driving vehicles coming, two-thirds of such jobs could disappear in a decade. This future of accelerating flux exhilarates the educated and socially nimble. It frightens those who, their work identities erased and their communities atomized, are tempted not by what Sasse calls healthy local tribesŽ but by political tribalism of grievances, or by chemical oblivion, or both. In todays bifurcated nation, 2016 was the 10th consecutive year when 40 percent of American children were born outside of marriage, America has two almost entirely different cultures,Ž exemplified by this: Under 10 percent of births to collegeeducated women are outside of marriage compared to almost 70 percent of births to women with high school diplomas or less. Repairing Americas physical infrastructure, although expensive, is conceptually simple, involving steel and concrete. The crumbling of Americas social infrastructure presents a daunting challenge: We do not know how to develop what Sasse wants, new habits of mind and heart ... new practices of neighborliness.Ž We do know that more government, which means more saturation of society with politics, is not a sufficient answer. Sasse, a fifth-generation Nebraskan who dedicates his book to the Kiwanis and Rotary clubs and other little platoons of Fremont, Nebraska (population 26,000), wants to rekindle the hometown-gym-on-a-Fridaynight feeling.Ž But Americans cant go home again to Fremont. George Wills email address is to heal our epidemic of loneliness? Donald Trump may be remembered as the most honest president in modern American history. Dont get me wrong, Trump lies all the time. He said that he enacted the biggest tax cuts and reforms in American historyŽ (actually they are the eighth largest) and that our economy is the strongest its ever been in the history of our countryŽ (which may one day be true, but not yet). In part, its a New York thing „ everything is the biggest and the best. But when it comes to the real barometer of presidential truthfulness „ keeping his promises „ Trump is a paragon of honesty. For better or worse, since taking office Trump has done exactly what he promised he would do. Trump kept his promise to move the U.S. Embassy in Israel from Tel Aviv to Jerusalem, something his three immediate predecessors also promised yet failed to do. He promised to crush and destroy ISIS,Ž and two years later he is on the verge of eliminating the Islamic States physical caliphate. He promised to impose a travel ban on countries that he saw as posing a terrorist threat, and after several false starts the final version of his ban was upheld by the Supreme Court. He promised to punish Syria if it used chemical weapons on its people, and, unlike his immediate predecessor, he followed through „ not once but twice. Trump pledged to nominate Supreme Court justices in the mold of Justice [Antonin] Scalia,Ž and now Neil Gorsuch and Brett Kavanaugh sit on the high court. Trump also pledged to fill the federal appellate courts with young, conservative judges, and so far the Senate has confirmed 29 „ more than any recent president at this point in his administration. Trump vowed to pass historic tax reforms, and signed the first major overhaul of the tax code in three decades. He vowed an unprecedented regulatory rollback, with a strict policy to eliminate two existing regulations for every new regulation. In his first year, he achieved $8.1 billion in lifetime regulatory savings and is on track to achieve an additional $9.8 billion this year. During the campaign, he told African American voters, What do you have to lose? ... I will straighten it out. Ill bring jobs back. Well bring spirit back.Ž On his watch, African American unemployment reached the lowest level ever recorded, and his tax reform included a little-noticed provision creating Opportunity ZonesŽ to try to revitalize struggling towns and inner-city communities. Trump promised to cancel President Barack Obamas Clean Power Plan, withdraw from the Paris climate accord, approve the Keystone XL and Dakota Access pipelines, and open the Arctic National Wildlife Refuge to exploration. He fulfilled all of those pledges. On trade, he kept his promise to withdraw from the Trans-Pacific Partnership and impose tariffs on steel and aluminum. He also committed to renegotiating NAFTA and the U.S.-Korea Free Trade Agreement „ and recently signed new deals with Mexico, Canada and South Korea. He committed to imposing tariffs on China to force it to open its markets and stop its theft of intellectual property „ and is following through on that pledge. Whatever one thinks of Trumps trade policies, he is doing exactly what he said. The president pledged historic increases in defense spending, and delivered. He pledged to bring back manufacturing jobs, and manufacturing jobs are growing at the fastest pace in more than two decades. He pledged to sign Right to TryŽ legislation to give dying Americans access to experimental treatments, and did. He pledged to take on the opioid epidemic, and will soon sign a sweeping bipartisan opioids package into law. Where Trump has failed to keep promises, such as building the wall or repealing Obamacare, it has not been for a lack of trying. Only in a few rare instances has he backtracked on a campaign pledge „ such as when he admitted that he was wrong to promise a complete withdrawal of U.S. forces from Afghanistan and reversed course. Im glad he did. But whether one agrees or disagrees is not the point. When Trump says he will do something, you can take it to the bank. Yes, he takes liberties with the truth. But unlike his predecessor, he did not pass his signature legislative achievement on the basis of a lie (If you like your health care plan, you can keep itŽ) „ which is clearly worse than falsely bragging that your tax cut is the biggest ever. The fact is, in his first two years, Trump has compiled a remarkable record of presidential promise-keeping. Hed probably say its the best in history „ which may or may not end up being true. Its too soon to tell. Follow Marc A. Thiessen on Twitter, @marcthiessen.Trump could be most honest modern president NORTHWEST FLORIDA Tim Thompson | Publisher Jason Blakeney | Executive Editor Marvin Debolt | Publisher Emeritus George Will Marc Thiessen


** B6 Monday, October 15, 2018 | The News Herald BUSINESSNetmarketgainsandlossesfor weekendingOct.12:ASSOCIATEDPRESS DowJones industrials25,339.99 -1,107.06 Nasdaq7,496.89 -291.55 S&P5002,767.13 -118.44 NYSE12,439.42 -552.53 NYSE American2,643.33 -66.66 ByLindseyBahrTheAssociatedPressLOSANGELES„The NeilArmstrongfilm FirstManŽsettledfor athird-placelanding attheNorthAmerican boxofficeinitsopen-ingweekendintheaters.TheRyanGosling-starrerandahostofnewcomers,likethefamily-friendly GoosebumpsŽsequel andtheneo-noirmys-teryBadTimesattheEl Royale,Žcouldntunseatlastweekstoptwofilms,VenomŽandAStarIsBorn,Žwhichagaintookfirstandsecondplace. AsthemonthofOcto-bercareenstowarda boxofficerecord,thecrowdedmarketplacecan beablessingoracurseforsomefilmsintheirfirst weekends,althoughthehopeisthattheywillplayforweekstocome.SuchistheideaforUniversalPicturesFirstMan,Žwhichtookflight overtheweekendwith everythingtoitsadvantage„prestige,good reviews(88percenton RottenTomatoes),amoviestar(Gosling)andanOscar-winningdirec-tor(DamienChazelle).Studiosestimated SundaythatFirstManŽ earned$16.5millionin ticketsalesfrom3,640 NorthAmericantheaters,and$25millionworldwide.Thatwasonparwith expectations,butnot exactlyaneye-popping numberforaspaceepicthatcostnearly$60milliontoproduce.ForUniversalPicturespresidentofdomestic distributionJimOrr, theboxofficeintakefor afilmlikeFirstMan,Ž whichprimarilyappeals toolderaudiencesnot inclinedtorushouttoamovietheateronthefirstweekend,isgoingtobeamarathonnotasprint.ŽWhatweknowisfor thesetypesofadult,fallfilmsfordiscerningaudi-ences,itsnotaboutthe openingweekend,ŽOrr said.Wereverycomfortablethatitsgoing tohavealonglifeatthedomesticboxoffice.Ž FirstMan blastso atbox oce INSIDERQ&AOnlinegroceryThrive aimsto“llnicheThriveMarket,a four-year-oldonlinemembership-basednat-uralandorganicfoodretailer,hassuccessfullyfilledanichemodeled afterCostcobutjustforhealthyitems.CEONickGreen,alongwithhistwoco-foundersGunnarLovelaceand SashaSiddartha,saw abigopportunityto makehealthyfoodmore accessibleformiddle-classAmericanshopperswhofoundWholeFoodstooexpensiveandwere overwhelmedbythe increasingchoicesatdiscounters.Memberspayanannual membershipfeeof$59.95toenjoya25to50percentdiscountofftraditional retailprices.Forevery membershipitsells,Thrivegivesawayoneto alow-incomefamily.Greentalksaboutthe inspirationforThrive, thebusinessmodeland whyhesnotafraidofAmazon.Q.WhatwasyourinspirationforThrive?A.Atthetime,you hadtrustedretailers likeWholeFoods,who werentaccessibleto mostpeople.Andthenyougottheconventional retailerswhowerestart-ingtohavemoreorganicofferings.Andifyou arenewtothecategory, youretryingtofigureout,WheredoIstart?ŽWereallywanttomake itsimpleandeasy.That meantgettingtheprices down,butitalsomeant curatingthecatalog. Soinsteadofhaving40 almondbutters,lets havefour.Itcamedown toreallylisteningto thecustomerofwhatis theproblemforsomeonewhoismiddleclass,middleAmericawantingtogethealthytoday. Q.Whatsyourbusinessmodel?A.Wecharge$60annually.Youpayitone-timeupfront.Itgives youaccesstothesitethe entireyear,andthenwe priceatbasicallywholesalepricessowearemakingverylittlemoney„ifany„ontheprod-uctswesell,passingonallthesavingstoourmemb ers.Ourbusinessmakesmoneyonthemember-shipfees.Costcowasthenaturaltouchstoneforus.Q.Whatsabigtrend infood?A.Simplification,fewer ingredients.Werealwaystryingtoremoveingredi-entsfromproducts.Takealmondbutter.Insteadofhavingpalmoil,whichisanecologicaldisaster, wejustusethenatural oilfromthealmond.We haveanumberofprivate labelproductsthatuseasingleingredient.ByAlexLongley andBillLehaneBloombergPresidentDonaldTrumpisredirectingglobaloilflows.WestAfricanandLatin Americanproducers aresendingever-growingvolumesofcrudeto China.Americasexports totheAsiancountryhave slumpedinfavorofits neighbors.Theresan urgentglobalneedtofind replacementbarrelsforIrans,whoseexportsmightjustcollapsenextmonth.Thethingthatconnectstheshiftingflowsis Trumpsforeignpolicy. ChinasslumpingpurchasesofAmericancrude„anditsextrabuyingfromelsewhere„havecoincidedwithatradewarbetween theU.S.andtheAsian country.Likewise,reimposedsanctionsonIran, whichstartNov.4,have increasedtheneedforthe typeofheavy,sourcrude thatthePersianGulfstatesells.IfyoucombinetheimpactofU.S.sanctionsonIranandtheU.S.tradewarwithChina,itisTrumps foreignpolicywhichis reshapingoilflows,Žsaid OlivierJakob,managing directorofconsultancy Petromatrix. becomingagreatenergy powerandtheywilluse that,wearestartingto seetheimplementationofthatindifferentpartsoftheenergyscene,partofthatisbeingseentodayintheoilflows.ŽOilmarketsarealsograpplingwithrecordU.S.output,fueledbyshaleproduction,andAmericasremovalinlate2015oflongstandingcrude-exportlimits.Thoseshipments„justafewhundredthou-sandbarrelsadayafew yearsago„nowconsistentlytopanaverageof2 millionbarrelsadayeach month.Americancrudeincreasinglyflowstomar-ketsinAsia,Europeand LatinAmerica,datafrom theU.S.EnergyInforma-tionAdministrationshow.Buttherehavebeenrecentchangesinpreciselywherethosebarrelsare going.China,theworlds largestenergyconsumer, inAugustdidntimport anyU.S.crudeforthefirsttimesinceSeptember2016,accordingtothemostrecentdatafromtheU.S.CensusBureau.Thatcompareswithalmost12millionbarrelsin July,whenChinawasthesecond-largestrecipient. Trumpreroutingworldsoiltankers THEWEEKON WALLSTREETBoxoceglance1.Venom,Ž $35.7million($69.7million international). 2.AStarIsBorn,Ž $28 million($20.2million international). 3.FirstMan,Ž $16.5 million($8.6million international). 4.Goosebumps2: HauntedHalloween,Ž $16.2million($3.7million international). 5.Smallfoot,Ž $9.3 million($14.5million international). 6.NightSchool,Ž $8 million($2.2million international). 7.BadTimesattheEl Royale,Ž $7.2million($4 millioninternational). 8.TheHousewithaClock initsWalls,Ž $4million ($5.6millioninternational). 9.TheHateUGive,Ž $1.8 million. 10.ASimpleFavor,Ž $1.4million($1.9million international). InthisOct.2photo,Ollieco-foundersGabbySlomeandAlexDouzetlookovertheproductionline wheretheirdogfoodismanufacturedinWoodbridge,N.J.[SETHWENIG/THEASSOCIATEDPRESS] Womenbusiness ownersndwaysto dealwithgenderbiasByJoyceM.RosenbergTheAssociatedPressNEWYORK„Itcan besubtle,likefailingto makeeyecontactwitha womanbusinessowner butengaginginanimatedconversationwithhermaleco-owner.Ormoreblatant,likeaskinganownerwhosseekinginvestormoneyifsheplanstohavechildren.Manywomenbusinessownerssaytheyve encounteredgenderdis-criminationfrompotentialinvestors,customersandemployeeswhodontgrasptherealitythatawoman canbeaCEO,trialattorneyorownatechnology company.Manywomenaretakenabackatfirstanddontknowhowtorespondtocommentsorbehavior theyfindinsulting,intrusiveanddemeaning.But overtime,theyfindstrat-egiestodealwithbias.WhenAmandaBradfordspeaksattechnologyconfer-encesandforums,discussingcodingandalgorithms,somementellherafterward,thisissomethingIdidntexpect whenyouopenedyour mouth.ŽTheyassumethatbecauseshesawoman,shesthemarketer,nottheinven-torofTheLeague,adatingapp.WhenBradfordsought fundingforherSanFrancisco-basedcompany,IoftenfeltlikeIdidntgetthecreditforhavingthetechnicalexperience,Žshesays.Womenbusinessownersarenotimmunefromthegenderdiscriminationthatiscontinuallyinthenews „evenasitsmoreand morelikelyacustomerorpotentialinvestorwillfindthemselvesspeakingtoa womaniftheywanttosee theboss.Thenumberofwomen-ownedbusinessesintheU.S.hasgrownto morethan10millionfrom5.4millionin1997.SusanDuffy,executive directoroftheCenterfor WomensentrepreneurialLeadershipatBabsonCol-lege,saysthatwhilewomenownersaremorevisibleandacceptedthandecadesago,someonestillassumesthatifyouretheCEOyourethewhiteguyinthesuitorthewhiteguyinthehoodie.ŽPotentialcustomersor investorsoftenassume thatGabbySlomeandAlexDouzet,twooftheco-found-ersofdogfoodmanufacturerOllie,aremarried.OutsiderscantseemtogettheirmindsaroundthefactthatSlome, whosmarriedtosomeoneelse,couldberunningabusi-nesswithoutherhusband,orwithouthimbankrollingher.Theythink,hemusthavefundedme.TheydontunderstandthatImdoing thisindependentlyofhim,Ž saysSlome,whosetwoyear-oldcompanyisbasedinManhattan.Slomehaslearnedtoturn anuncomfortablemomentintoapitchaboutDouzetandherself.Itellthem,wemet becauseofsharedbusinessinterests,andourjointabili-tiesandskillsetsmakeusgoodbusinesspartners,Žshe says.Duffy,whooverseesBab-sonsmentoringprograms forwomenentrepreneurs, saysgenderdiscrimination andhowtodealwithitarefrequentlydiscussedatpro-grammeetings.Haveyourantennaupsoyouknowitwhenyouseeitandhavetwoorthreereadyto-gobehaviorsinyourbackpockettomanageitinthe momentforthebestout-come,ŽDuffysays.SallyStrebelhasnoticed thatwhenhermalebusinesspartnerleavesherside atmeetings,othermen willapproachandaskme aquestionaboutmycompanyandthentellmehow theyarebuildingsomethingbetterandthatIshouldwatchout.ŽStrebel,co-founderofPagely,awebsitehosting companybasedinTucson, Arizona,realizestheywanttointimidateher.Shesalsobeeninmeetingswhereshewasntgiventhechancetospeak.Forawhile,shewassilent.Butastimewenton,sherealizedthatshehastherighttospeak.Ihavemorepower.Ihaveavoicenow.Icanactuallysay,thatsnotOK,ŽStrebel says. Clearingobstacles


** The News Herald | Monday, October 15, 2018 B7DEAR ABBY: My husband, John,Ž recently returned from his fourth Middle East tour after having been gone for a year. As soon as he got back, his mother invited him and his two sisters on a vacation cruise for a week. He said yes, and theyll be leaving in a couple of weeks. The downside is „ no spouses allowed. John and I are in our mid40s. We have been married 25 years. I feel slighted, left out and, frankly, disrespected. Im not sure how to bring this up to him or to his mom. I dont want to cause my husband, who is currently going through a difficult reintegration process, any stress. And I dont want to cause drama with his mother, who will regard my speaking up as an offense to her gesture for her children. Please help. Do I just keep my hurting mouth shut? „ HURTING IN THE MIDWESTDEAR HURTING: Because your husband is having a difficult time reintegrating, I do think you should keep your mouth closed. The reason you and the other spouses werent invited may have been the cost involved. If it wasnt, then Mama may have wanted her broodŽ around her and no one else. You say you and your husband have been married 25 years. That would make you a military wife. By definition, military wives are resilient and independent. If you feel you will be at loose ends while your husband is with his mother and siblings, I suggest you and the other excluded spousesŽ plan some activities together to pass the time. If you all like each other, you could have a ball. Later, when the time is right, you and your husband could plan a private getaway just for the two of you. 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.Military husband returns home onlytoship out with his momTrivia FunŽ with Wilson Casey, Guinness World Record Holder from Woodruff, S.C., is published in more than 500 newspapers across the country. Comments, questions or suggestions? WC@TriviaGuy.com1. Surveys say that 78 percent of us regret what most about our high school years on looking back?Didnt go out for sports, Hairstyle, Didnt study harder, Our friendsŽ2. Whose observations included, A clever person solves a problem, a wise person avoids it.Ž?Einstein, Churchill, Freud, Reagan3. Which insect is known as the Devils darning needleŽ and horse stingerŽ?Hornet, Dragonfly, Yellow jacket, Horsefly4. What are South Americas two landlocked countries?Guyana/Peru, Bolivia/ Paraguay, Colombia/Suriname, Uruguay/Venezuela5. Pringles potato chips were named for a suburb avenue of ...?New Orleans, St. Louis, Phoenix, Cincinnati6. Marikina is known as the shoe capital of what country?Indonesia, Philippines, Mexico, Portugal ANSWERS: 1. Hairstyle, 2. Einstein, 3. Dragonfly, 4. Bolivia/Paraguay, 5. Cincinnati, 6. PhilippinesHOROSCOPES BY HOLIDAY MATHIS DIVERSIONSTRIVIA BY WILSON CASEY ACES ON BRIDGE: BOBBY WOLFF (Answers tomorrow) KAYAK STASH SCARCE GUITAR Saturday’s Jumbles: Answer: The hockey game had more penalties than you could — SHAKE A STICK AT Now arrange the circled letters to form the surprise answer, as suggested by the above cartoon.THAT SCRAMBLED WORD GAMEBy David L. Hoyt and Jeff Knurek Unscramble these Jumbles, one letter to each square, to form four ordinary words.2018 Tribune Content Agency, LLC All Rights Reserved. Get the free JUST JUMBLE app • Follow us on Twitter @PlayJumble LEFTE NUPER KBEERU TOCXIE Print answer here: SUDOKUAnswer to yesterdays sudokuDEAR ABBY Jeanne PhillipsWORD SCRIMMAGE: JUDD HAMBRICK Wilson CaseyLevel of dif“ culty (Bronze easy, Silver medium, Gold -dif“ cult): Monday Bronze; Tuesday Silver; Wednesday Gold; Thursday Bronze; Friday Silver; Saturday and Sunday Gold. ARIES (March 21-April 19) „ The concept of closureŽ is a construct. Most things run on a continuum. So while there is no real ending, there also must be an ending, or life becomes too overwhelming to take in. The ritual of “ nalization will be key today. TAURUS (April 20-May 20) „ Today is another chance at un“ nished business. The thing you dont want to do will be the thing to do “ rst. Get it out of the way. Nothing will be harder than beginning. GEMINI (May 21-June 21) „ Socializing will be tricky. You dont want to leave anyone out, but the bigger the group gets the more complicated and dif“ cult the event becomes. How far to take your sense of social responsibility, that is the question. CANCER (June 22-July 22) „ Even if a person is suggesting something that is in your best interest, if their approach is off, you will resist. Youre not into being controlled. Youre the authority of you, now more than ever. LEO (July 23-Aug. 22) „ If a belief is causing you stress, remember that you have many, many choices about what to believe. Also, there are ways to frame the truth to make it more appealing. VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22) „ It will be appropriate and wise to extend a little blind faith. Even if the other person doesnt exactly deserve the trust, you might be surprised by how people rise to the occasion, and thats a nice kind of surprise to get. LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 23) „ To say that people dont always use logic to make decisions is to understate things severely. People (SET ITAL)will(END ITAL) use logic to justify their very illogical choices though! SCORPIO (Oct. 24-Nov. 21) „ What used to seem like a big deal just isnt anymore. Youve grown bigger than the circumstances and therefore youre now more able to give balanced attention to different parts of your life. SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22-Dec. 21) „ You dont want to upset the apple cart. Its not because youre afraid. Youre receptive to change, though only if you can see the purpose. Strategy takes self-control. Youve plenty of that today. CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-Jan. 19) „ Youre the cheerleader, the encouraging friend, and the con“ dence and morale booster of your group. This kind of support will be invaluable and germane to todays best outcomes. AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb. 18) „ People can learn new skills all day every day and yet still be in stuck in the same work and life patterns if they dont also know how to implement the learning. A coach will help. Get one or be one. PISCES (Feb. 19-March 20) „ Youre not waiting around for someone to tell you what to do. Youll see the big picture better than most will. The next move will seem rather obvious, though dont be surprised if you have to politely point it out.