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Call 850-747-5050 PANAMA CITY Monday, October 22, 2018 @The_News_Herald facebook.com/panamacitynewsherald75 Â¢ www.newsherald.com LOCAL | A3GOVERNOR STONE GOES BELLY UP IN STORM, TO BE REBUILT Local ..........................A3-7 Viewpoints .....................A8 Nation & World ............A10 Sports.........................B1-4 TV Listings .....................B5 Weather .........................B6 By Ryan McKinnon GateHouse MediaPARKER Â„ Mayor Rich MusgraveÂs estimate of how many houses in his town are demolished has been steadily increasing over the last week.Although his initial estimate was that one third of the roughly 2,500 homes in Parker didnÂt survive the impact of Hurricane Michael, a silent but insidious force is adding to that toll: Mold.ÂI would have probably said just a third if it was wind only, but because of intrusion and mold I would push that up to a half,ÂŽ he said. ÂI wouldnÂt be surprised if it ends up 60 percent.ÂŽWith a brief rain on Saturday morning, possible showers forecast for Tuesday and punctured roofs on every block, blue tarps have become a Âprecious commod-ity,ÂŽ Musgrave said.Thousands of homes across the region sustained major structural damage from the storm, but even those that escaped relatively unscathed face the danger of mold, as days without power stretch beyond a week and humidity A slow decay SPORTS | B1NFL IN LONDONChargers withstand TitansÂ late rally, hold on for 20-19 win Jubal and Harmony Spencer, along with their son Jotti (white tee shirt), load their refrigerator onto a trailer as they emptied their Panama City home. The Stuarts have stripped much of their home down to studs in an effort to halt the spread of mold. [RYAN MCKINNON PHOTOS/GATEHOUSE MEDIA] By Ryan McKinnon GateHouse MediaAs images of Hurricane MichaelÂs devastation in Bay County and surrounding areas spread in the days following the storm, groups motivated by compassion began sending supplies to the storm-hit areas.That generosity is appreciated, but the trailer-clogged roads and shipments of used clothing Â… including used winter jackets Â… werenÂt what the region needs, county offi-cials say.Bryan Taylor, president of the United Way of Northwest Florida, said he is hoping people can exercise patience before sending supplies to an area still lacking the manpower and infrastructure to distribute and organize those items.ÂIf you can be patient as you are generous, we can make it through this wonderfully,ÂŽ Taylor said. ÂWe are so grateful for everybodyÂs overwhelming desire to help and contribute and help make things better, but it can unfortunately be very hurtful if it is not managed very well.ÂŽDonations have piled up at various locations throughout the county, said Joby Smith, the emergency management divi-sion chief for the county. On Saturday, he said with rain in the forecast, county officials are working to find tractor trailers to house the donated items so they arenÂt ruined before they can be sorted and distributed.People wanting to help should donate cash to large-scale relief organizations like the American Red Cross, United Way of Northwest Florida or the Salva-tion Army, Taylor said.ÂThe best way to help immediately is through cash donations,ÂŽ Taylor said. ÂI know people donÂt want to hear that, but IÂm sorry, itÂs the truth.ÂŽValerie Sale, public informa-tion officer for Bay County, said county employees are working to provide immediate relief. Donations will be a vital step in the recovery process, but right now the county doesnÂt have the manpower to sort and dis-tribute goods.ÂRight now our focus is on safety and providing immediate needs for folks, so some of these donations, while really well intentioned, are making that process of recovery a little County works to organize donations Shawn Herring, 47, drags wet carpet out of his Panama Cuty home Saturday afternoon. Mold ups number of uninhabitable homes By Patrick McCreless | 522-5118 | @PCNHPatrickM | pmcreless@pcnh. comPANAMA CITY Â„ Donald Lyle sat on the porch of his Panama City home as an electrician replaced equipment on his house Friday.Lyle has waited for power to return to his Flower Avenue house since Hurricane Michael hit and knocked down electricity lines across the city and Bay County last week. Without the repairs though, his wait would likely be indefinite.ÂThey wonÂt hook up the wires unless the stuff is replaced,ÂŽ Lyle said of Gulf Power, the company spearheading the restora-tion of electricity in the county. ÂItÂs fixed, so now I just have to wait on the power company.ÂŽAccording to Gulf Power, the company has made significant progress restoring electricity Â„ estimating itÂll restore power to 95 percent of its customers by Oct. 24 or sooner. However, the company warns that some homes have storm damage to their electrical equipment that, if not repaired by a licensed electrician, still wonÂt get power even if nearby lines are restored.ÂIf a tree falls on a homeÂs weatherhead that accepts power from the line, we cannot restore power until that is taken care of,ÂŽ said Jeff Rogers, spokesman for Gulf Power. ÂWe encourage all our customers to go out and look where their electrical service comes in Âƒ look at the meter and at the weatherhead Âƒ hire a licensed electrician to get it fixed if needed so that when weÂre able to turn the power back on, youÂll be ready.ÂŽTo date, Gulf Power has restored electricity to the majority of cus-tomers but still has about Electricians wantedThomas Greaux an electrician helper with Metro Power out of Santa Rosa, FL., works on attaching a clamp to a new weather head at at Donald LyleÂs home in Panama City Friday The city would not restore power back to the home until the weather head was replaced because the pole was also bent from a falling tree. [DOUG ENGLE/ OCALA STAR BANNER] Even with the power grid largely restored, many donÂt have power TRUMP TO SCRAP RUSSIAN ARMS AGREEMENTWORLD| A10 See DECAY, A2See ELECTRICIANS, A2 See DONATE, A2
** A2 Monday, October 22, 2018 | The News Herald NEWSROOM DIRECTORY Tim Thompson, Publisher .....................................850-747-5001 firstname.lastname@example.org Mike Cazalas, Editor ..............................................850-747-5094 email@example.com Shane Spence, Regional Operations Director .....850-747-5078 firstname.lastname@example.org Robert Delaney, Regional Controller ....................850-747-5003 email@example.com Michael McCabe, Advertising Sales Manager ....850-747-5082 firstname.lastname@example.org Kathleen Smith, Advertising Digital Sales Manager ....850-747-5004 email@example.com Roger Underwood, Regional Circulation Director ... 850-747-5049 firstname.lastname@example.org CIRCULATION Missed Delivery: Call The News Herald at 850-747-5050 between 6 a.m. and 10 a.m. Monday Friday and 7 a.m. and 10 a.m. Saturday and Sunday. Make the News Herald a part of your daily life. 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However, rather than assess an extra charge for premium editions, we will adjust the length of your subscription, which accelerates the expiration of your subscription, when you received these premium editions. There will be no more than 2 premium editions per month. ADVERTISING To place a display ad, call 850-747-5030 Monday through Friday 8 a.m. to 5 p.m. To place a classiÂ“ ed ad, call 850-747-5020. SINGLE COPIES Daily, 75 cents; Sunday, $1.50. DID WE MISS YOU? If we missed you, we want to correct the oversight. For redelivery: Call The News Herald at 850-747-5050 between 6 a.m. and 10 a.m. Monday through Friday and 7 a.m. and 10 a.m. Saturday and Sunday. COPYRIGHT The entire contents of The News Herald, including its logotype, are fully protected by copyright and registry and cannot be reproduced in any form for any purpose without written permission from The News Herald. Published mornings by The Panama City News Herald (USPS 419-560), 501 W. 11th St., Panama City, FL 32401. Periodicals postage paid at Panama City, FL. Postmaster: Send address changes to The News Herald, P.O. Box 2060, Panama City, FL 32402Setting it straight It is the policy of The News Herald to correct all errors that appear in news stories. If you wish to report an error or clarif y a story, call 747-5070.P.O Box: 1940, Panama City, FL 32402 | Address: 501 W. 11th St. Panama City Fl, 32401 | Phone: 850-747-5000 | WATS: 800-345-8688 | Online: newsherald.com PANAMA CITY builds up.Andy Passanise, a mold technician from Bradenton who is work-ing in Panama City this week, said mold will typically show up within 72 hours if the conditions are right. And the forecast of rain only heightens those odds.ÂIf it rains, there is obviously more chance that things that werenÂt wet before get wet, and when it rains the humidity is high, so that doesnÂt help,ÂŽ Passanise said.The Spencer family in Panama City has been hustling against the black mold that has been spreading through their house after a tree crashed through the back room of their home during the storm.ÂThe branches came through just like giant machetes,ÂŽ Harmony said.Jubal and Harmony Spencer, along with their three teenage children Joiyanna, Jotti and Jayda have already ripped up new hardwood floors, pulled out most of the drywall and stashed any salvageable furniture in the garage.Jubal and Jotti mus-cled the refrigerator out of the front door Satur-day afternoon, leaving behind a home that was mostly stripped bare, smelled faintly of bleach, and looked nothing like the home they had been in the process of remodeling.The SpencersÂ everything-must-go approach is what mold remediation experts recommend. Once water is in the house and mold begins to grow, homeowners should remove anything permeable, Passanise said.And just pulling out wet carpet isnÂt enough. Drywall and insulation provide a prime mold-growing environ-ment when it is wet and hot.ÂYou want to get the wall cavities open so itÂs not just sitting water,ÂŽ Passanise said.While families work to gut their homes in an effort to prevent mold growth, county officials are hoping to get as many blue tarps out to the community as possible. ÂOperation Blue RoofÂŽ provides free tarps to homes with less than 50 percent of struc-tural roof damage.U.S. Army Corps of Engineers contractors will install the covering at no cost.Rich Whittecar, 46, the owner of a Billiards and Brew Pool Hall in Callaway spent the last three days with two friends hammering tarps onto roofs around town.ÂItÂs just like putting a band aid on it,ÂŽ Whittecar said Friday afternoon, standing on a rooftop in Parker. ÂItÂs just temporary, trying to keep as much out as much water as we pos-sibly can.ÂŽNext door to the Spencers, Shawn Herring, 47, worked with to get the soaked carpets out of his house. A tree branch punched a hole in the roof above a bedroom.Herring had tarped the roof, but with the branch still on it and countless entry points sloping downward into the exposed bedroom, HerringÂs work will face its true test Tuesday, if rain comes as expected.He said the threat of mold hasnÂt slowed down his efforts to save his house, even as he worked solo.ÂIÂm not gonna let none of this beat me. Work is just work to me. IÂm a hard worker and I can handle it,ÂŽ he said. ÂI ainÂt scared of work.ÂŽ DECAYFrom Page A136,000 customers with-out power. Rogers said the company didnÂt yet know how many homes might have damage that would prevent them from getting power.ÂWe are working on that estimate,ÂŽ he said. Lyle, who was in Roch-ester New York visiting his daughter when the hurricane struck, said a tree fell and bent his homeÂs weatherhead and tore wiring from his meter. A weatherhead is typi-cally a long metal tube that sticks out of a meter and above a roof and looks like a periscope. Lyle said an inspector from the Federal Emergency Management Agency cake through his neighborhood a few days ago and told him the damage would need to be repaired before he could get power again.Lyle said he called Metro Power in Santa Rosa Beach to send an electrician. The equipment replacement work on Friday took about an hour and co st him $573. ÂIÂm hoping our insur-ance will cover it,ÂŽ Lyle said with a laugh. ÂIÂve also applied with FEMA.ÂŽJason Clark, the elec-trician with Metro Power who did LyleÂs repairs, said costs can vary widely depending on the damage.Clark said his company has been loaded with calls for storm-related repairs since the hurricane. As of Friday, the company had 54 jobs on its waiting list. An average day usually has around 20, Clark said.ÂWeÂve been doing back and forth to Panama City every day Âƒ it takes 3-and-a-half hours because of the traffic,ÂŽ Clark said. Usually we donÂt come this far into Panama City but we are now because of the hurricane.ÂŽClark said most of the repair jobs have been similar and have usually involved a tree that fell and damaged some elec-trical equipment.ÂIÂve never even seen nothing like this before,ÂŽ Clark said of the scope of damage and work. ELECTRICIANSFrom Page A1bit cumbersome,ÂŽ Sale said. Taylor said the county is setting up a Tallahas-see-based warehouse that will be open on Monday and able to receive donations. At that point, items that are most helpful are water, non-perishable food, paper goods, toilet paper, hygiene products and pet supplies.The county has not yet released the location of that warehouse because officials want to ensure it is fully ready to receive donations.And for those who want to send their old winter coats to Bay County? Sale had a recommendation.ÂHave a yard sale and donate the cash,ÂŽ she said. DONATEFrom Page A1Electrical workers work on Â“ xing the power lines along 11th Street in Panama City while trying to get power back to residents Friday Jason Clark, an electrician with Metro Power out of Santa Rosa works on attaching meter to the power box at Donald LyleÂs home in Panama City Friday He and his helper had to replace the bent pole with the weather head in order for the city to restore power back to the home. [DOUG ENGLE PHOTOS/OCALA STAR BANNER] Jubal and Harmony Spencer, along with their three teenage children Joiyanna, Jotti and Jayda have already ripped up new hardwood oors, pulled out most of the drywall and stashed any salvageable furniture in the garage. Jubal and Jotti muscled the refrigerator out of the front door Saturday afternoon, leaving behind a home that was mo stly st ripped bare, smelled faintly of bleach, and looked nothing like the home they had been in the process of remodeling.
** The News Herald | Monday, October 22, 2018 A3 LOCAL & STATE GULF COUNTY A5NEIGHBORS HELP NEIGHBORS IN HARD HIT COUNTIES News Herald Staff Report PANAMA CITY Â„ Gulf Power has pushed up many power restoration estimates, with many spots east of the Hathaway Bridge seeing their lights on well ahead of schedule.ÂBecause of the tireless work and great progress that has been made since the start of this rebuilding effort, weÂve been able to look at each area of Bay County to determine where we could shorten res-toration estimates. We are happy to deliver good news to many of our customers that power will be restored sooner than expectedÂŽ said Stan Connally, Gulf Power chairman, president and CEO in a release. ÂOur storm res-toration team, that is 7,500 strong, is focused on com-pleting this rebuilding effort as they continue working in the most devastated areas.ÂŽAs of Sunday there are 36,174 without power still in Bay County.Parts of Youngstown, Bayou George, Lynn Haven and downtown Panama City have had power restored for 95 percent of customers who are able to receive power.Stretches of SR 77 through downtown Lynn Haven will have their power back by Sunday night at 11:59 p.m, according to the company. Mid-town Panama City and Glenwood will see their power back on by Monday night at 11:59 p.m.The St. Andrews neighborhood and the Cove neighborhood and neighbor-hoods around the intersection of SR 390 and SR 389 in Lynn Haven will have power by Tuesday night at 11:59 p.m.Springfield, Callaway and Parker should have their power back on by Wednesday night at 11:59 p.m.While power lines are repaired by Gulf Power, home owners will need to check their electrical hook-ups to make sure their service stacks, attachment hardware, riser and meter box are intact so the house can receive power. Homeowners are responsible for repairs for their equipment.Power restoration times updated By Genevieve Smith @PCNHGenevieve email@example.com PANAMA CITY Â„ Amidst the broken windows and debris piles, one restaurant is bringing people together to reinstate some normalcy downtown.On Friday from 2 to 6 p.m., Millies Cafe Restaurant on Harrison Avenue held a get together for friends and cus-tomers complete with live music, free food and drinks.ÂWe just realized that people downtown need something to feel normal, with everything thatÂs going on,ÂŽ said Barbara Parmer, owner of the restaurant which has been operating downtown for seven years. They want to "give people a relaxed moment,ÂŽ she added. After seeing so many other entities around town and on the beach hosting events for their neighbors, Parmer wanted to follow suit for the people still living downtown, who were still waiting for their lights to go on and their lives to continue. Power was turned back on in the down-town on Saturday.Parmer believes a home cooked hot meal can do Millies hold free party after stormBy Patrick McCreless522-5118 | @PCNHPatrickM firstname.lastname@example.orgPANAMA CITY Â„ From vaccinations to prescription drug refills and surgeries, medical care options have expanded in the area in the week after Hurricane Michael struck.While many facilities are still damaged or donÂt have access to reliable power and water, the cityÂs hospitals and the state health department have found ways to open temporary clinics and expand their services in recent days.Bob Bush, vice president for physician services at Bay Medical Sacred Heart in Panama City, said the hospital recently opened clinics at some of its undamaged Panama City Beach proper-ties to treat patients.ÂWeÂve taken all of our primary care providers and surgeons that have been Medical care options in Panama City growing after Hurricane MichaelGulf Power restoration map. [CONTRIBUTED GRAPHIC] Millies Cafe Restaurant held a free gathering on Friday night. [GENIEVEVE SMITH/THE NEWS HERALD] See MILLIES, A4 Bay Medical Center is damaged with crews working to restore service on Tuesday, October 16, 2018. [JOSHUA BOUCHER/THE NEWS HERALD] See UPDATE, A4By Genevieve Smith @PCNHGenevieve email@example.com PANAMA CITY Â„ On Thursday, Panama CityÂs own National Historic Landmark, the Governor Stone, spent her birthday in a way no one would hope to rep-licate Â„ upside down in St. Andrew Bay.The now 141-year-old vessel has seen better days after facing Hurri-cane Michael in the St. Andrews Marina.Amanda Kilbourn, president of Friends of Governor Stone Inc., said she was Âheartbroken but wasnÂt surprised.ÂŽÂI know what happens to marinas in hurricanes,ÂŽ she said.However, it could have been worse. Initially, Kil-bourn thought the vessel had totally disappeared until someone found her, albeit in rough shape. ÂShe still exists Â„ parts Governor Stone sustains heavy damageVolunteers plan to save the national historic landmarkSee LANDMARK, A4
** A4 Monday, October 22, 2018 | The News HeraldBy Jay ReevesThe Associated PressPANAMA CITY Â„ Amy Cross has a hard time explain-ing the stress of living in a city that was splintered by Hurricane Michael. SheÂs fearful after hearing gunshots at night, and sheÂs confused because she no longer recognizes the place where sheÂs spent her entire 45 years. ÂI just know I donÂt feel real, and home doesnÂt feel like home at all,ÂŽ Cross said.Health workers say they are seeing signs of mental problems in residents more than a week after Michael, and the issues could continue as a short-term disaster turns into a long-term recovery that will take years.Tony Averbuch, who leads a disaster medical assistance team that is seeing 80 to 100 patients daily in tents set up in a parking lot of the badly dam-aged Bay Medical Sacred Heart hospital, said some people are showing signs of fraying. ItÂs not hard to imagine: Just getting to the treatment site involves navigating streets with roadblocks and fallen utility lines, and the hospital building itself was ripped open by MichaelÂs powerful winds.ÂIn any kind of disaster what we find is that people have been exposed to circumstances that are well beyond what they nor-mally deal with day to day,ÂŽ said Averbuch, of Bloomfield Hills, Michigan.For Cross, that meant getting new prescriptions for medicine she takes fordepression.ÂWeÂre in shock. This is a lot. ItÂs heartbreaking,ÂŽ she said.Signs of trauma arenÂt a surprise for those who studied people after Hurricane Katrina in 2005. Damage in Mexico Beach was similar to that in southern Mississippi, where entire communities were flat-tened by wind and storm surge, and Panama City could take years to rebuild, as did parts of New Orleans after the metro area flooded.Dr. Irwin Redlener of the National Center for Disaster Preparedness at Columbia Uni-versity observed widespread, long-lasting psychological effects after Katrina. One study found that, five years after the storm, parents reported more than 37 percent of children had been clinically diagnosed with depression, anxiety, or a behavior disorder.Redlener says thatÂs in part because parents are overwhelmed and are less able to buffer their children from bad experiences.ÂThey survived a major cata-strophic event, which is good. But everything they knew is gone,ÂŽ he said.Research scientist David Murphey said children look to their parents for cues as how to respond to completely new and frightening situations.ÂIf they see parents kind of falling apart at the seams, thatÂs going to create anxiety for the children as well,ÂŽ said Murphey.Dr. Emily Harville, an asso-ciate professor at Tulane UniversityÂs School of Public Health and Tropical Medicine in New Orleans, said most people will be back to where they were within a year or so, but others will have difficulty for a longer period.ÂThere will be a small group that continues to have longterm mental health issues,ÂŽ she said.Panama City Mayor Greg Brudnicki said a high school football game played Saturday afternoon was part of an effort to re-establish the famil-iar patterns of life, to Âcreate normalcyÂŽ in a way that would help people feel more at ease in a town devastated by the hurricane.ÂPeople have been stressed. TheyÂve had no means of com-munication, no utilities. ItÂs been hard. But weÂve worked very, very hard to create an environment that makes it as good as possible,ÂŽ said Brudnicki.The game was a pick-me-up for many. Missy Guynn, an English teacher at Mosley High School, got to hug students she hadnÂt seen or heard from since before Michael.ÂI was worried about them. It was kind of good to see them, to connect with them today and see that theyÂre all right,ÂŽ she said.Jessyka Bartice, 34, of Panama City is worried about both her hometown and caring for her child. But she also is looking for the good in a horrible situation. Perhaps problems like crime, drugs and racial strife will improve as people who were forced to work together during and after the storm forge new bonds going forward, she said.ÂItÂs a really sad thing for this to happen, but itÂs brought everybody together,ÂŽ she said. ÂItÂs going to make this town a bigger and better place.ÂŽÂI donÂt feel realÂ: Mental stress mounting after Michaelwonders, so even the line-men from Alabama working around the corner from the restaurant were invited to join.ÂWe fed at least 40 of them,ÂŽ said Parmer.Like so many other groups working to restore Panama City, Parmer says her local friends and connections were the key to pulling off the event by bringing in a generator, food, musicians, and people.During a normal business week, weather permitted, the restaurant hosts musicians and special events through their local music connection, Music Matters, on the courtyard next to the restaurant. They also like to cook outside to bring people downtown as much as possible.Parmer estimates around 100 people attended this inaugural post-storm gathering and says she hopes to be able to offer the event on a weekly basis, even as the lights around town slowly begin to flicker back on. Her goal is to con-tinue promoting downtown and to help the city and its people return to their lives before Hurricane Michael unleashed on the area.ÂIt makes us feel good and it helped us with product that we had,ÂŽ said Parmer. ÂWe just had to get it out there and do some-thing downtown.ÂŽParmer says she doesnÂt know when Millies will reopen. Like many other operations around the city have said, it is depended on utilities and when the res-taurant can begin shipping in supplies.But one thing she does know is that even without a regular restaurant sched-ule, the music will play on.ÂWe have a lot of music lovers, we have a lot of people working downtown, and we just wanted to try to feed people here,ÂŽ she said. ÂThe workers, the cove families, that might not get a hot meal. We have all this to offer. ItÂs all for free. All for free.ÂŽ MILLIESFrom Page A3displaced and are rotating them in Panama City Beach,ÂŽ Bush said. ÂWe are open to anyone, not just our patients.ÂŽThe clinics include Bay Medical Family Practice in Magnolia Plaza at 2421 Thomas Drive and Bay Medi-cal Family Practice Ocean Park at 23040 Panama City Beach Parkway. Both loca-tions are open 7 a.m. to noon and from 1 p.m. to 6 p.m., Monday through Saturday.ÂWe have primary care physicians in all those offices,ÂŽ Bush said.Other services at the clinics include general sur-geries, obstetrics, orthopedic surgeries, neurology and neurosurgery, Bush said. Also, the clinics and hospital can refill patientsÂ prescrip-tions, as long as they arenÂt narcotics.ÂIf the narcotics were not prescribed by our physi-cians, you need to go to that physicians who did to get it refilled,ÂŽ Bush said. ÂBut if someone needs something like more blood pressure medication, that we can do.ÂŽNone of the services are free. The clinics will accept private insurance, Medicare and Medicaid.ÂAnd we will be opening more clinics as more power and water gets restored,ÂŽ Bush said.Besides the clinics, Bay Medical has had its main emergency room in Panama City and its freestanding emergency room at Panama City Beach Parkway open since the hurricane hit. Bush noted that the clinics also provide care for minor inju-ries, including tetanus shots for cuts while cleaning hur-ricane debris. The clinics and emergency rooms also have flu shots available.ÂWeÂre real concerned, with everyone close together and flu season starting Âƒ weÂre encouraging people to get the flu shot,ÂŽ he said.Heather Kretzer, spokeswoman for the Florida Department of Health in Bay County on 11th Street, said on Friday that her office had free tetanus shots available for residents who needed them. Kretzer said tetanus shots were being adminis-tered from 10 a.m. to 2 p.m., Monday through Friday at the main office. ÂThey are for anybody cut or have gotten open wounds cleaning up,ÂŽ Kretzer said. ÂAnd we have vaccines for Hepatitis A, if theyÂve been in flood waters or plan to go into flood waters.ÂŽAlso, emergency diabetes supplies, including insulin, are available at the main health department office.Kretzer said the depart-ment has deployed its mobile medical unit into Mexico Beach, one of the hardest hit areas. The mobile unit is operated 11 a.m. to 3 p.m., every day of the week at First Baptist Church on Highway 389.The health department also plans to soon partner with a nonprofit called Americares to provide primary care and pharmacy services at the main office, Kretzer said. Americares provides health for people affected by disasters.Like Bay Medical, Gulf Coast Regional Medical Center in Panama City has had its emergency room open since the hurricane. Accord-ing to a Friday press release, the hurricane significantly damaged the hospital, how-ever, it recently regained normal utility power.ÂIllnesses and injuries being treated at Gulf Coast include dehydration, chest pain, cuts and broken bones,ÂŽ the press release states. ÂPatients who need inpatient hospital care are being stabilized and transferred to affiliated hos-pitals outside the impacted area.ÂŽA federal disaster medical assistance team also is onsite at Gulf Regional to help with minor injuries and illnesses.Meanwhile, other nonprofits like Heart to Heart International have brought more medical services to the city. The Kansas-based non-profit that provides health care care and crisis relief.The nonprofit was stationed at St. John the Evangelist Catholic Church in Panama City on Friday, administering free tetanus shots.ÂThe past couple of days weÂve been here until 5 p.m. and weÂve been here since Tuesday,ÂŽ said Brittni Blaser, a worker with Heart to Heart. ÂWeÂve got another tent set up at St. Dominic Catholic Church and have doctors and nurses there doing some pre-scriptions and treating cuts and bruises.ÂŽ UPDATEFrom Page A3of her,ÂŽ said Kay Cherry, public relations coordinator for the Friends of the Gov-ernor Stone group. ÂThe hull is still somewhat intact, so the plans right now are to recover the hull as much as we can.ÂŽThis isnÂt the first time the Governor Stone has found itself on the wrong side of a hurricane. But for all the times she was sunk and de-masted during hur-ricanes, there always has been someone who went out, loaded her up on pine logs and rolled her out of the marsh to rebuild her. This time will be no different.The Friends of the Gov-ernor Stone plans to spend some serious energy gathering as many parts as possible, and they will be able to reassess what they need to restore the ship using insurance funds as seed money.But a good restoration for a ship in this shape will take money and time, caretakers said.The Governor StoneÂs last restoration lastednine months in 2013, and at that time, Cherry reminded, they had a good boat.According to Kilbourn, the group is in contact with some salvage compa-nies who will be able to flip her back over. The group will need to find somewhere reasonably close to the marina where they can house her during restoration, and they donÂt mind volunteers coming and going. They are hopeful the res-toration will take about a year, but it all depends on what is found.ÂAll of this is going to take time because the boat yard is damaged,ÂŽ Cherry said.Though it will be a long an arduous process, the group hopes to start a new life for the Governor Stone.After all, Cherry said Â141 is the new 50.ÂŽThe first official tax document referencing the Governor Stone was dated Oct. 18, 1877. She was commissioned by Charles Greiner to ferry in cargo from big ships that couldnÂt sail into the shallow harbors along the Gulf Coast. From there, she was an oyster boat and rum runner in Mobile Bay during Prohibition, a training vessel owned by the War Depart-ment for merchant marine sea cadets, and a pleasure cruiser for several private owners before it was salvaged from the waters of Apalachicola and brought to Panama City. Now, it needs to be sal-vaged again.ÂIf you know somebody thatÂs into wooden boats,ÂŽ Cherry said, Âwe have a very limited budget.ÂŽVisit www.facebook. com/GovernorStone or www.GovernorStone.org for more information or to donate. LANDMARKFrom Page A3 Only the hull of the Governor Stone can be seen at the St. Andrews Marina on Oct. 15, 2018, after Hurricane Michael, a Category 4 hurricane, struck the Panhandle on Oct. 10. [DOUG ENGLE/OCALA STAR BANNER] Franlisa Smith, whose son, Nick, is a defensive lineman on the Mosley High football team, hugs defensive line coach William Mosley at the start of practice at the school, which was heavily damaged from Hurricane Michael, in Lynn Haven on Oct. 19. [AP PHOTO/GERALD HERBERT]
** The News Herald | Monday, October 22, 2018 A5By Alicia Adams | GateHouse MediaGULF COUNTY Â„ Bo Vinson had never been to Gulf County before, but when he saw the devastation left by Hurricane Michael, he wanted to help.On Friday morning, he set up tents in front of the White City First Baptist Church with enough food to feed 800 people hot meals, along with nonperishable items, water and toiletries.Last week, Vinson took to social media to gather as many supplies as possible. He took donations from family, friends and even complete strangers in Geor-gia, and made his way down to the Panhandle ready to give back.ÂI just want to get everybody back on their feet,ÂŽ Vinson said as he spooned hot stew into a bowl for a local man.Just after 11 a.m., Maria Naegele and her teenage daughter pulled up to VinsonÂs tent to get 30 cups of stew to bring back to Wewa-hitchka, about 20 miles north, to deliver meals to people without electricity or food at their homes.Naegele volunteers for Heaven Sent, a thrift store in downtown Wewahitchka, that raises money for the elderly in the community.Heaven Sent hasnÂt had power in the nine days since the hurricane, but the employees and volun-teers, like Naegele who has a tree in her home, have kept working. Volunteers worked Friday to clear out merchan-dise from the shelves to make room for supplies.The store has become a haven for those needing food, clothes and generators. Cups of hot food, bottles of water, toilet paper, tooth brushes and other supplies sit on a table in the middle of the store. A rack filled with all the storeÂs clothes stands outside with a cardboard sign reading ÂFREE.ÂŽJanet Wood, the storeÂs owner, greets everyone with a smile, a hug and words of encouragement.Wood cries off and on throughout the day as she thinks of the tragedy sheÂs seen in the last week. One of her friends was trapped in his home since the storm and was finally set free on Friday.Throughout Wewa, build-ings are destroyed and trees are snapped in half. Nearly all the town is without power, and Wood said she has yet to see any linemen in their area.ÂNo one here has ever lived, that is alive today, through this kind of disaster,ÂŽ Wood said. ÂNone of us were prepared for itÂƒ How can our country send billionsÂƒ to other countries and not get it to their own people?ÂŽWewa has a large elderly population, Wood said. Many of them are now without necessary medication or oxygen. Wood has spent thousands of dollars of her own money to buy people generators so they can survive.Now, sheÂs unsure how she will be able to stay in busi-ness after this.Wood has let people take showers in the back of her store. Friday afternoon, woman left the shower with a big smile on her face, thank-ing Wood for the blessing. Although it was cold, she called it a Âgift from God.ÂŽA few minutes later, another woman came in looking for clothes. Her uncle was killed Thursday night, she said, and she needed something to wear to his funeral, but she couldnÂt find anything in her size.Wood embraced her, then brought her to the back of the store and gave the woman clothes from her own closet.ÂBlack, white Â„ everyone has been devastated,ÂŽ Wood said. ÂWe have been forgotten out here.ÂŽWewa feels forgotten after stormWhile waiting for o cial help, rural inland communities aid one anotherLarge fallen trees lie behind the Wewahitchka courthouse. Bo Vinson of St. Marys, Georgia, serves hot food in front of White City First Baptist Church in Gulf County on Friday. Heaven Sent Indoor Yard Sale gives away free clothes and free supplies to those in need in Wewahitchka. [PHOTOS BY ALICIA ADAMS/ DAILY NEWS] By Eryn Dion | 747-5069 | @PCNHErynDion | firstname.lastname@example.orgWASHINGTON COUNTY Â„ The elderly and beloved gray wolf that escaped from his habitat at the Seacrest Wolf Preserve after Hurri-cane Michael has been found and returned according to the Washington County Sheriff's Office.Tahane was spotted Friday night by a Washing-ton County Sheriff's Deputy near Ebro, who contacted the WCSO communications center to ask for rescue assis-tance. The deputy lost sight of the wolf, but a nearby resident reported a sighting and Seacrest owner Cynthia Watkins was able to get to the location and call to Tahane, who came to her side.The wolf preserve, which allows visitors to touch and interact with two wolf packs, sustained major damage in the hurricane. Escaped wolf found safeWashington County SheriffÂs deputies helped rescue Tahane, an elderly gray wolf who escaped Seacrest Wolf Preserve after Hurricane Michael, Friday night in Ebro. [CONTRIBUTED PHOTO] By Tim Croft | 850-227-7827 | @PSJ_Star | email@example.comMEXICO BEACH Â„ Tonya and Don Boyd had a special connection to Mexico Beach, one made more heartbreaking by the powerful blow the hurri-cane delivered to the small fishing community last week.ÂYou always just felt like home there,ÂŽ said Tonya, via phone from her Tuske-gee, Alabama home. ÂIt always felt like a second home.ÂŽThe couple vacationed at least twice a year in Mexico Beach, about a four-hour drive from their residence outside of Auburn, during the three years they have been together, staying at the El Governor Motel on each trip.When Don and Tonya became engaged five months ago, a destination wedding to Mexico Beach was the obvious choice.ÂWe wanted to have a beach wedding,ÂŽ said Tonya, 42. ÂI hate to say it but until a couple years ago I had never seen a beach sunset.ÂŽ During one of their stays at the El Governor they walked next door and checked out the wedding chapel at the Driftwood Inn, the perfect setting as far as they were concerned.The couple was put in touch with Mexico Beach resident ÂMarryinÂ ÂŽ Jack Mullen to preside over the wedding and the date was set.And so, at 5:30 p.m. Oct. 6, Mullen joined the Boyds in wedlock and after the ceremony, it was down to the beach for photos.ÂWe could not have asked for more beautiful weather or a more beautiful sunset,ÂŽ Tonya said.Michael, in a few days changed all that, rendering Mexico Beach a debris pile at the center of the storm.The Driftwood, like so many structures in Mexico Beach, was destroyed.That has made the Boyds the last couple to be married at the Driftwood Inn, at least for the foreseeable future.ÂIt will never be the same,ÂŽ Tonya said, of the Driftwood. ÂIt will be a long time, if it comes back. I donÂt know how long theyÂve been marrying there, or how many couples, but we were the last.ÂThat gives (the wedding setting) more meaning.ÂŽBut two significant pieces of this wedding portrait have yet to fit into place.One, Mullen was to for-mally file the marriage license on Monday before the storm. Tonya has been unable to contact Mullen as communication across the area has been impacted by MichaelÂs winds, which downed cell towers and power lines with abandon.The same factors inhibit her ability to reach the Bay County Courthouse records office, so while they were married, Tonya and Don have yet to have it officially sanctioned.Secondly, Tonya has yet to receive her wedding photos, shot by a profes-sional out of Tallahassee.Those photos will hew a tad to the bittersweet: They will highlight a happy couple in love as well as some of the last images of the Driftwood inn as it has stood for decades.ÂWe took one shot that include the entire back of the inn,ÂŽ Tonya said. ÂWe just hope they all come out. They are certainly keep-sakes now even more.ÂŽLast couple married at Driftwood Inn The former chapel behind the Driftwood Inn, where the Boyds wed. [PHOTO COURTESY OF MEXICOBEACH.COM ] Tonya and Don Boyds talk about destroyed wedding venue ÂIt will never be the same. It will be a long time, if it comes back. I donÂt know how long theyÂve been marrying there, or how many couples, but we were the last.ÂŽTonya Boyds, on being one of the last people married at the Driftwood Inn before its destruction by Hurricane Michael
** A6 Monday, October 22, 2018 | The News Herald PANAMA CITY BEACHEarly voting starting 10/27Early voting will start at 7 a.m. Saturday at the Panama City Beach Lyndell Senior Center, 423 Lyndell Ln.Early voting will start on Oct. 27 for the general elec-tion and run through Nov. 3.Because of the storm, there will not be early voting at Frank Brown Park.PANAMA CITY BEACHShelters still open The American Red Cross is operating the following shelters:Â€Deane Bozeman School 13410 FL-77, Panama City, FL 32409Â€Breakfast Point Acad-emy 601 Richard Jackson Blvd, Panama City Beach, FL 32407Â€Surfside Middle School 300 Nautilus St, Panama City Beach, FL 32413.PANAMA CITYBay Town Trolley runningBay Town Trolley has started running the following: Â€ Routes 5, 6, 7, 8 Â€ 10 a.m. Â… 5 p.m.Â€ Every hour on the hour, except Sunday (traffic permitting)Â€ Flag stops (asking the driver to stop) will be allowed along the routePANAMA CITY BEACHPanama City Beach Library to re-openPanama City Beach Public Library will re-open with reduced hours on Tuesday, Oct. 23.Temporary hours are Tuesday, through Saturday from 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. Please call library for more information, 850-233-5055.Please do not return books or other library items to any libraries that are closed. Keep them and return when the library reopens. All fines and fees for items returned late or damaged due to Hurricane Michael will be waived. PCB Library does not currently have internet or wi-fi available. Computers, printer, copier, and the fax machine are working.PANAMA CITYStarkey offering hearing aid replacement to Hurricane Michael victimsIf your hearing aid was damaged in Hurricane Michael, Starkey Hearing Technologies is stepping in to help.Starkey is offering to replace or repair any hearing aids, regardless of the brand, that were damaged or lost in Hurricane Michael, according to a press release. Patients should reach out to their hearing care professional, who will then contact the customer service team at Starkey.ÂProviding better hearing to the world is our core pur-pose. This is one small way we can help those devas-tated by Hurricane Michael pick up the pieces,ÂŽ said Brandon Sawalich, President of Starkey Hearing Technologies in a prepared statement.For more information, visit starkey.com.BRIEFS By Alicia AdamsNorthwest Florida Daily NewsPORT SAINT JOE Â„ As Sheriff Mike Harrison sat in the lobby of the Gulf County administration building on Friday, he thumbed through a cata-log about visiting the area.The cover had a picture of a child running through snow-white sand on the beach. Harrison had to hold back tears.ThatÂs not what his county looks like anymore.ÂI went to our favorite restaurant the other day and looked at it just ripped to shreds,ÂŽ he said. ÂThe scary thing is, (theyÂre) not sure if (theyÂre) going to rebuild.ÂŽIt had been nine days since Hurricane Michael plowed through the Panhandle, demolishing the communities in its path.One of HarrisonÂs biggest fears isnÂt that the close-knit community wonÂt be able to rebuild, but that some of the residents may decide to leave the area.But Harrison says he feels better now than he did in the days directly after the storm. TheyÂve made progress.ÂWe were in the dark with no communications over here for quite some time,ÂŽ he said.For a few days, deputies could only talk to nearby deputies on their radios but had no way to contact those in the north end of the county.ÂThatÂs always scary from the sheriffÂs perspective,ÂŽ Harrison said. ÂWe were having to relay messages my courier to the north end of the county in the first couple days.ÂŽTheir radios are up and running again.The first night, Harrison couldnÂt locate two of his deputies. After a couple days, the entire Gulf County SheriffÂs Office was accounted for and every-one was well Â„ physically, at least.According to Harrison, five deputies lost their homes. And about 75 per-cent of the employees had some sort of damage to their home.ÂItÂs hard to take care of people when weÂre need-ing to take care of ourselves and our own families,ÂŽ he said. ÂThatÂs why IÂm so thankful for all the outside agencies that have come in to help us.ÂŽNot only have other agencies from across Flor-ida and other states come to assist, but the commu-nity has banded together.ÂThe community as a whole has just shined,ÂŽ he said. ÂPeople coming from everywhere to help. Neigh-bors helping neighbors, friends helping friends.ÂŽHarrison said he went home three days after the storm to find that his neighbors tarped his roof.ÂThat relief to know that everything is taken care of,ÂŽ he said. ÂI think the Lord has blessed us.ÂŽ ÂOur dunes are goneÂJerome Williams has been with the Gulf County SheriffÂs Office for 14 years and is a native to the Port St. Joe area. Through the tragedy, he keeps a positive outlook as he drives through his town. Although some neighborhoods are almost unrecognizable.Reid Avenue, Port St. JoeÂs downtown area, is lined with debris from inside the water-damaged businesses. On Friday, some business owners were out trying to salvage what they could. But most of their belongings were ruined when the flood waters reached nearly half-way up the first floor.At the marina, large boats are stuck in the grass. Those remaining at the docks are pushed upright. Several smaller boats are about 300 yards away in the Piggly Wiggly parking lot. As Williams sat in traffic on Highway 98, he looked across the Saint Joe Bay. It wasnÂt familiar sight.ÂOur dunes are gone,ÂŽ he said.Just west of Port St. Joe is the unincorporated town of Highland View. Although it is 5 feet higher above sea level than Port St. Joe, some of its neighborhoods saw significant damage.On one street, campers are flipped on their sides with contents spill-ing out. Power poles lay on the ground surrounded by clothing, side tables and curling irons.A small blue house sits by a tree. That house belongs about a block away. An orange house sits in the middle of the road nearby.Williams said heÂs seen a few people come back here to salvage some clothes from their homes, but most havenÂt returned.ThereÂs not much left to salvage. Reopening schoolsGov. Rick Scott returned to Port St. Joe Friday morning to meet with Gulf County officials about progress theyÂve made and their remaining needs.ÂI think everyone feels comfortable with food and water,ÂŽ Scott said after his meeting. ÂWeÂre thinking about some of the basics we want to make sure we get out.ÂŽFloridaÂs Commissioner of Education Pam Stewart traveled with Scott on Friday to talk to the affected counties about reopening schools. Right now, that is the biggest concern.ÂThe sooner you can get students in school, the better for all the community,ÂŽ Stewart said. ÂThe community returns to normal. Âƒ Gulf has really been working hard to get schools reopened.ÂŽAccording to Stewart, Gulf County will bring students back on Tuesday. The district has notified parents about locations of the new combination schools.The county is unsure of the number of students and teachers that will return to school, so an assessment is being administered. How-ever, they will be ready to teach and feed everyone that comes back.ÂFor the amount of damage that happened here, for them to be able to do that so quickly says a lot about the schools,ÂŽ Stew-art said.HURRICANE MICHAEL: Port St. Joe struggles for normalcy The Port St. Joe Mason Lodge burnt down last year and was boarded up. Flood waters from Hurricane Michael blew the boards off and pushed all of the buildingÂs contents to the sidewalk and street. [ALICIA ADAMS/DAILY NEWS] A large boat is stuck in the grass at Port St. Joe Marina. [ALICIA ADAMS/DAILY NEWS] Someone painted their address on a damaged trailer outside of their home. Many street signs in the area were either ripped out of the ground or blown down. [ALICIA ADAMS/DAILY NEWS]
** The News Herald | Monday, October 22, 2018 A7
** A8 Monday, October 22, 2018 | The News HeraldWRITE TO US: Letters should not exceed 300 words and include the writerÂs name, address and phone number for veriÂ“ cation. Letters may be edited for clarity and brevity. Guest columns of up to 600 words may be submitted as well. Write: Letters to the editor, The News Herald, 501 W. 11th St., Panama City, FL 32401 Email: firstname.lastname@example.org Accept mistakes, but be willing to correct them too ÂWhen referring to the USA, I will always capitalize the word C ountry!ÂŽ President Trump tweeted. The English language is one of the most widely used in the world, and although the accents can vary greatly, the spelling and grammar are reasonably consistent. Variations in spelling do occur, although mostly consistently with examples such as Âcolor or ÂcolourÂŽ and Âcentre or Âcenter.ÂŽ The usage is usually constant at a national level, with England using colour and the US using color. Grammatical usage is, however, far more consistent, and a change of country in word processors such as Microsoft Word will normally only show the differences in spelling and not in grammar. Languages do change, and some individuals including Shakespeare have made many contributions, whereas others such as President Trump have simply made mistakes, including, ÂWhen referring to the USA, I will always capitalize the word Country!ÂŽ There is nothing wrong with making mistakes so long as you are willing to accept them and correct them if they happen. There is, however, something for TrumpÂs critics to think about in Napoleon BonaparteÂs comment, ÂNever interrupt your enemy when he is making a mistake,ÂŽ as each mistake, whatever its form, becomes another nail in the coffin and this coffin is starting to accumulate nails at a great rate.Dennis Fitzgerald, Melbourne, AustraliaLETTER TO THE EDITORWe visited several locations on the beach and in town to see how their recoveries contrast and how the divide between east and west has never been so stark. Kathy Deremo Overstreet: ÂI am sure the beach recovery is a priority. Bayou George is still never mentioned.ÂŽ Kevin Gravitt: ÂThe beach didnt get hit as hard but people that live on the beach have been in town helping every day.ÂŽ Shelly Moses: ÂPeople who actually live there knows itÂs always been a difference.ÂŽ With much of the city dest royed, Mexico Beach is facing an uncertain future as many wonder if it will be possible for it to come back as a quaint, smallbusiness beach town. Dale Mellies: ÂTo the people of Mexico Beach. DonÂt sell out to the big corporations. Rebuild your town little by little.ÂŽ Edward Sanders: ÂThe point of the article is that these long time owners wont have enough money to rebuild to the new code speciÂ“ cations and will most likely sell their lots to move inland to somewhere they can afford.ÂŽ Steve Hord: ÂIf mexico beach can hire a proper planner to ensure a strict ARC this could turn into an amazing place like no other in the state.ÂŽREADER FEEDBACK ANOTHER VIEWWhen Hurricane Michael roared ashore Oct. 10, it nearly sunk a storied ship that withstood the forces of nature for more than 140 years. The Governor Stone, as The News HeraldÂs Genevieve Smith reported, was nearly destroyed by the Category 4 storm. The hull is intact, but the ship docked at the St. Andrews Marina was literally in pieces. ÂHurricane Michael capsized the Governor Stone, but like the Burns family in 1906, we will roll her over and rebuild,ÂŽ Friends of the Governor Stone Inc. wrote on the organizationÂs website, governorstone.org. The rebuilding process will begin Saturday at 10 a.m., and the organization is asking for volunteers. We have no doubt many will show up ready to rebuild the storied ship. St. Andrews businesses like FinnÂs Island Style Grub in Little Village are planning to reopen and rebuild Âas soon as we can,ÂŽ owner Justin Buxton told The News HeraldÂs Collin Breaux. ÂWe plan to be a beacon of light and hope.ÂŽ That is exactly what Tyndall Air Force-based Capt. Ryan Torres and Christina Blair, a nurse at Gulf Coast Regional Medical Center, did. As the Northwest Florida Daily NewsÂ Jim Thompson reported, the couple had planned to marry at Out of the Blue in Panama City Beach, but the venue was damaged and vendors hired to provide flowers and other wedding necessities were unable to follow through. Regardless, they along with their ÂdeterminedÂŽ wedding planner, Kelly Henderson, teamed up to cast aside the lack of cellphone coverage, the traffic snarls and all the other obstacles and charge forward with the wedding at a new waterside venue. ÂWe wanted it to be a beacon of hope,ÂŽ Torres said, adding they wanted to share with their guests that even in the toughest of circumstances, it is possible to overcome. ÂHope is being able to see that there is light despite all of the darkness,ÂŽ Desmond Tutu, a South Africa Anglican cleric and anti-apartheid crusader, once said. That is what this region has demonstrated in the days following the destructive storm, with neighbor helping neighbor, strangers helping strangers, and families huddling together to prove they can withstand even the most destructive forces of Mother Nature. And while much of Bay County still remains in darkness at night, crews from across the country have descended here to restore power to tens of thousands, and the end of the darkness is in sight, with Gulf Power set to turn on the lights tothe restby the end of this week. And, like the couple that persevered to make their beach wedding happen, so too will Bay County and Northwest Florida, where residents, businesses, organizations and elected officials already have come together to encourage, console andcontinue the process of rebuilding an even better, stronger and we hope Â„ no, we know Â„ better Bay County and Northwest Florida.ÂBeacon of light and hopeÂIf you despair that a mysterious plague of incurable political knuckleheadism has swept our country, turning previously progressive white working-class people into mindless Trump worshippers, check out ÂThe Promise of a Progressive Populist Movement.ÂŽ A new report is the work of PeopleÂs Action, whos volunteers knocked on more than 5,000 doors, had nearly 2,500 phone conversations and visited scores of local events and churches in dozens of rural counties in 10 swing states that went for Trump. The door-knockers simply had open conversations asking folks in economically distressed rural communities what mattered to them politically. The most common initial response was, ÂNo oneÂs ever asked me before.ÂŽ While Trump voters are predominantly white, the working-class families visited by PeopleÂs Action included black, Latinx, Native American and other residents living in these economically distressed rural communities. They were not impressed by the inflammatory bugaboos that Trumpsters cite: hordes of invading aliens, mooching poor people, fake media, etc. Rather, what they most cared about was being told by word and deed that they Â„ AmericaÂs hard-hit and hard-working families Â„ donÂt matter. One way to enact public policies that benefit common people over moneyed interests is to bypass corporate-purchased lawmakers and write the laws ourselves. In 26 states plus Washington, D.C., and numerous cities, We the People can put DIY statutes and/or constitutional amendments on the ballot Â„ a citizensÂ initiative process that in this era of plutocratic rule has become a major avenue for achieving progressive change. Here is a sampler of the scores of state and local measures voters will see on their ballots this fall. ECONOMIC FAIRNESS: In 2016, all four of the state initiatives to raise the minimum wage passed, and this year worker advocates in Massachusetts, Michigan and Missouri will try to add their states to this win column. Also, Michiganders will vote on letting workers there earn paid sick leave. DEMOCRACY: Voters in Albuquerque, New Mexico; Baltimore; and Denver will be offered new forms of small-dollar, public financing of elections to counter the crushing power of secret, unlimited donations by corporations. A South Dakota measure would ban corporate donations to candidates and political parties and bar ÂgiftsÂŽ from lobbyists to elected officials. To stop incumbents from hand-picking their voters by gerrymandering their districts, people in Colorado, Michigan, Missouri and Utah will have a chance to turn redistricting over to independent, nonpartisan commissions. Reforms to democratize voting are proposed in Florida (a Âsecond chancesÂŽ initiative to let nonviolent felons vote after release); Michigan and Nevada (automatic voter registration); Maryland (same-day registration); South Dakota (vote-by-mail); and Massachusetts (ranked-choice voting, recently implemented in Maine). HEALTH CARE: If proposals in Idaho and Utah pass, they would join 24 states in expanding Medicaid access. A ballot measure in California would limit the price of dialysis, and one in Massachusetts would require hospitals to maintain a safe level of nurses. Ballot measures have proven so successful that corporate front groups have begun proposing deceptively worded initiatives that would forestall citizens from putting initiatives on the ballot. So far this year, initiatives to stop or restrict initiatives have been filed in Maine and South Dakota, to curtail peopleÂs access to this process of direct democracy. The true political spectrum in America is not right to left; itÂs top to bottom. A bright progressive future awaits us if we join hands with the great progressive, racially inclusive majority of workaday people whoÂre no longer in shouting distance of the economic and political elites at the top.Front porch politics Tim Thompson | Publisher Will Glover | Managing Editor Mike Cazalas | Editor PANAMA CITY VIEWPOINTSTyndall-based Capt. Ryan Torres and Gulf Coast Regional Medical Center nurse Christina Blair kiss at their wedding on the shores of Santa Rosa Sounds. [NICK TOMECEK/DAILY NEWS] Jim Hightower
** The News Herald | Monday, October 22, 2018 A9 BIGSTOCKByMelissaLambarenaNerdWallet.comMobilewalletscanmakepaying bycreditordebitcardseamless:Tap yourphoneatcheckoutandyouÂreon yourway.Butmobilewalletsarejust thebeginning.Paymentnetworksand manufacturersarebuildingfunctions intomoredevices.Optionsalready availableoronthehorizoninclude:Â€Wearables. ConnectedÂsmartÂŽ accessoriessuchaswatches,bandsand ringst ravel lighterthanaphone.Touse, thewearerholdsawristorhanduptoa contactlesspaymentterminal.In2017, paymentcapabilitiesbranchedoutfrom AppleandAndroidsmartwatchesto someFitbitandGarminÂ“tnessdevices, meaningmorepeoplecouldleavetheir phonebehindwhileworkingout.Â€Virtualassistants. Whenvoice paymentsareenabledonvirtualassistantslikeAmazonEchoandGoogle Home,youcanmultitaskandtakecare ofÂerrandsÂŽinthemomentwithverbal commands.Â€Cars. 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** A10 Monday, October 22, 2018 | The News Herald NATION & WORLDBy Zeke Miller and Michael Balsamo The Associated PressELKO Â„ President Donald Trump says his intention to scrap a landmark arms control agreement Russia follows years of violations by Moscow in developing pro-hibited weapons, and ÂweÂre not going to be the only one to adhere to it.ÂŽ The Kremlin said the pullout Âwould be a very dangerous step.ÂŽMembers of Congress offered no unified response, with reaction ranging from Âa big, big mistakeÂŽ to Âabso-lutely the right move.ÂŽA split emerged among U.S. allies in Europe: Britain said it stood Âabsolutely resoluteÂŽ with the U.S., while Germany called TrumpÂs move Âregrettable.ÂŽThe 1987 Intermediaterange Nuclear Forces Treaty helps protect the security of the U.S. and its allies in Europe and the Far East. It bars the United States and Russia from possessing, producing or test-flying a ground-launched cruise mis-sile with a range of 300 miles to 3,400 miles.ÂRussia has violated the agreement. They have been violating it for many years,ÂŽ Trump said Saturday after a rally in Elko, Nevada. ÂAnd weÂre not going to let them violate a nuclear agreement and go out and do weapons and weÂre not allowed to.ÂŽThe agreement has constrained the U.S. from developing new weapons, but America will begin developing them unless Russia and China agree not to possess or develop the weapons, Trump said. China is not a party to the pact.ÂWeÂll have to develop those weapons, unless Russia comes to us and China comes to us and they all come to us and say letÂs really get smart and letÂs none of us develop those weapons, but if RussiaÂs doing it and if ChinaÂs doing it, and weÂre adhering to the agreement, thatÂs unaccept-able,ÂŽ he said.Sen. Rand Paul, R-Ky., said it was Âa big, big mistake to flippantly get out of this historic agreement.ÂŽ He told ÂFox News SundayÂŽ that both sides accuse the other of violations, and he wants Âa rational discussionÂŽ with experts to see if Washington and Moscow can settle their differences.The chairman off the Senate Foreign Relations Committee said he hopes TrumpÂs step is just a negotiating maneuver. Sen. Bob Corker told CNNÂs ÂState of the UnionÂŽ that Âthis could be something thatÂs just a precursor to trying to get Russia to come into compliance.ÂŽCorker, R-Tenn., said he hopes ÂweÂre going to be able to figure out a way to stay within the treaty.ÂŽBut backing Trump was Sen. Lindsey Graham, R-S.C., who said on Fox News: ÂAbsolutely the right move,ÂŽ adding that Âthe Russians have been cheating.ÂŽTrump is sending his national security adviser, John Bolton, to Moscow for meetings with Russian leaders, including Foreign Minister Sergei Lavrov and Security Council Secretary Nikolai Patrushev, and was expected to relay the news about TrumpÂs decision. ÂThis would be a very dan-gerous step,ÂŽ RussiaÂs deputy foreign minister, Sergei Ryab-kov, was quoted as telling state news agency Tass on Sunday. He said a U.S. with-drawal Âwill cause the most serious condemnation from all members of the international community who are commit-ted to security and stability.ÂŽGermanyÂs foreign minis-ter, Heiko Maas, said TrumpÂs move was Âregrettable,ÂŽ the treaty was Âan important pillar of our European security architectureÂŽ and a pullout Âraises difficult questions for us and Europe.ÂŽ Maas also said Germany has repeatedly urged Moscow to Âclear up the serious allegations of breaching the INF treaty, which Russia has so far not done.ÂŽBut BritainÂs defense secre-tary, Gavin Williamson, said his country stands Âabsolutely resoluteÂŽ with the United States on the treaty dispute. Williamson blamed Russia for endangering the arms control pact and he called on the Kremlin to Âget its house in order.ÂŽWilliamson told the Financial Times on Sunday that Moscow had made a ÂmockeryÂŽ of the Intermediate-Range Nuclear Forces Treaty.U.S.-Russia relations already are strained as a result of the Ukrainian crisis, the war in Syria and allegations of Russian meddling in the 2016 presidential race and upcom-ing U.S. midterm elections.Trump did not provide details about violations. But in 2017, White House national security officials said Russia had deployed a cruise mis-sile in violation of the treaty. Earlier, the Obama administration accused the Russians of violating the pact by devel-oping and testing a prohibited cruise missile.Russia has repeatedly denied that it has violated the treaty and has accused the United States of not being in compliance.Defense Secretary James Mattis has previously suggested that a Trump administration proposal to add a sea-launched cruise missile to AmericaÂs nuclear arsenal could provide the U.S. with leverage to try to per-suade Russia to come back in line on the arms treaty.RussiaÂs Foreign Ministry said in February that the coun-try would only consider using nuclear weapons in response to an attack involving nuclear or other weapons of mass destruction, or in response to a non-nuclear assault that endangered the survival of the Russian nation.An independent Russian political analyst, Dmitry Oreshkin, said, ÂWe are slowly slipping back to the situation of cold war as it was at the end of the Soviet Union, with quite similar consequences, but now it could be worse because (Russian Presi-dent Vladimir) Putin belongs to a generation that had no war under its belt.ÂŽTrumpÂs decision could prove controversial with European allies and others who see value in the treaty, said Steven Pifer, a former U.S. ambassador to Ukraine and now a senior fellow at the Brookings Institution who focuses on nuclear arms control.ÂOnce the United States withdraws from the treaty, there is no reason for Russia to even pretend it is observing the limits,ÂŽ he wrote in a post on the organizationÂs website. ÂMoscow will be free to deploy the 9M729 cruise missile, and an intermediate-range ballis-tic missile if it wants, without any restraint.ÂŽU.S. officials have previously alleged that Russia violated the treaty by deliber-ately deploying a land-based cruise missile in order to pose a threat to NATO. Russia has claimed that U.S. missile defenses violate the pact.In the past, the Obama administration worked to convince Moscow to respect the INF treaty but made little progress.ÂIf they get smart and if others get smart and they say letÂs not develop these horri-ble nuclear weapons, I would be extremely happy with that, but as long as somebodyÂs violating the agreement, weÂre not going to be the only ones to adhere to it,ÂŽ Trump said.Congress cold on TrumpÂs arms treaty moveBy Marilynn MarchioneThe Associated PressFor the first time, one of the new immunotherapy drugs has shown promise against breast cancer in a large study that combined it with chemo-therapy to treat an aggressive form of the disease. But the benefit for most women was small, raising questions about whether the treatment is worth its high cost and side effects.Results were discussed Sat-urday at a cancer conference in Munich and published by the New England Journal of Medicine.Drugs called checkpoint inhibitors have transformed treatment of many types of cancer by removing a chem-ical brake that keeps the immune system from killing tumor cells. Their discovery recently earned scientists a Nobel Prize. Until now, though, they havenÂt proved valuable against breast cancer.The new study tested one from Roche called Tecentriq plus chemo versus chemo alone in 902 women with advanced triple-negative breast cancer. About 15 percent of cases are this type Â„ their growth is not fueled by the hormones estrogen or progesterone, or the gene that Herceptin targets, making them hard to treat.Women in the study who received Tecentriq plus chemo went two months longer on average without their cancer worsening com-pared with those on chemo alone Â„ a modest benefit. The combo did not signifi-cantly improve survival in an early look before long-term follow-up is complete.Previous studies found that immunotherapies work best in patients with high levels of a protein that the drugs target, and the plan for the breast cancer study called for analyzing how women fared according to that factor if Tecentriq improved survival overall.The drug failed that test, but researchers still looked at protein-level results and saw encouraging signs. Women with high levels who received the combo treatment lived roughly 25 months on average versus about 15 months for women given chemo alone.ThatÂs a big difference, but it will take more time to see if thereÂs a reliable way to predict benefit, said Dr. Jennifer Litton of the MD Anderson Cancer Center in Houston. She had no role in running the study but enrolled some patients in it, and oversees 14 others testing immunotherapies.ÂWeÂre really hopeful that we can identify a group of women who can get a much bigger and longer response,ÂŽ she said.Another breast cancer specialist with no role in the study, Dr. Michael Hassett at Dana-Farber Cancer Institute in Boston, said he felt Âcautious excitementÂŽ that immunotherapy may prove helpful for certain breast cancer patients.Side effects need a close look, both doctors said. Nearly all study participants had typical chemo side effects such as nausea or low blood cell counts, but serious ones were more common with the combo treatment and twice as many women on it stopped treatment for that reason.Three of the six deaths from side effects in the combo group were blamed on the treatment itself; only one of three such deaths in the chemo group was.Cost is another concern. Tecentriq is $12,500 a month. The chemo in this study was CelgeneÂs Abraxane, which costs about $3,000 per dose plus doctor fees for the IV treatments. Older chemo drugs cost less but require patients to use a steroid to prevent allergic reactions that might interfere with the immunotherapy. Abraxane was chosen because it avoids the need for a steroid, said one study leader, Dr. Sylvia Adams of NYU Langone Health.The study was sponsored by Roche and many study leaders consult or work for the company or own stock in it.Immunotherapy scores win in breast cancer ghtThis undated Â” uorescence-colored microscope image shows a culture of human breast cancer cells. [EWA KRAWCZYK/NATIONAL CANCER INSTITUTE VIA THE ASSOCIATED PRESS] President Donald Trump speaks to media before boarding Air Force One at Elko Regional Airport, Saturday, Oct. 20, 2018, in Elko, Nev., after a campaign rally. [CAROLYN KASTER/AP]
** The News Herald | Monday, October 22, 2018 A11By Robert BurnsThe Associated PressWASHINGTON Â„ With his demand that the Pentagon create a new military service Â„ a Space Force to assure ÂAmerican dominance in spaceÂŽ Â„ President Donald Trump has injected urgency into a long-meandering debate over the best way to protect U.S. interests in space, both military and commercial.At the same time, his approach has left many struggling to understand the basics, such as what a Space Force would do and how much it might cost.The Pentagon is expected to have enough details filled out by early next year to include a Space Force plan in its 2020 budget request to Congress. Until then, the idea has taken on a life of its own at TrumpÂs political rallies, powered at least in part by his conflating of the nationÂs civilian space program with the militaryÂs separate role of providing space-based navigation and communications satellites.At a June rally in Minnesota, for example, Trump alluded to his decision in December 2017 to refocus the civilian space program to human exploration as a first step toward returning an astronaut to the Moon. This prompted some in the crowd to chant, ÂSpace Force, Space Force!ÂŽ Trump responded by ticking off the names of the current military services and adding, ÂNow weÂre going to have the Space Force. We need it.ÂŽEarlier this month Trump told a rally in Kentucky, ÂOne of the biggest applause I get wherever I go is when I talk about the Space Force.ÂŽ But just what is this thing?Some may think it would assemble a razzle-dazzle new army for the heavens that would deploy soldiers in space or arm astronauts with galactic superweapons. Analysts say the reality is that building space muscle is more about reordering the way the Pentagon already uses space than about combat.In fits and starts, the military has been trying for decades to reorganize and accelerate technological advances in space. Some blame the Air Force, which has had the lead, for underinvest-ing in space because it prefers spending on warplanes.Details are still in play, but the main idea is this: find more effective ways to defend U.S. interests in space, especially the constellations of satellites that U.S. ground, sea and air forces rely on for navigation, communications and surveil-lance. These roles make them increasingly tempting mili-tary targets even as China and Russia work on ways to dis-rupt, disable and even destroy American satellites.ÂThis isnÂt science fiction. This isnÂt about creating space marines or some expe-ditionary space force that is going to go out and conquer the universe,ÂŽ says Todd Harrison, director of the aerospace security project at the Center for Strategic and International Studies. ÂThis is simply a reorganiza-tionÂŽ of existing space assets so that they can be use more effectively in a unified chain of command with one person in charge.Still, questions abound as some in the Pentagon talk about someday basing anti-missile weapons in space.Would a Space Force, which has yet to be authorized by Congress, consume an intelligence agency such as the National Reconnais-sance Office, responsible for building and operating recon-naissance satellites? What about the Missile Defense Agency, which runs ground-based anti-missile systems that rely on space to defend U.S. territory?Also to be determined is how it would connect, if at all, to the security policy goals of U.S. military allies and to U.S. civilian space entities to real-ize TrumpÂs declared vision of Âgleaming new spaceshipsÂŽ built to Âconquer the unknown?ÂŽTrump publicly raised the prospect of a Space Force in March. In seemingly off-handed comments to Marines in California he said, ÂYou know, I was saying it the other day, because weÂre doing a tremendous amount of work in space. I said maybe we need a new force. WeÂll call it the Space Force. And I was not really serious. Then I said, ÂWhat a great idea.ÂÂŽThree months later, on June 18, the Âgreat ideaÂŽ became an order. Trump told the Pentagon to immediately get started on building a Space Force. Since then, ÂSpace ForceÂŽ has become a staple at Trump political rallies.William D. Hartung, direc-tor of the arms and security project at the Center for International Policy and a longtime Pentagon critic, has written that ÂSpace ForceÂŽ could become the rhetorical equivalent of Âthe WallÂŽ Â„ Âa big idea that appeals to TrumpÂs base but would be wildly impractical and hugely expensive to implement.ÂŽJust how expensive it might be is a matter of debate.The Air Force has estimated that it might cost $13 billion in the first five years. Others, including Harrison, say thatÂs an exaggeration. In late August, Defense Secretary Jim Mattis said he was await-ing staff work on an estimate to be included in next yearÂs defense budget request.Tom Nichols, an author and professor of national security affairs at the U.S. Naval War College at Newport, Rhode Island, said no one should think a Space Force will pro-duce an economic windfall of space contracts. ÂPeople who think a Âspace forceÂ will create a new economic boom donÂt realize that our space infrastructure already exists,ÂŽ he wrote an email, stressing that he was speaking in a private capac-ity. ÂAny additional spending will likely be concentrated in research and knowledgecentric areas, not depressed manufacturing states.ÂŽ More to the point, he wrote, new weaponry is not in the offing.ÂPut simply: We are not going to start building Klingon battle cruisers or the Moonraker fleet in West Virginia or Ohio.ÂŽMisconceptions aside, Har-rison and many other defense analysts argue that a Space Force is needed.In HarrisonÂs view, itÂs about consolidating authority and responsibility for national security space in a single chain of command: reorganization, in other words, and building a bigger cadre of space strategy professionals. He argues that the space workforce now is so scattered across the military services and the intelligence agencies that it has not been possible to create a viable career path that will attract the right people.He likens the Space Force proposal to the creation of the Air Force in 1947. It was not built from scratch. It was made a separate mili-tary department after having resided in the Army as the Army Air Corps.Although a Space Force would require its own civilian and military leadership and presumably its own uniforms and additional personnel, other steps to consolidate the space chain of command would be bureaucratic.In fact, one of the main moves already in motion is to recreate U.S. Space Com-mand, which existed from 1985 to 2002, when it was disbanded to establish U.S. Northern Command in the aftermath of the 9/11 terror-ist attacks. Although Space Command went away, its functions did not. They were absorbed by U.S. Strategic Command, and the Air Force retained its lead role in space through Air Force Space Command.Space force plan grounded in real needs, but hazyIn this Aug. 9 photo, Vice President Mike Pence, center, is greeted by Deputy Secretary of Defense Pat Shanahan, left, and Secretary of Defense Jim Mattis before speaking on the creation of a U.S. Space Force at the Pentagon. [EVAN VUCCI/THE ASSOCIATED PRESS]
** A12 Monday, October 22, 2018 | The News Herald
** The News Herald | Monday, October 22, 2018 B1 SPORTS NCAAF | B2TOP 25 RECAPSee how your favorite Top 25 college football teams fared on Saturday By Kyle HightowerThe Associated PressBOSTON Â„ With a championship at stake, MVP favorite Mookie Betts is ready to do anything manager Alex Cora asks.Even if that means dusting off his infielderÂs mitt.Cora said Saturday he may use the Gold Glove Awardwinning right fielder at second base during the World Series, a move that would make space for slugger J.D. Martinez when the series shifts to an NL park.Martinez has two homers and nine RBIs as BostonÂs designated hitter this postseason, and when Boston loses the DH for games either at Los Angeles or Milwaukee, Cora has to find space for him on the field. His best position is right field, but thatÂs also where Betts has played while winning two straight Gold Gloves.So Betts may be moving to the dirt.ÂA.C. has never steered us wrong,ÂŽ Betts said. ÂNaturally, if he trusts me then I should believe in myself. ThatÂs what it takes to win. IÂll do whatever.ÂŽBoston was set to learn its World Series opponent Sat-urday night when the Dodgers and Brewers played Game 7 of the NL Championship Series, and that will influence how Cora stacks his lineup for Games 3, 4 and 5 if necessary. Betts at second is a possibil-ity, but not a certainty. ÂI donÂt know, man,ÂŽ Cora said. ÂHe already played second during the regular season. So, thereÂs always a chance, I guess.ÂŽBetts was a second baseman throughout his minor league career and played 14 games there as a rookie in 2014, relieving an injured Dustin Pedroia. He also played second for six innings Betts could play 2B in World SeriesThe Associated PressThere is no more reason to hedge on Jim Harbaugh's team. No. 6 Michigan is the Big Ten's best right now and will enter November as a very real College Football Playoff contender after it smothered No. 24 Michigan State on Saturday and No. 2 Ohio State was exposed by Purdue. Buying in on the Wolverines this season has taken time, understandably. Through three seasons as coach of his alma mater, Harbaugh has been more of a headline-maker than a big-game winner. Oddball tweets. European vacations. Podcasts. Cameo TV appearances. Harbaugh has been college football's most interesting man and one of its highest-paid coaches.With all that attention and money comes great expectations, and Harbaugh had not delivered at a level equivalent to his paycheck and celebrity.Michigan was better than expected in Harbaugh's first season, 10-3 after a 5-7 record the year before under Brady Hoke. In 2016, the Wolverines were a debatable spot away from beating Ohio State and playing for a Big Ten championship. Hard to call that disappointing. Last season, having to replace 11 NFL draft picks, Michigan regressed. There were losses again to Michigan State and Ohio State, to South Carolina in a bowl game and an 8-5 finish. This season started with a 24-17 loss at Notre Dame and more reason to pile on Harbaugh as Michigan fell to 0-17 on the road against ranked teams since 2006.That streak is gone, and Harbaugh is even (2-2) with TOP 25 TAKEAWAYSMichigan is B1GÂs best; Tide-Tigers IV?Michigan receiver Ronnie Bell (8) leaps over Michigan StateÂs Tre Person (24) as Michigan StateÂs Andrew Dowell (5) and Kenny Willekes pursue. [AP PHOTO/AL GOLDIS] The Associated PressLONDON Â„ Philip Rivers threw for 306 yards with two touchdown passes and the Los Angeles Chargers held on for a 20-19 victory on Sunday in London after the Tennessee Titans failed twice on a go-ahead 2-point conversion with 31 seconds remaining.Marcus Mariota completed 24 of 32 passes for 237 yards and a touchdown for the Titans (3-4), throw-ing a 1-yard completion to tight end Luke Stocker on fourth down to pull within one after a review determined the quarterback was down as he ran for the end zone on the previous play.The Titans then twice tried to go for the 2-pointer and the win, with MariotaÂs first attempt, a pass intended for Tajae Sharp, negated by a defensive holding call on the Char-gersÂ Casey Hayward and his second, to Taywan Taylor, tipped by safety Anthony Phillips.The Chargers (5-2) won their fourth consecutive game despite the absence of Melvin Gordon, their start-ing running back, because of a hamstring injury.Gordon, who entered the game third in the NFL in rushing with 466 yards and had scored a total of nine touchdowns this season.Austin Ekeler, in his second season, earned his first start in GordonÂs place and ran for 42 yards on 12 carries, but it was Rivers who shouldered the burden for the Chargers.He answered Ryan SuccopÂs opening 28-yard field goal with a 75-yard touchdown pass to Tyrell Williams on Los AngelesÂ first play from scrimmage Â„ the longest touchdown scored in the NFLÂs 11-year history of holding games in London.Michael Badgley made it 10-3 with a 29-yard field goal before Succop responded by making one London callingChargers withstand TitansÂ late rally, hold on for 2019 winLos Angeles Chargers wide receiver Mike Williams (81) celebrates after scoring a touchdown during the second half. [AP PHOTO/MATT DUNHAM] See T25, B4 See NFL, B4By Dustin Kent747-5065 | @PCNHDustinKent email@example.comMosleyÂs 24-21 loss to Pensacola High on Saturday leaves the Dolphins with just one District 1-5A contest remaining on the schedule, their annual meeting with Bay High at Tommy Oliver Sta-dium scheduled for Friday.However, it remains a question when or if that game will be played. While Mosley has already played a game since Hurricane Michael and Arnold has confirmed plans to play at Port St. Joe against the Tiger Sharks on Friday, no other Bay County school has made a decision on whether to go forward with the season, including the Tornadoes.Officials from Bay and Mosley are set to meet today to try to determine if the game will be played, though Torna-does coach Mike Watkins said Sunday that football hasnÂt been at the forefront of his thoughts lately.ÂIÂm not even worried about playing right now, IÂm worried about our playersÂ and coachesÂ well being,ÂŽ he said. ÂIÂm worried about whether we even have a team to put out on the field. Our numbers were down from the start of the season and with this going on, a lot of the kids I talked to on our group text have evacuated. IÂve got kids in Georgia and Mississippi and different parts of Florida. Some have said theyÂll be back this weekend or Monday, so weÂll try to reconvene and come up with a plan to finish the season and see if we can play.ÂŽWatkins was in South Florida on Sunday with his son, while some Bay assistant coaches were also out of town, some of whom lost their houses. As for the Tor-nadoesÂ players who are still away, Watkins said he made it perfectly clear to them that he would understand if they werenÂt able to get back Bay-Mosley game up in the airSee BAY, B4 See RED SOX, B4
** B2 Monday, October 22, 2018 | The News HeraldNO.1ALABAMA58, TENNESSEE21ALABAMA2814160Â„58 TENNESSEE01470Â„21 FirstQuarter BAMAÂ„Jeudy11passfromTagovailoa (Bulovaskick),10:58 BAMAÂ„Jacobs3run(Bulovaskick),10:35 BAMAÂ„Waddle77passfromTagovailoa (Bulovaskick),8:08 BAMAÂ„D.Harris3run(Bulovaskick),3:31 SecondQuarter TENÂ„Chandler10passfromChryst (Cimagliakick),7:21 BAMAÂ„Jacobs2run(Bulovaskick),4:23 TENÂ„Byrd20passfromChryst(Cimaglia kick),2:18 BAMAÂ„I.Smith9passfromTagovailoa (Bulovaskick),:15 ThirdQuarter BAMAÂ„safety,14:53 BAMAÂ„Ruggs41passfromTagovailoa (Bulovaskick),12:53 TENÂ„Phillips27interceptionreturn (Cimagliakick),5:17 BAMAÂ„Hurts21run(Bulovaskick),1:03 BAMATEN Firstdowns3013 Rushes-yards42-21830-31 Passing327227 Comp-Att-Int21-32-114-25-0 ReturnYards7969 Punts-Avg.2-41.06-39.16 Fumbles-Lost0-03-1 Penalties-Yards5-369-59 TimeofPossession32:3327:27 INDIVIDUALSTATISTICS RUSHINGÂ„Alabama,Jacobs12-68,Robinson 13-60,N.Harris9-50,Hurts2-24,D.Harris 3-12,Tagovailoa1-6,(Team)2-(minus2). Tennessee,Jordan14-50,Chandler9-21, (Team)1-(minus2),Chryst1-(minus3), London2-(minus5),Guarantano3-(minus 30). PASSINGÂ„Alabama,Tagovailoa19-29-0-306, Hurts2-3-1-21.Tennessee,Guarantano5-100-63,Chryst9-15-0-164. RECEIVINGÂ„Alabama,Jeudy5-72,I.Smith 5-50,Waddle4-117,Ruggs3-65,D.Harris 1-11,Kief1-9,Jacobs1-2,N.Harris1-1. Tennessee,J.Jennings6-102,Chandler3-39, Palmer1-30,B.Johnson1-27,Byrd1-20, Jordan1-7,Wolf1-2. MISSEDFIELDGOALSÂ„Tennessee,Cimaglia 41.PURDUE49,NO.2OHIOST.20OHIOST.03314Â„20 PURDUE77728Â„49 FirstQuarter PURÂ„Zico13passfromBlough(Sp.Evans kick),1:10 SecondQuarter OSUÂ„FGHaubeil24,14:14 PURÂ„Moore9passfromBlough(Sp.Evans kick),:27 ThirdQuarter OSUÂ„FGHaubeil23,12:25 PURÂ„D..Knox1run(Sp.Evanskick),8:36 FourthQuarter PURÂ„D..Knox42run(Sp.Evanskick),11:39 OSUÂ„Dixon32passfromHaskins(Haubeil kick),9:36 PURÂ„D..Knox40run(Sp.Evanskick),6:46 OSUÂ„McLaurin34passfromHaskins (Haubeilkick),4:40 PURÂ„Moore43passfromBlough(Sp.Evans kick),3:37 PURÂ„Bailey41interceptionreturn(Sp. Evanskick),2:08 OSUPUR Firstdowns3124 Rushes-yards25-7629-161 Passing470378 Comp-Att-Int49-73-125-43-0 ReturnYards11458 Punts-Avg.5-36.86-37.33 Fumbles-Lost0-01-0 Penalties-Yards10-867-95 TimeofPossession31:1728:43 INDIVIDUALSTATISTICS RUSHINGÂ„OhioSt.,Weber9-45,Dobbins 11-24,Haskins5-7.Purdue,D..Knox16-128, Moore2-24,Mar.Jones5-12,Schopper1-4, Blough5-(minus7). PASSINGÂ„OhioSt.,Haskins49-73-1-470. Purdue,Blough25-43-0-378. RECEIVINGÂ„OhioSt.,K.Hill9-105,Campbell 9-43,Victor5-67,McLaurin5-66,Weber 5-22,Dixon4-58,Dobbins4-34,Farrell4-24, Saunders2-17,Mack1-24,Berry1-10. Purdue,Moore12-170,Sparks3-43,Hopkins 3-37,Zico2-50,Herdman2-36,Anthrop2-16, D..Knox1-26. MISSEDFIELDGOALSÂ„OhioSt.,Haubeil33.NO.3CLEMSON41, NO.16NCSTATE7NCSTATE0007Â„7 CLEMSON1410710Â„41 FirstQuarter CLEÂ„Etienne3run(Huegelkick),11:23 CLEÂ„Higgins46passfromT.Lawrence (Huegelkick),2:59 SecondQuarter CLEÂ„Etienne2run(Huegelkick),:46 CLEÂ„FGHuegel28,:02 ThirdQuarter CLEÂ„Etienne1run(Huegelkick),3:54 FourthQuarter NCSTÂ„Gallaspy9run(C.Dunnkick),14:56 CLEÂ„FGHuegel27,12:32 CLEÂ„Dixon2run(Huegelkick),8:11 NCSTCLE Firstdowns1624 Rushes-yards32-10432-91 Passing193380 Comp-Att-Int22-35-232-48-0 ReturnYards046 Punts-Avg.6-44.04-40.0 Fumbles-Lost0-01-1 Penalties-Yards6-498-67 TimeofPossession30:3629:24 INDIVIDUALSTATISTICS RUSHINGÂ„NCState,Gallaspy9-59,Person 12-54,Louis1-6,Rhem1-4,Bodine3-(minus 2),McKay1-(minus4),Finley3-(minus5), (Team)2-(minus8).Clemson,Etienne15-39, Dixon4-25,T.Lawrence5-12,Choice3-8, Feaster3-5,Rencher1-2,W.Swinney1-0. PASSINGÂ„NCState,Finley21-34-2-156, McKay1-1-0-37.Clemson,T.Lawrence26-390-308,Brice6-9-0-72. RECEIVINGÂ„NCState,Meyers8-61,C.Riley 3-66,Louis2-16,T.Thomas2-13,Harmon 2-13,Emezie2-12,Gallaspy1-8,Person 1-3,Rhem1-1.Clemson,Higgins8-119, Ross5-75,H.Renfrow5-41,Thompson4-45, Overton2-32,Kendrick2-24,Etienne1-24, Richard1-13,T.Chase1-11,Rodgers1-0, W.Swinney1-0,Rencher1-(minus4). MISSEDFIELDGOALSÂ„Clemson,Al.Spence36.NO.5LSU19, NO.22MISSISSIPPIST.3MISSISSIPPIST. 3000Â„3 LSU7363Â„19 FirstQuarter LSUÂ„Brossette1run(Tracykick),12:37 MSSTÂ„FGChristmann19,8:43 SecondQuarter LSUÂ„FGTracy25,:00 ThirdQuarter LSUÂ„FGTracy38,10:44 LSUÂ„FGTracy29,2:54 FourthQuarter LSUÂ„FGTracy40,10:42 MSSTLSU Firstdowns1617 Rushes-yards37-20144-110 Passing59129 Comp-Att-Int8-24-416-28-1 ReturnYards40 Punts-Avg.7-34.717-43.14 Fumbles-Lost0-00-0 Penalties-Yards5-455-53 TimeofPossession28:1431:46 INDIVIDUALSTATISTICS RUSHINGÂ„MississippiSt.,Fitzgerald23-131, Hill8-42,Ae.Williams6-28.LSU,Brossette 17-57,Edwards-Helaire16-46,Burrow9-8, Dillon1-0,(Team)1-(minus1). PASSINGÂ„MississippiSt.,Fitzgerald8-24-459.LSU,Burrow16-28-1-129. RECEIVINGÂ„MississippiSt.,Hill2-10, D.Thomas1-15,Gibson1-12,O.Mitchell 1-9,F.Green1-5,S.Guidry1-4,Ju.Johnson 1-4.LSU,D.Anderson3-29,Jefferson3-18, E dwa r ds -H e l a ir e 2-22 ,C h ase 2-2 0, Dill o n 2-18,Brossette2-7,Sullivan1-11,Moreau 1-4. MISSEDFIELDGOALSÂ„None.NO.6MICHIGAN21, NO.24MICHIGANSTATE7MICHIGAN 0777Â„21 MICHIGANST. 0070Â„7 SecondQuarter MICHÂ„N.Collins6passfromPatterson (Nordinkick),14:55 ThirdQuarter MSUÂ„Lewerke4passfromStewartJr. (Coghlinkick),11:12 MICHÂ„Peoples-Jones79passfrom Patterson(Nordinkick),2:24 FourthQuarter MICHÂ„Mason5run(Nordinkick),10:21 MICHMSU Firstdowns1911 Rushes-yards53-18323-15 Passing21279 Comp-Att-Int14-25-07-28-0 ReturnYards2145 Punts-Avg.8-36.1211-40.0 Fumbles-Lost2-21-1 Penalties-Yards9-994-40 TimeofPossession41:0318:57 INDIVIDUALSTATISTICS RUSHINGÂ„Michigan,Higdon32-139, Patterson8-24,Mason5-20,Evans3-4, Wilson1-3,Bell2-(minus2),(Team)2-(minus5).MichiganSt.,L.Scott10-25,Jefferson 2-4,Heyward3-3,(Team)1-(minus1), Lombardi3-(minus5),Lewerke4-(minus11). PASSINGÂ„Michigan,Patterson14-25-0-212. MichiganSt.,StewartJr.1-1-0-4,Lewerke 5-25-0-66,Lombardi1-2-0-9. RECEIVINGÂ„Michigan,Perry3-30, N.Collins3-24,McKeon2-24,Gentry2-21, Peoples-Jones1-79,Eubanks1-25,Evans1-9, Higdon1-0.MichiganSt.,StewartJr.2-24, Chambers1-20,L.Scott1-15,Heyward1-8, Sowards1-8,Lewerke1-4. MISSEDFIELDGOALSÂ„Michigan,Nordin36.NO.9OKLAHOMA52,TCU27OKLAHOMA14141014Â„52 TCU71730Â„27 FirstQuarter OKLÂ„Lamb37passfromKy.Murray(Seibert kick),9:16 TCUÂ„Turpin99kickoffreturn(Songkick), 9:04 OKLÂ„Sermon4run(Seibertkick),1:37 SecondQuarter OKLÂ„Brooks21run(Seibertkick),10:46 OKLÂ„Morris9passfromKy.Murray(Seibert kick),8:25 TCUÂ„Turpin41passfromM.Collins(Song kick),7:55 TCUÂ„Reagor33passfromM.Collins(Song kick),5:00 TCUÂ„FGBunce41,:09 ThirdQuarter OKLÂ„FGSeibert37,10:42 TCUÂ„FGBunce41,:09 OKLÂ„Morris27passfromKy.Murray (Seibertkick),4:32 FourthQuarter OKLÂ„Sermon33run(Seibertkick),12:53 OKLÂ„Meier1passfromKy.Murray(Seibert kick),4:17 AÂ„45,055. OKLTCU Firstdowns2713 Rushes-yards47-32330-112 Passing213163 Comp-Att-Int19-25-010-25-1 ReturnYards35214 Punts-Avg.4-35.55-38.4 Fumbles-Lost0-00-0 Penalties-Yards8-602-10 TimeofPossession37:0422:56 INDIVIDUALSTATISTICS RUSHINGÂ„Oklahoma,Brooks18-168, Sermon17-110,Ky.Murray9-51,(Team) 3-(minus6).TCU,M.Collins7-36,Olonilua 11-34,D.Anderson6-32,Demercado3-8, De.Davis1-2,S.Robinson2-0. PASSINGÂ„Oklahoma,Lamb0-1-0-0, Ky.Murray19-24-0-213.TCU,S.Robinson 3-8-0-21,M.Collins7-17-1-142. RECEIVINGÂ„Oklahoma,Lamb5-91, M.Brown5-41,Calcaterra3-20,Morris2-36, Meier2-17,Brooks2-8.TCU,Turpin5-62, Stephens1-47,Reagor1-33,Barber1-10, Meeking1-8,Stewart1-3. MISSEDFIELDGOALSÂ„TCU,Bunce38.NO.10UCF37,EASTCAROLINA10UCF020314Â„37 EASTCAROLINA 3070Â„10 FirstQuarter ECUÂ„FGVerity34,6:22 SecondQuarter UCFÂ„FGWright39,12:10 UCFÂ„FGWright41,9:44 UCFÂ„Killins42passfromJones(Wright kick),8:33 UCFÂ„Mack7run(Wrightkick),4:50 ThirdQuarter ECUÂ„T.Brown29passfromAhlers(Verity kick),6:04 UCFÂ„FGWright46,2:49 FourthQuarter UCFÂ„Evans94fumblereturn(Wrightkick), 10:07 UCFÂ„McCrae74run(Wrightkick),6:14 UCFECU Firstdowns2229 Rushes-yards55-31638-90 Passing111406 Comp-Att-Int13-21-029-56-1 ReturnYards1123 Punts-Avg.6-41.835-38.8 Fumbles-Lost1-04-4 Penalties-Yards14-1208-60 Tim eo fP ossess i o n 3 1 : 2 8 2 8:3 2 I NDIVIDUALSTATISTICS RUSHINGÂ„UCF,Mack22-120,McCrae5-99, Killins15-44,McGowan5-29,Anderson7-27, (Team)1-(minus3).EastCarolina,Ahlers2769,Scott6-21,Christian1-0,Pinnix4-0. PASSINGÂ„UCF,Jones1-1-0-42,Mack1220-0-69.EastCarolina,Ahlers29-54-1-406, (Team)0-2-0-0. RECEIVINGÂ„UCF,Nixon4-21,M.Colubiale 3-28,Killins2-38,McCrae1-11,Anderson 1-8,Snelson1-7,McGowan1-(minus2). EastCarolina,T.Brown10-145,Farrier 5-109,Pinnix4-54,Watley4-44,Howe3-19, Te.Green1-17,Henley1-13,Scott1-5. MISSEDFIELDGOALSÂ„EastCarolina, Verity43.NO.25WASHINGTONST.34, NO.12OREGON20OREGON00173Â„20 WASHINGTONST.72007Â„34 FirstQuarter WSTÂ„J.Williams24run(Mazzakick),4:30 SecondQuarter WSTÂ„Bell16passfromMinshew,12:22 WSTÂ„E.Winston6passfromMinshew (Mazzakick),2:59 WSTÂ„Borghi15passfromMinshew(Mazza kick),:41 ThirdQuarter OREÂ„Herbert8run(Stackkick),11:54 OREÂ„FGStack32,6:58 OREÂ„Redd11passfromHerbert(Stack kick),:36 FourthQuarter OREÂ„FGStack23,6:38 WSTÂ„Patmon22passfromMinshew(Mazza kick),3:40 OREWST Firstdowns2125 Rushes-yards24-5824-77 Passing270323 Comp-Att-Int25-44-039-51-2 ReturnYards2259 Punts-Avg.4-39.752-28.5 Fumbles-Lost0-00-0 Penalties-Yards6-445-55 TimeofPossession26:2833:32 INDIVIDUALSTATISTICS RUSHINGÂ„Oregon,Verdell12-55,Herbert 7-9,Mitchell1-5,Tra.Dye3-(minus4), (Team)1-(minus7).WashingtonSt., J.Williams9-53,Borghi10-40,Harrington1-1, (Team)4-(minus17). PASSINGÂ„Oregon,Herbert25-44-0-270. WashingtonSt.,Minshew39-51-2-323. RECEIVINGÂ„Oregon,Mitchell7-47,Breeland 4-63,Schooler4-59,Redd4-37,Dillon 2-25,Verdell2-25,JohnsonIII1-8,Bay1-6. WashingtonSt.,Borghi7-51,J.Williams7-42, Patmon6-81,Martin6-25,Harris4-59,Bell 3-28,E.Winston3-14,Sweet2-15,Calvin1-8. MISSEDFIELDGOALSÂ„None.NO.14KENTUCKY14, VANDERBILT7VANDERBILT7000Â„7 KENTUCKY 0707Â„14 FirstQuarter VANÂ„Bolar29passfromShurmur(Guay kick),6:54 SecondQuarter KENÂ„Bowden5passfromT.Wilson(Butler kick),6:28 FourthQuarter KENÂ„Snell7run(Butlerkick),8:04 VANKEN Firstdowns1217 Rushes-yards31-6853-280 Passing21618 Comp-Att-Int15-23-03-9-0 ReturnYards1748 Punts-Avg.7-32.425-39.2 Fumbles-Lost4-23-2 Penalties-Yards5-254-35 TimeofPossession28:5331:07 INDIVIDUALSTATISTICS RUSHINGÂ„Vanderbilt,WakeÂ“eld19-74, Marlow2-17,Crawford2-5,Reagan0-4, Blasingame3-3,Lipscomb1-(minus1), Shurmur4-(minus34).Kentucky,Snell32169,T.Wilson12-91,Rose5-17,Bowden2-5, (Team)2-(minus2). PASSINGÂ„Vanderbilt,Shurmur15-23-0-216. Kentucky,T.Wilson3-9-0-18. RECEIVINGÂ„Vanderbilt,Lipscomb5-28, Pinkney3-44,Blasingame3-40,Bolar2-78, Tennyson1-20,WakeÂ“eld1-6.Kentucky, Bowden3-18. MISSEDFIELDGOALSÂ„Vanderbilt,Guay31. Kentucky,Butler39.NO.15WASHINGTON27, COLORADO13COLORADO 7600Â„13 WASHINGTON014310Â„27 FirstQuarter COLÂ„Arias37passfromMontez(E.Price kick),9:20 SecondQuarter WASÂ„Ahmed7run(Henrykick),14:45 COLÂ„FGE.Price37,11:03 WASÂ„Pleasant15run(Henrykick),5:39 COLÂ„FGE.Price27,:37 ThirdQuarter WASÂ„FGHenry31,3:07 FourthQuarter WASÂ„Fuller26passfromBrowning(Henry kick),3:50 WASÂ„FGHenry30,2:06 COLWAS Firstdowns1523 Rushes-yards35-11940-201 Passing144150 Comp-Att-Int17-28-115-25-1 ReturnYards9665 Punts-Avg.5-27.63-42.0 Fumbles-Lost1-02-1 P e n a l t i es -Y a r ds 4-4 83 -4 5 TimeofPossession29:0630:54 INDIVIDUALSTATISTICS RUSHINGÂ„Colorado,McMillian25-86, Montez7-26,Evans2-7,Kaiser0-0,Nixon 1-0.Washington,Ahmed9-73,McGrew1258,Pleasant10-35,Browning5-25,Baccellia 1-13,(Team)3-(minus3). PASSINGÂ„Colorado,Montez17-28-1-144. Washington,Browning15-25-1-150. RECEIVINGÂ„Colorado,Nixon4-36,Russell 4-23,Stanley3-24,McMillian2-12,T.Brown 2-(minus3),Arias1-37,Bounds1-15. Washington,Fuller5-63,T.Jones4-37, Baccellia3-18,McClatcher1-15,Pleasant 1-10,Sample1-7. MISSEDFIELDGOALSÂ„None.NO.18PENNSTATE33, INDIANA28PENNST.71097Â„33 INDIANA1 4077Â„28 FirstQuarter PSUÂ„Sanders1run(Pinegarkick),13:00 IUÂ„S.Scott5run(Justuskick),10:18 IUÂ„Ro.Walker30run(Justuskick),1:06 SecondQuarter PSUÂ„Freiermuth23passfromStevens (Pinegarkick),10:08 PSUÂ„FGPinegar27,6:27 ThirdQuarter PSUÂ„FGPinegar32,7:16 IUÂ„S.Scott3run(Justuskick),4:01 PSUÂ„McSorley5run(kickfailed),3:41 FourthQuarter PSUÂ„McSorley4run(Pinegarkick),10:25 IUÂ„Harris21passfromRamsey(Justus kick),:49 PSUIU Firstdowns2132 Rushes-yards36-17545-224 Passing243330 Comp-Att-Int20-37-135-55-1 ReturnYards18329 Punts-Avg.6-35.166-39.16 Fumbles-Lost5-03-2 Penalties-Yards3-407-55 TimeofPossession26:0333:57 INDIVIDUALSTATISTICS RUSHINGÂ„PennSt.,McSorley19-107, Sanders15-73,Jou.Brown1-5,Gillikin1-(minus10).Indiana,S.Scott26-138,Ro.Walker 4-38,Philyor1-26,Penix2-24,Harris1-3, Brookins0-0,Ramsey11-(minus5). PASSINGÂ„PennSt.,Stevens1-1-0-23, McSorley19-36-1-220.Indiana,Penix9-19-094,Ramsey26-36-1-236. RECEIVINGÂ„PennSt.,Sanders6-54,Hamler 4-27,Ju.Johnson2-72,Sullivan-Brown2-33, Freiermuth2-32,Stevens2-2,Thompkins 1-13,Dotson1-10.Indiana,Timian6-58,Hale 4-52,Harris4-44,Philyor4-27,R.Taylor4-27, Brookins4-15,Westbrook3-33,Majette2-10, Fryfogle1-25,S.Scott1-19,Hendershot1-13, Dorris1-7. MISSEDFIELDGOALSÂ„None.NO.19IOWA23,MARYLAND0MARYLAND 0000Â„0 IOWA310100Â„23 FirstQuarter IOWÂ„FGRecinos23,:03 SecondQuarter IOWÂ„FGRecinos25,9:03 IOWÂ„Smith10passfromStanley(Recinos kick),:08 ThirdQuarter IOWÂ„FGRecinos36,7:37 IOWÂ„A.Nelson0fumblereturn(Recinos kick),3:31 AÂ„69,250. MARIOW Firstdowns722 Rushes-yards23-6852-224 Passing4786 Comp-Att-Int6-16-111-24-1 ReturnYards4413 Punts-Avg.6-34.662-49.0 Fumbles-Lost2-10-0 Penalties-Yards6-460-0 TimeofPossession19:0540:55 INDIVIDUALSTATISTICS RUSHINGÂ„Maryland,Leake1-16,T.Johnson 4-15,McFarland6-15,J.Jones1-7,Da.Jones 1-7,Fleet-Davis2-6,Pigrome4-5,Cobbs2-2, Hill2-(minus5).Iowa,Kelly-Martin24-98, Sargent10-54, T.Young9-21,Mansell3-17, Smith-Marsette1-16,Stanley2-13,Kelly2-7, Easley1-(minus2). PASSINGÂ„Maryland,Hill6-15-1-47,Pigrome 0-1-0-0.Iowa,Stanley11-22-1-86,Mansell 0-1-0-0,Petras0-1-0-0. RECEIVINGÂ„Maryland,T.Johnson2-2, J.Jones1-17,Davenport1-12,Jacobs1-11, Edwards1-5.Iowa,Hockenson3-30,Fant 3-14,Easley2-27,Smith1-10,SmithMarsette1-7,Kelly-Martin1-(minus2). MISSEDFIELDGOALSÂ„None.TEMPLE24, NO.20CINCINNATI17,OTCINCINNATI 73700Â„17 TEMPLE1 00077Â„24 FirstQuarter TEMÂ„FGMobley28,10:27 TEMÂ„Ra.Jones16passfromRusso(Mobley kick),9:03 CINÂ„Warren24run(C.Smithkick),4:52 SecondQuarter CINÂ„FGC.Smith44,9:31 ThirdQuarter CINÂ„McClellan42run(C.Smithkick),6:09 FourthQuarter TEMÂ„Mack20passfromRusso(Mobley kick),:49 FirstOvertime TEMÂ„I.Wright25passfromRusso(Mobley kick),:00 CINTEM Fir stdow n s 2 0 1 6 Rushes-yards47-20030-80 Passing111237 Comp-Att-Int14-34-120-42-3 ReturnYards5024 Punts-Avg.6-52.08-39.75 Fumbles-Lost2-20-0 Penalties-Yards7-656-60 TimeofPossession31:2628:34 INDIVIDUALSTATISTICS RUSHINGÂ„Cincinnati,Warren25-132, McClellan4-70,Ridder16-9,T.Thomas1-0, (Team)1-(minus11).Temple,Gardner 15-56,Ritrovato7-14,Russo1-9,Centeio1-4, I.Wright3-1,Bradley2-(minus1),V.Bryant 1-(minus3). PASSINGÂ„Cincinnati,Ridder14-33-1-111, (Team)0-1-0-0.Temple,Centeio0-2-0-0, Russo20-40-3-237. RECEIVINGÂ„Cincinnati,Labelle3-27, Deguara3-25,Medaris2-15,Warren2-1, Geddis1-15,Jackson1-15,Lewis1-7,Cloud 1-6.Temple,Ra.Jones5-67,I.Wright5-54, Mack4-41,V.Bryant2-52,Gardner2-1,Ryan 1-15,Ritrovato1-7. MISSEDFIELDGOALSÂ„Cincinnati,C.Smith 37,C.Smith49,C.Smith39.NO.21SOUTHFLORIDA38, UCONN30UCONN70716Â„30 SOUTHFLORIDA071714Â„38 FirstQuarter UCONNÂ„Mensah10run(C.Harriskick),8:33 SecondQuarter USFÂ„Ford15run(Weisskick),:43 ThirdQuarter USFÂ„St.Felix75passfromBarnett(Weiss kick),14:49 USFÂ„FGWeiss30,6:07 UCONNÂ„Pindell10run(C.Harriskick),3:14 USFÂ„Barnett20run(Weisskick),2:34 FourthQuarter USFÂ„Ford15run(Weisskick),:43 UCONNÂ„Mensah4run(kickfailed),8:56 UCONNÂ„FGC.Harris38,7:20 USFÂ„Ford43run(Weisskick),4:46 UCONNÂ„Pindell12run(C.Harriskick),2:24 UCONNUSF Firstdowns2424 Rushes-yards51-32237-346 Passing133265 Comp-Att-Int10-21-120-28-2 ReturnYards66132 Punts-Avg.6-48.163-37.0 Fumbles-Lost0-01-1 Penalties-Yards4-259-90 TimeofPossession34:1925:41 INDIVIDUALSTATISTICS RUSHINGÂ„UConn,Pindell28-197,Mensah 19-120,Scott4-5.SouthFlorida,Ford7-164, Cronkrite16-103,Barnett10-78,McDoom 1-6,(Team)3-(minus5). PASSINGÂ„UConn,Pindell10-21-1-133.South Florida,Barnett20-28-2-265. RECEIVINGÂ„UConn,Mayala5-61,McLean 2-28,Buss1-36,Dixon1-5,Mensah1-3. SouthFlorida,McCants6-49,Wilcox4-43, St.Felix2-123,R.Bronson2-15,Clerveaux 2-14,Salomon1-8,Phillips1-7,Cronkrite1-5, Barnett1-1. MISSEDFIELDGOALSÂ„SouthFlorida, Weiss34.NO.23WISCONSIN49, ILLINOIS20ILLINOIS01073Â„20 WISCONSIN1414147Â„49 FirstQuarter WISÂ„Ingold1run(Gaglianonekick),9:27 WISÂ„Cruickshank23run(Gaglianone kick),7:01 SecondQuarter ILLÂ„Corbin80run(McLaughlinkick),6:19 WISÂ„Ferguson27passfromHornibrook (Gaglianonekick),2:55 WISÂ„Penniston11passfromHornibrook (Gaglianonekick),1:41 ILLÂ„FGMcLaughlin52,:00 ThirdQuarter ILLÂ„Bonner18run(McLaughlinkick),10:57 WISÂ„Deal39run(Gaglianonekick),8:22 WISÂ„Ingold19passfromHornibrook (Gaglianonekick),2:14 FourthQuarter ILLÂ„FGMcLaughlin26,14:05 WISÂ„Deal6run(Gaglianonekick),8:05 AÂ„79,736. ILLWIS Firstdowns1331 Rushes-yards36-21054-357 Passing90188 Comp-Att-Int9-21-313-22-2 ReturnYards2929 Punts-Avg.6-34.04-28.5 Fumbles-Lost3-20-0 Penalties-Yards3-255-50 TimeofPossession22:0837:52 INDIVIDUALSTATISTICS RUSHINGÂ„Illinois,Corbin9-100,Bush5-47, Bonner6-38,D.Brown5-19,Epstein2-14, Stampley1-(minus2),Rivers8-(minus6). Wisconsin,J.Taylor27-159,Deal12-111, Groshek4-33,Cruickshank1-23,Ingold 3-12,James3-11,Stokke2-7,Pryor1-3, Hornibrook1-(minus2). PASSINGÂ„Illinois,Rivers7-13-1-80,Bush 2-8-2-10.Wisconsin,Hornibrook13-22-2-188. RECEIVINGÂ„Illinois,T.Davis3-35,Car.Green 2-28,Smalling1-11,J.Holmes1-9,Barker 1-5,Corbin1-2.Wisconsin,Da.Davis4-48, Ferguson3-62,Ingold2-48,Pryor1-12, Penniston1-11,Groshek1-5,J.Taylor1-2. MISSEDFIELDGOALSÂ„Wisconsin, Gag li a n o n e 27 SUMMARIES AROUNDTHE TOP25 ALOOKATSATURDAYÂSACTIONAMONGTHENATIONÂSTOPTEAMS | THEASSOCIATEDPRESS PASSING Â€ReeceUdinski,VMI: Completed48of63 passesfor452yards andÂ“vetouchdownsin alosstoTheCitadel. Â€DÂEriqKing,Houston: Completed25of38 passesfor413yards andthreetouchdowns againstNavy. Â€TannerGueller,Idaho State: Completed20of 44passesfor397yards andfourtouchdowns againstLiberty. RUSHING Â€KennedyBrooks, Oklahoma: Had18carriesfor168yardsand atouchdownagainst TCU. Â€KaranHigdon,Michigan: Had144yards rushingon33carries againstMichigan State,thenationÂstoprankeddefense. JaTarviousWhitlow, Auburn: Had19carries for170yardsagainst OleMiss. RECEIVING Â€A.J.Brown,OleMiss: Had10catchesfor155 yardsandatouchdown againstAuburn. Â€JamalCustis, Syracuse: Hadseven catchesfor162yards andatouchdownin thewinoverNorthNOTESScottdefendsPac-12Âs ofÂ“ciatingproceduresPac-12Commissioner LarryScottagain defendedtheconfer enceÂshandlingofits ofÂ“ciatingprocedures onSaturdayafter areportcitedtext messagesfromWashingtonStatecoach MikeLeachquestioningtheconferenceÂs decisionsduringthe CougarslosstoSouthernCalifornialast month. Speakingathalftime ofWashingtonÂsgame againstColorado,Scott saidathoroughreview oftheconferenceÂs centralizedreplayis expectedsoon,butit hasalreadychanged someofitsreplay reviewprotocolsbased onwhathappenedin theWashingtonStateUSCgame. ÂWecorrectedthose immediatelyinterms oftheprotocoland whoÂsinvolvedinany replayreviewdeci sions,andweÂrein theprocessofcompilingamorethorough reportthatweÂllhavea chancetodiscusswith membersoverthenext coupleweeks,ÂŽScott said.Earlhamsetsnew DIIIrecordforfutilityEarlhamsetaDivision IIIrecordforconsecutivelosseswith51with a64-20losstoFranklin onSaturday.Earlham, whichhasnÂtwon since2013,brokethe 38-yearrecordheldby MacalesterCollegeof Minnesota.Earlham isfarfromtheNCAA recordheldbyPrairie Viewwith80straight DivisionI-AAlosses from1989-98.TheAssociatedPress Runningawaywithit MichiganreceiverDonovanPeoples-Jonesrunsfora79-yardtouchdownduringthesecondhalfofSaturdayÂsgame againstMichiganStateinEastLansing,Mich.TheWolverinespulledawayfromtheSpartansinthesecondhalfto earna21-7victory.[CARLOSOSORIO/THEASSOCIATEDPRESS]
** The News Herald | Monday, October 22, 2018 B3 The Associated PressTALLAHASSEE Â„ Cam Akers hasnÂt had much to smile about a year after rush-ing for 1,000 yards. Florida StateÂs offensive line hasnÂt been able to open up as many rushing lanes and the sopho-more has struggled. That changed on Saturday.Akers had two touchdown runs, including a 58-yarder, and Deondre Francois threw for a season-high 353 yards as Florida State bounced back from a sloppy start and scored 38 straight points in a 38-17 win over Wake Forest on Saturday.The 5-foot-11, 210-pound Akers had 98 yards on 13 car-ries for Florida State (4-3, 2-3 Atlantic Coast Conference) in what was the best rushing day this season for the team. The Seminoles also set season highs for points scored and offensive yards (485).ÂItÂs just a big weight off my shoulders just to break a long one,ÂŽ Akers said. ÂThatÂs what IÂm used to doing. So to be able to come out and break a long one for a touchdown, thatÂs just a big weight off my shoulders.ÂŽFrancois completed 29 of 40 passes and had two touchdown passes, including a 33-yard scoring toss to Nyqwan Murray on fourth down. Francois connected with 11 receivers and had his eighth career 300-yard game in 21 starts. Murray caught eight passes for 131 yards, both of which are season highs.Sam Hartman completed 22 of 46 passes for 227 yards for Wake Forest (3-4, 0-3), which ran 104 plays Â„ the most ever against Florida State. Hartman hooked up with Jack Freuden-thal on a 9-yard touchdown pass to put Wake Forest ahead 10-0, but the Demon Deacons didnÂt score on their next 11 drives until a touchdown drive in the gameÂs final six minutes.ÂWeÂre not where we want to be,ÂŽ Wake Forest coach Dave Clawson said. ÂThis is not where I thought weÂd be, but it is what it is and you have to make the best of it. All of these young kids getting reps are going to start getting better.ÂŽBrian Burns and Joshua Kaindoh had two of Florida StateÂs five sacks. The Semi-noles now have 24 sacks this season.Burns, who has nine sacks, changed the momentum of the game with a sack of Hartman on fourth-and-8 in the first quarter. Trailing 10-0, Flor-ida State marched 60 yards to score its first touchdown [--] and the first of the 38 unan-swered points.ÂI knew it was a pass,ÂŽ Burns said. ÂI just took off and made a play.ÂŽThe Seminoles started Der-rick Kelly at left tackle, using the seventh different starting offensive line combination in seven games. Florida StateÂs line didnÂt allow a sack but did give up three hurries.ÂFor the most part we did a pretty good job up front,ÂŽ Florida State coach Willie Taggart said.FSU pulls away to beat Wake Forest The Associated PressSYRACUSE, N.Y. Â„ Tommy DeVito, in relief of a struggling Eric Dungey, hit tight end Ravian Pierce on a 4-yard scoring play in the second overtime and Syra-cuse defeated North Carolina 40-37 on Saturday.DeVito, who entered the game in the fourth quarter, sent it to overtime with a 42-yard touchdown pass to Nykeim Johnson with 1:39 to go.Syracuse (5-2, 2-2 ACC) appeared to be on its way to a third straight loss until DeVi-to's heroics. North Carolina (1-5, 1-3) rallied from a 20-7 deficit to take a 27-20 lead with 10 minutes to go but dropped its third straight game.DeVito, a redshirt freshman, was 11-of-19 passing for 181 yards and three touchdowns. Dungey was 17-of-33 for 225 yards but struggled to find a rhythm.Nathan Elliott was 34-of-52 for 321 yards and two touch-downs for North Carolina. Virginia 28, Duke 14 Bryce Perkins passed for 189 yards and a touchdown to help Virginia beat Duke. Perkins also rushed for 61 yards and two scores for the Cavaliers (5-2, 3-1 Atlantic Coast Conference), who won for the fourth time in five games. Virginia backed up its 16-13 win over Miami last week with its fourth consecutive victory over Duke. Daniel Jones passed for 240 yards and a touchdown for the Blue Devils (5-2, 1-2).Duke cut Virginia's lead to 20-14 early in the fourth quarter when tight end Davis Koppenhaver caught a 22-yard touchdown pass from wide receiver T.J. Rahming on a trick play. But Perkins found Evan Butts for a 16-yard touchdown with 3:58 remain-ing to put the Cavaliers back in control.Chris Taylor had six recep-tions for 97 yards and a touchdown for the Blue Devils, whose only two losses have come at home against teams from the state of Virginia. Duke lost to Virginia Tech 31-14 on Sept. 29. Missouri 65, Memphis 33Drew Lock threw for 350 yards and four touchdowns on 23-for-29 passing, and Missouri defeated Memphis.After losing three straight Southeastern Conference contests, Missouri (4-3) responded with a muchneeded victory. It jumped out to a 21-0 lead less than six minutes into the game, and never relinquished it. Albert Okwuegbunam caught six passes for 159 yards and three touchdowns and Jalen Knox had five catches for 104 yards and a score. All of Memphis' scoring came without star run-ning back Darrell Henderson, who exited the game after four carries in the first quarter. He was seen riding on a stationary bike and left to the locker room in the second quarter.Henderson entered the game leading the nation with 1,133 rushing yards, 15 total touchdowns and 10.3 yards per carry. Tony Pollard and Pat-rick Taylor Jr. split carries the rest of the way, and Memphis' rushing attack was limited to 4.6 yards per carry.FBC ROUNDUPSyracuse rallies to beat North Carolina in double OTSyracuse running back Moe Neal (21) runs against North Carolina. [SCOTT SCHILD/ THE POSTSTANDARD VIA AP] By Genaro C. ArmasThe Associated PressMILWAUKEE Â„ Yasiel Puig and Cody Bellinger flexed their muscles. Chris Taylor flashed some leather.Then the Los Angeles Dodgers got a lift from ace Clayton Ker-shaw out of the bullpen to finish off the Milwaukee Brewers and return to the World Series. Puig broke open a tight game with a three-run homer in the sixth inning, Taylor robbed Christian Yelich with a super catch and the Dodgers took Game 7 of the NL Championship Series with a 5-1 win on Saturday night.ItÂs off to Fenway Park for a showdown against the Boston Red Sox in Game 1 of the World Series on Tuesday. ÂItÂs pretty cool. ItÂs going to be a pretty special series,ÂŽ said Bellinger, chosen as the NLCS MVP.Los Angeles hasnÂt won the World Series since 1988. The Dodgers and Red Sox have met once before in the World Series, back in 1916 with Boston beat-ing Brooklyn behind a big game from pitcher Babe Ruth.Kenley Jansen tossed 1 1/ 3 scoreless innings before yield-ing to Kershaw in the ninth. The three-time Cy Young Award winner, pitching on two days of rest after starting Game 5, tossed a perfect inning and fin-ished off the Brewers by striking out Mike Moustakas.KershawÂs teammates mobbed the lefty near the mound after the final out, and the celebration was just begin-ning for manager Dave Roberts and the Dodgers.ÂIÂm so proud of our guys during this roller coaster of a season,ÂŽ Roberts said.What a finish for a team that was 10 games under .500 on May 16.The Dodgers have talked about having unfinished business after losing Game 7 of the World Series last year to the Houston Astros. Now theyÂve made baseballÂs final series of the year in back-to-back seasons for the first time since 1977-78.The Brewers had their chances against rookie starter Walker Buehler, a 24-year-old right-hander who navigated through trouble over 4 2/ 3 innings. He allowed six hits, including a home run in the first by Yelich that made it 1-0.Yelich looked like he would get to the Dodgers again in the fifth with Lorenzo Cain on second with two outs. The NL MVP candidate hit a high, hard liner to left that seemed destined to fall in for a double.Running at full speed to his left, Taylor extended his glove hand high in the air just as the ball settled into the mitt to end the inning.ÂI didnÂt think he was going to catch it,ÂŽ Brewers manager Craig Counsell said. ÂThatÂs what made it so impressive, just the ground he covered.ÂŽTaylor reversed course and ran excitedly back to the dugout, screaming ÂLetÂs go!ÂŽThe Dodgers they waited for lights-out lefty Josh Hader to leave the game to get their bats going again. Counsell inserted Hader into the game in the third after starter Jhoulys Chacin gave up a two-run homer to Cody Bell-inger in the second for a 2-1 lead for the Dodgers. Hader tossed three shutout innings, striking out four being pulled after 31 pitches. Milwau-keeÂs vaunted bullpen scuffled in the sixth.PuigÂs three-run shot off reliever Jeremy Jeffress quieted the breathless, screaming Brew-ers fans at Miller Park.The excitable outfielder raised both arms as he rounded second, wiggling his fingers skyward to mimic the BrewersÂ trademark celebration move. Manny Machado, the object of nonstop boos from Milwaukee fans, obliged with the same gesture as he watched from the dugout steps. Bellinger raised his right arm and pointing to his biceps as he rounded third after his homer.ÂI was looking for a pitch up, two strikes, just trying to put a good swing on it,ÂŽ Bellinger said. ÂLuckily, it went out of there.ÂŽ The mighty Dodgers, who hit an NL-best 235 homers, outslugged the Brewers, who were second in the league with 218. The loss ended a remarkable year for the Brewers. A late surge led by Yelich lifted Milwaukee from 5 1/ 2 games out of the NL Central lead on Aug. 28 to one win short of the franchiseÂs second World Series appearance. ÂThey took us on an amazing journey,ÂŽ Counsell said about his team. ÂIt was a magical run.ÂŽAn American League team in 1982, the Brewers lost the Series in seven games that year to the St. Louis Cardinals.Game 7 against the Dodgers was the first at home for the franchise, coming 36 years to the day after losing the seventh game to the Cardinals in the Series. Same result on Saturday.But with Yelich and first base-man Jesus Aguilar emerging as offensive cornerstones, and a deep well of young pitching in the majors, the Brewers figure to be a team to beat again in the National League in 2019.TheyÂll have to dethrone the Dodgers.Dodgers beat Brewers in Game 7Los Angeles DodgersÂ Yasiel Puig celebrates after winning Game 7 of the National League Championship Series baseball game again st the Milwaukee Brewers on Saturday in Milwaukee. [MATT SLOCUM/THE ASSOCIATED PRESS]
** against the Yankees on Aug. 3 after Ian Kinsler was hurt.He takes grounders before games during the regular season and was at the keystone for some work Saturday when Boston practiced at Fenway Park.ÂHeÂll take ground balls as always. ThatÂs not gonna change,ÂŽ Cora said. ÂBut obviously weÂll see who we play and matchups.ÂŽAmong the advantages to moving Betts to second: it could help keep ALCS MVP Jackie Bradley Jr. in the lineup. Kinsler and Brock Holt would likely go to the bench with Betts at second.ÂWeÂve got some pretty good second basemen, weÂve got some pretty good outfielders,ÂŽ Cora said. ÂWeÂre in the World Series. That conversation was gonna come up. One thing for sure, J.D. will play. ThatÂs clear. WeÂll see which alignment is better, which lineup is better and weÂll make decisions accordingly.ÂŽBetts drew positive reviews as an infielder in the minor leagues, but heÂs only played 128 innings there as a major leaguer. Cora has never seen him play the position in person Â„ he was ejected from the Aug. 3 game against the Yan-kees before Betts replaced Kinsler.ÂI was just joking with him that thereÂs a reason heÂs the right fielder,ÂŽ Cora said. ÂHe feels heÂs good at second. I donÂt know. I never saw it. If you asked him heÂll say, ÂIÂm great.ÂÂŽ Belly itcher? Chris Sale has resumed throwing and says heÂs ready to pitch Game 1 of the World Series after missing an ALCS start and being hospitalized with an illness. Sale threw a bullpen session Saturday and said he will go through his normal routine before taking the mound at Fenway Park for TuesdayÂs opener.First, though, the ace left-hander had some fun with reporters when asked about the ailment, saying it was caused by irritation from a bellybutton ring. Although Sale remained deadpan during the comment, he has not been observed with a pierced navel. Sale was initially slated to pitch Game 5 of the ALCS but was ruled out after the illness left him weak. Sale called it a dream to get the ball for Game 1 of the World Series.ÂWeÂre gonna grind like hell and give it everything weÂve got,ÂŽ he said. No more tippingCora thinks he has good reason for renewed confidence in closer Craig Kimbrel: the All-Star is no longer tipping his pitches.Cora suspects both the Yankees and Astros picked up on something in KimbrelÂs routine that was revealing which pitch was coming this postseason. B4 Monday, October 22, 2018 | The News Herald PRO BASEBALL PLAYOFFSAll times Eastern LEAGUE CHAMPIONSHIP SERIES (Best-of-7; x-if necessary) American LeagueAll games on TBSBOSTON 4, HOUSTON 1Oct. 13: Houston 7, Boston 2 Oct. 14: Boston 7, Houston 5 Oct. 16: Boston 8, Houston 2 Oct. 17: Boston 8, Houston 6 Oct. 18: Boston 4, Houston 1National LeagueFox and FS1L.A. DODGERS 4, MILWAUKEE 3Oct. 12: Milwaukee 6, Los Angeles 5 Oct. 13: Los Angeles 4, Milwaukee 3 Oct. 15: Milwaukee 4, Los Angeles 0 Oct. 16: Los Angeles 2, Milwaukee 1, 13 innings Oct. 17: Los Angeles 5, Milwaukee 2 Oct. 19: Milwaukee 7, Los Angeles 2 Oct. 20: Los Angeles 5, Milwaukee 1NLCS GAME 7: DODGERS 5, BREWERS 1LOS ANGELES AB R H BI BB SO AVG. Pederson lf 1 0 0 0 0 0 .231 b-Hernandez ph-2b 4 0 1 0 0 3 .071 Muncy 1b 4 1 1 0 1 3 .182 Turner 3b 4 0 1 0 0 1 .241 Machado ss 4 1 2 0 0 1 .296 Bellinger cf 4 2 1 2 0 1 .200 Puig rf 4 1 3 3 0 0 .333 Taylor 2b-lf 2 0 1 0 2 0 .364 Barnes c 4 0 0 0 0 2 .111 Buehler p 1 0 0 0 0 0 .000 Urias p 0 0 0 0 0 0 --Madson p 1 0 0 0 0 1 .000 Jansen p 0 0 0 0 0 0 --e-Kemp ph 0 0 0 0 1 0 .200 Kershaw p 0 0 0 0 0 0 .000 TOTALS 33 5 10 5 4 12 MILWAUKEE AB R H BI BB SO AVG. Cain cf 4 0 2 0 0 1 .303 Yelich rf 4 1 1 1 0 1 .179 Braun lf 4 0 0 0 0 2 .241 Shaw 2b 4 0 1 0 0 1 .211 Aguilar 1b 4 0 0 0 0 4 .269 Moustakas 3b 4 0 1 0 0 2 .138 Kratz c 3 0 0 0 0 1 .125 Arcia ss 3 0 2 0 0 0 .360 Chacin p 0 0 0 0 0 0 .000 a-Schoop ph 1 0 0 0 0 0 .000 Hader p 0 0 0 0 0 0 .000 c-Santana ph 1 0 0 0 0 1 .333 Cedeno p 0 0 0 0 0 0 --Jeffress p 0 0 0 0 0 0 --Knebel p 0 0 0 0 0 0 .000 d-Granderson ph 1 0 0 0 0 1 .200 Woodruff p 0 0 0 0 0 0 .500 TOTALS 33 1 7 1 0 14 LOS ANGELES 020 003 000Â„5 10 0 MILWAUKEE 100 000 000Â„1 7 0 a-grounded out for Chacin in the 2nd. b-struck out for Pederson in the 3rd. c-struck out for Hader in the 5th. d-struck out for Knebel in the 7th. e-pinch hit for Jansen in the 9th. LOBÂ„Los Angeles 6, Milwaukee 5. 2BÂ„Puig (3), Taylor (1), Cain (4), Shaw (1). HRÂ„Bellinger (1), off Chacin; Puig (1), off Jeffress; Yelich (1), off Buehler. RBIsÂ„Bellinger 2 (4), Puig 3 (4), Yelich (1). SBÂ„ Bellinger (2). CSÂ„Hernandez (1). SÂ„Buehler. Runners left in scoring positionÂ„Los Angeles 4 (Muncy 2, Buehler, Hernandez); Milwaukee 3 (Yelich, Kratz, Schoop). RISPÂ„Los Angeles 1 for 10; Milwaukee 0 for 5. GIDPÂ„Turner, Puig, Yelich. DPÂ„Los Angeles 1 (Machado, Muncy); Milwaukee 2 (Arcia, Shaw, Aguilar), (Moustakas, Shaw, Aguilar). LOS ANGELES IP H R ER BB SO NP ERA Buehler 4.2 6 1 1 0 7 73 3.86 Urias .1 0 0 0 0 0 3 2.70 Madson, W, 1-0 1.2 1 0 0 0 2 22 1.80 Jansen 1.1 0 0 0 0 3 15 0.00 Kershaw 1 0 0 0 0 2 15 4.09 MILWAUKEE IP H R ER BB SO NP ERA Chacin, L, 1-1 2 3 2 2 1 0 36 2.45 Hader 3 1 0 0 1 4 31 0.00 Cedeno 0 1 1 1 0 0 2 18.00 Jeffress 1.1 3 2 2 1 2 20 7.71 Knebel .2 0 0 0 0 1 5 1.29 Woodruff 2 2 0 0 1 5 35 2.89 Cedeno pitched to 1 batter in the 6th. Inherited runners-scoredÂ„Urias 1-0, Jansen 1-0, Jeffress 1-1, Knebel 1-0. UmpiresÂ„Home, Greg Gibson; First, Alan Porter; Second, Gerry Davis; Third, Hunter Wendelstedt; Right, Brian Gorman; Left, Jim Wolf. TÂ„3:15. AÂ„44,097 (41,900).WORLD SERIES (Best-of-7; x-if necessary)(All games televised on FOX)BOSTON VS. L.A. DODGERSTuesday: Los Angeles at Boston (Sale 12-4), 8:09 p.m. Wednesday: Los Angeles at Boston (Price 16-7), 8:09 p.m. Friday, Oct. 26: Boston at Los Angeles, 8:09 p.m. Saturday, Oct. 27: Boston at Los Angeles, 8:09 p.m. x-Sunday, Oct. 28: Boston at Los Angeles, 8:15 p.m. x-Tuesday, Oct. 30: Los Angeles at Boston, 8:09 p.m. x-Wednesday, Oct. 31: Los Angeles at Boston, 8:09 p.m. PRO BASKETBALL NBAAll times Eastern EASTERN CONFERENCE ATLANTIC DIVISION W L PCT GB Toronto 3 0 1.000 Â„ Boston 2 1 .667 1 Philadelphia 2 1 .667 1 Brooklyn 1 2 .333 2 New York 1 2 .333 2 SOUTHEAST DIVISION W L PCT GB Charlotte 2 1 .667 Â„ Orlando 1 2 .333 1 Miami 1 2 .333 1 Atlanta 0 2 .000 1 Washington 0 2 .000 1 CENTRAL DIVISION W L PCT GB Milwaukee 2 0 1.000 Â„ Detroit 2 0 1.000 Â„ Indiana 2 1 .667 Cleveland 0 2 .000 2 Chicago 0 2 .000 2 WESTERN CONFERENCE SOUTHWEST DIVISION W L PCT GB New Orleans 2 0 1.000 Â„ San Antonio 1 1 .500 1 Dallas 1 1 .500 1 Houston 1 1 .500 1 Memphis 1 1 .500 1 NORTHWEST DIVISION W L PCT GB Denver 2 0 1.000 Â„ Portland 2 0 1.000 Â„ Utah 1 1 .500 1 Minnesota 1 2 .333 1 Oklahoma City 0 2 .000 2 PACIFIC DIVISION W L PCT GB Golden State 2 0 1.000 Â„ L.A. Clippers 1 1 .500 1 Phoenix 1 1 .500 1 L.A. Lakers 0 2 .000 2 Sacramento 0 2 .000 2TodayÂs GamesCharlotte at Toronto, 7:30 p.m. Orlando at Boston, 7:30 p.m. Indiana at Minnesota, 8 p.m. New York at Milwaukee, 8 p.m. Chicago at Dallas, 8:30 p.m. Memphis at Utah, 9 p.m. Washington at Portland, 10 p.m. Phoenix at Golden State, 10:30 p.m. San Antonio at L.A. Lakers, 10:30 p.m. PRO HOCKEY NHLAll times Eastern EASTERN CONFERENCE ATLANTIC DIVISION GP W L OT PTS GF GA Toronto 9 6 3 0 12 34 30 Montreal 7 4 1 2 10 24 19 Boston 8 4 2 2 10 27 23 Tampa Bay 6 4 1 1 9 22 15 Ottawa 7 4 2 1 9 28 25 Buffalo 8 4 4 0 8 18 23 Florida 6 1 2 3 5 21 25 Detroit 8 1 5 2 4 19 36 METROPOLITAN DIVISION GP W L OT PTS GF GA Carolina 8 4 3 1 9 26 25 New Jersey 6 4 2 0 8 22 14 Pittsburgh 6 3 1 2 8 20 20 Columbus 7 4 3 0 8 23 26 Washington 7 3 2 2 8 29 28 Philadelphia 8 4 4 0 8 30 33 N.Y. Islanders 7 3 4 0 6 20 20 N.Y. Rangers 7 2 4 1 5 18 24 WESTERN CONFERENCE CENTRAL DIVISION GP W L OT PTS GF GA Nashville 8 7 1 0 14 27 15 Colorado 8 5 1 2 12 29 19 Winnipeg 8 5 2 1 11 24 20 Chicago 7 4 1 2 10 27 26 Minnesota 8 4 2 2 10 22 24 Dallas 7 3 4 0 6 19 21 St. Louis 7 2 3 2 6 21 24 PACIFIC DIVISION GP W L OT PTS GF GA Anaheim 8 5 2 1 11 22 18 Vancouver 8 5 3 0 10 25 24 San Jose 8 4 3 1 9 26 21 Calgary 7 4 3 0 8 26 23 Vegas 8 4 4 0 8 18 21 Edmonton 6 3 3 0 6 13 19 Los Angeles 8 2 5 1 5 15 28 Arizona 7 2 5 0 4 11 17 2 points for win, 1 point for overtime loss. Top 3 teams in each division and two wild cards per conference advance to playoffs.FridayÂs GamesFlorida 6, Washington 5, SO Minnesota 3, Dallas 1 Nashville 5, Calgary 3SaturdayÂs GamesColorado 3, Carolina 1 Philadelphia 5, New Jersey 2 Buffalo 5, Los Angeles 1 Winnipeg 5, Arizona 3 St. Louis 4, Toronto 1 Chicago 4, Columbus 1 Ottawa 4, Montreal 3, OT Detroit 4, Florida 3, OT Minnesota 5, Tampa Bay 4, OT Nashville 3, Edmonton 0 Vancouver 2, Boston 1, OT Vegas 3, Anaheim 1 San Jose 4, N.Y. Islanders 1TodayÂs GamesColorado at Philadelphia, 7 p.m. Carolina at Detroit, 7:30 p.m. St. Louis at Winnipeg, 8 p.m. Washington at Vancouver, 10 p.m. COLLEGE FOOTBALL THE AP TOP 25 RESULTS/SCHEDULESaturdayÂs GamesNo. 1 Alabama 58, Tennessee 21 Purdue 49, No. 2 Ohio State 20 No. 3 Clemson 41, No. 16 N.C. State 7 No. 5 LSU 19, No. 22 Mississippi State 3 No. 6 Michigan 21, No. 24 Michigan State 7 No. 9 Oklahoma 52, Texas Christian 27 No. 10 Central Florida 37, East Carolina 10 No. 25 Washington St. 34, No. 12 Oregon 20 No. 14 Kentucky 14, Vanderbilt 7 No. 15 Washington 27, Colorado 13 No. 18 Penn State 33, Indiana 28 No. 19 Iowa 23, Maryland 0 Temple 24, No. 20 Cincinnati 17, OT No. 21 South Florida 38, UConn 30 No. 23 Wisconsin 49, Illinois 20RESULTS/SCHEDULEOct. 18 SOUTHWESTArkansas State 51, Georgia State 35FAR WESTStanford 20, Arizona State 13Oct. 19 EASTYale 23, Penn 10FAR WESTBoise State 56, Colorado State 28 Air Force 41, UNLV 35Oct. 20 Games EASTArmy 31, Miami (Ohio) 30, 2OT Bryant 42, Fordham 41 Coastal Carolina 24, UMass 13 Cornell 34, Brown 16 Dartmouth 28, Columbia 12 Delaware 38, New Hampshire 14 Duquesne 27, St. Francis (Pa.) 20 Georgetown 22, Lehigh 16, 2OT Houston 49, Navy 36 Lafayette 29, Bucknell 27 Marist 48, Davidson 41, 2OT Monmouth (NJ) 38, Campbell 21 Northwestern 18, Rutgers 15 Princeton 29, Harvard 21 Robert Morris 49, Central St. (Ohio) 45 Sacred Heart 28, Central Connecticut State 25 Stony Brook 52, Rhode Island 14 Syracuse 40, North Carolina 37, 2OT Temple 24, Cincinnati 17, OT Towson 56, Albany (NY) 28SOUTHAbilene Christian 48, SE Louisiana 27 Alabama 58, Tennessee 21 Alcorn St. 33, Grambling St. 26 Appalachian St. 27, Louisiana-Lafayette 17 Auburn 31, Mississippi 16 Charleston Southern 41, Presbyterian 7 Clemson 41, NC State 7 Elon 38, Richmond 28 FIU 36, Rice 17 Florida St. 38, Wake Forest 17 Howard 35, Morgan St. 26 Kentucky 14, Vanderbilt 7 LSU 19, Mississippi St. 3 Liberty 48, Idaho St. 41 Louisiana Tech 31, UTEP 24 Louisiana-Monroe 20, Texas St. 14 MVSU 48, Ark.-Pine Bluff 47, 2OT Marshall 31, FAU 7 Mercer 59, W. Carolina 46 Middle Tennessee 21, Charlotte 13 Morehead St. 31, Valparaiso 24 Murray St. 34, E. Kentucky 6 NC A&T 35, Bethune-Cookman 10 NC Central 36, Norfolk St. 6 North Alabama 24, Jackson St. 7 Old Dominion 37, W. Kentucky 34 SC State 30, Delaware St. 19 SMU 27, Tulane 23 Samford 38, Furman 25 South Florida 38, UConn 30 Southern Miss. 27, UTSA 17 Stetson 38, Jacksonville 35 Tennessee St. 41, Tennessee Tech 14 The Citadel 34, VMI 32 UAB 29, North Texas 21 UCF 37, East Carolina 10 Virginia 28, Duke 14 William & Mary 27, Maine 20 Wofford 30, ETSU 17MIDWESTAkron 24, Kent St. 23, OT Buffalo 31, Toledo 17 Drake 28, Dayton 17 E. Illinois 24, UT Martin 21, OT E. Michigan 42, Ball St. 20 Indiana St. 24, S. Illinois 21 Iowa 23, Maryland 0 Michigan 21, Michigan St. 7 Missouri 65, Memphis 33 Missouri St. 20, Quincy 13 N. Dakota St. 28, Illinois St. 14 N. Iowa 24, S. Dakota St. 9 Nebraska 53, Minnesota 28 Ohio 49, Bowling Green 14 Penn St. 33, Indiana 28 Purdue 49, Ohio St. 20 SE Missouri 37, Jacksonville St. 14 San Diego 42, Butler 13 W. Illinois 31, Missouri St. 14 W. Michigan 35, Cent. Michigan 10 Wisconsin 49, Illinois 20 Youngstown St. 29, South Dakota 17SOUTHWESTArkansas 23, Tulsa 0 Cent. Arkansas 38, Northwestern St. 17 Incarnate Word 45, McNeese St. 17 Lamar 41, Sam Houston St. 23 Oklahoma 52, TCU 27 Southern U. 21, Texas Southern 7 Stephen F. Austin 42, Houston Baptist 14 Texas Tech 48, Kansas 16FAR WESTCalifornia 49, Oregon St. 7 Fresno St. 38, New Mexico 7 Georgia Southern 48, New Mexico St. 31 Idaho 31, S. Utah 12 N. Colorado 42, N. Arizona 14 Sacramento St. 41, North Dakota 15 San Diego State 16, San Jose State 13 UC Davis 52, Cal Poly 10 UCLA 31, Arizona 30 Utah 41, Southern Cal 28 Utah St. 24, Wyoming 16 Washington 27, Colorado 13 Washington St. 34, Oregon 20 Weber St. 34, Montana St. 24 SCOREBOARD TODAYNBA BASKETBALL 6:30 p.m. NBA [Â„] Orlando at Boston 9:30 p.m. NBA [Â„] San Antonio at L.A. Lakers NFL 7:15 p.m. ESPN [Â„] N.Y. Giants at Atlanta (Note: ESPN Deportes simulcast on ESPN2) SOCCER 2 p.m. NBCSN [Â„] Premier League, Arsenal vs. Leicester CityON THE AIR RED SOXFrom Page B1 from 33 yards in the second quarter.The Titans appeared poised to head into half-time with the lead before Mariota was intercepted by the ChargersÂ Denzel Perryman at their 4-yard line when his pass was tipped at the line of scrimmage.Rivers, who completed 19 of 26 passes, then extended the advantage to 17-6 just over a minute into the second half when he found Michael Williams on a 55-yard touchdown pass.The Titans, who entered having lost their past two games, responded on the next possession when Derrick Henry had a 1-yard score to end a 10-quarter skid without a touchdown to climb back to 17-13.Succop missed a field-goal attempt from 51 yards Â„ only his second miss of the season Â„ and after stopping Los Angeles, the Titans took over at their 11-yard line with 4:55 remaining, driving the length of the field on the final drive.Running back Dion Lewis ran for 91 yards on 13 carries, including a 36-yard gain on the final drive that moved Tennessee into the ChargersÂ territory.The Titans made their first appearance in Eng-land, while the Chargers played at Wembley for the first time since Oct. 26, 2008, when they lost 37-32 to the New Orleans Saints. National AnthemLos Angeles left tackle Russell Okung had his right fist raised during the anthem, but put it down before the start of ÂGod Save The Queen.ÂŽ InjuriesTennessee: Right guard Josh Kline was injured with 43 seconds remaining and replaced by Corey Levin and did not return.Los Angeles: Safety Adrian Philips injured an ankle late in the second quarter before returning in the third. Cornerback Casey Hay-ward Jr. briefly required attention after a hit on Mariota before halftime and WR Mike Williams also needed a moment after a hard fall in the fourth quarter but both returned. Up nextTennessee: Hit the road for a Monday night game against the Dallas Cowboys on Nov. 5.Los Angeles: Travel to face the Seattle Seahawks on Nov. 4. NFLFrom Page B1and rejoin the team. ÂI donÂt want to pressure any kids out of state (to come back),ÂŽ he said. ÂI donÂt want to make them feel like theyÂve got to be forced to be at a game when they donÂt even have power at their house. To me that is irresponsi-ble and silly.ÂŽHowever, Watkins didnÂt rule out the possibility of resuming the season and playing the Dolphins on Friday. ÂAnything is possible,ÂŽ he said. ÂItÂs just a matter of safety and numbers.ÂŽ Rutherford still in holding patternThe Rutherford football program still hasnÂt decided whether or not to finish its season, though Rams athletic director Kirk Harrell confirmed Sunday that FridayÂs scheduled game against Gadsden County has been canceled.Rutherford still has a scheduled matchup with Marianna on Nov. 2 and last weekÂs canceled game against South Walton that could be made up, but Harrell said that the school was in no position yet to make a decision about playing football.ÂAt this point, we donÂt have enough contact with enough players to try to play and we still donÂt have access to the school and no working utilities at the school either,ÂŽ he said. ÂThereÂs not much we can do.ÂŽHarrell said he expected to have a decision about whether the program can move forward by the end of the week.ÂI guess weÂll be running out of time at that point,ÂŽ he said. ÂWeÂll see how they progress with utilities and that sort of thing. Maybe as more and more people get commu-nication weÂll be able to reach students better. I suspect on our side of the town, people are just out of town and trying to find a safe place to stay.ÂŽ Marlins making plansThe Arnold football team will play Friday at Port St. Joe against the Tiger Sharks at 3 p.m. Central Time, Marlins athletic director Rick Green confirmed Sunday. ArnoldÂs volleyball team will also be in action Tuesday in Wakulla for the Region 1-6A quarterfinals against the War Eagles. That game will be played at 4 p.m. Central Time.Green said that the school would begin talks with West Florida today about when the football teams could make up their canceled District 1-5A matchup from last week. A makeup date could be the Monday or Tuesday following this weekÂs PSJ game, though Green said that date could also be used to make up the Pensacola game that was canceled Oct. 12.Arnold could also try to cancel its regular season finale against Florida High on Nov. 2 and replace it with a game against either West Florida or Pensacola, both of which have non-district games in their season finales.ÂWeÂre looking at all possibilities to try to appease everybody,ÂŽ Green said. Mosley volleyball ÂhostingÂ at South WaltonAs the top seed out of District 1-6A, the Dolphins are owed a home game to start the playoffs. However, with the damage to the Mosley gym making it unplayable, the Dolphins instead will open Region 1 quarterfinal play Wednesday at South Walton High School.Mosley will take on Suwannee at 6 p.m., with the winner to face the winner of the other quar-terfinal between Arnold and Wakulla in the region semifinals Oct. 30. BAYFrom Page B1 Michigan State and Mark Dantonio, though definitely not buddy-buddy with the Spartans coach. The Wol-verines had a lot to say after beating Michigan State, Harbaugh included. Forget about all that now. The last two weeks Michigan has beaten Wisconsin and Michigan State, two teams that beat the Wolverines last season, by a combined 59-20, and both the Badgers and Spartans were fortunate to score that many points. Led by midseason All-America defensive end Chase Winovich and linebacker Devin Bush, Michigan's defense is dominant. The offense is still in good-not-great territory, but quarterback Shea Patterson brings potential for the Wolverines to keep up with more explosive teams.The first selection committee rankings will come out Oct. 30 and Michigan, off next week, is likely to be no worse than sixth when they do.Next up on the revenge tour is No. 18 Penn State in the Big House on Nov. 3. The regular season ends in Columbus, Ohio. Harbaugh is 0-3 against the Buckeyes and ultimately he will be judged by how that one goes.The Buckeyes are a one-dimensional offense and an all-or-nothing defense. All the issues hidden by Dwayne Haskins for the first half of the season were laid bare by Purdue and coach Jeff Brohm in a 49-20 beatdown reminiscent of last season's debacle at Iowa. Tigers-Tide IVAt the start of the season Alabama was No. 1 and Clemson was No. 2, and we're right back there.The Crimson Tide have done nothing to make anyone doubt its status. The Tigers had a couple of early scares, but now they look exactly like who we thought they were.Clemson turned aside No. 16 North Carolina State with ease a battle of unbeatens that was never close. Clem-son has suffered a surprising upset in the ACC the past two seasons on the way to the conference title and the playoff. Maybe the Tigers have another gaffe in them, but don't bet on it.The Crimson Tide, mean-while, head into an off week, yet to be tested and on pace to set a record for scoring. The Tide go to No. 5 LSU on Nov. 3. T25From Page B1
** MONDAY MORNING C COMCAST W WOW! S1 DISH NETWORK S2 DIRECTV OCTOBER 22 C W S1 S27 AM7:308 AM8:309 AM9:3010 AM10:3011 AM11:3012 PM12:30 WJHG (7) 3 3 7 7 Today (N) Megyn Kelly Today (N) Today With Kathie Lee & HodaNewsChannel 7 at 11am (N) Days of our Lives (N) CW (7.2) 99 9 8 8 Cops Cheaters The Steve Wilkos Show The Steve Wilkos Show (N) Maury Maury Paternity mysteries. MedicareRepair Secret! 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(:28) Martin (11:59) Martin (:29) Martin COM 64 53 107 249 The OfficeThe OfficeThe OfficeThe OfficeThe OfficeThe OfficePresidentThe Office (N) South ParkSouth ParkSouth ParkSouth Park DISC 36 39 182 278 Street Outlaws: MemphisStreet Outlaws: Memphis St. Louis racers are in town. Brake RoomBrake RoomStreet Outlaws: MemphisStreet Outlaws: Memphis E! 63 57 114 236 Â‰Â‰Â‚ Sex and the City (Â08) Sarah Jessica Parker, Kim Cattrall, Chris Noth. Sex & the CitySex & the CitySex & the CitySex & the CitySex & the CitySex & the City ESPN 9 23 140 206 (:15) NFL Football New York Giants at Atlanta Falcons. (N) (L)(:15) SportsCenter With Scott Van Pelt (N) NFL PrimeTimeSportsCenter ESPN2 47 24 144 209 (:15) Ftbol Americano de la NFL (N) (L) Football Live (:45) College Football FinalSportsCenter W/Van PeltWorld/Poker FOOD 38 45 110 231 Halloween BakingHalloween BakingHalloween WarsHaunted GingerbreadHalloween BakingHalloween Wars FREE 59 65 180 311 Hocus Pocus (:20) Â‰Â‰Â‰ The Witches of Eastwick (Â87) Jack Nicholson, Cher. The 700 Club Â‰Â‰Â‚ Warm Bodies (Â13) Nicholas Hoult, Teresa Palmer. FS1 24 27 150 219 Red Bull Signature SeriesRed Bull Signature SeriesWalkoff Stories: BattleSpeak for YourselfTMZ SportsSkip and Shannon: Undisput ed FX 45 51 136 248 Â‰Â‰Â‰ Sausage Party (Â16) Voices of Seth Rogen, Kristen Wiig. Â‰Â‰Â‰ Sausage Party (Â16) Voices of Seth Rogen, Kristen Wiig. Â‰Â‰ DaddyÂs Home (Â15) Will Ferrell, Mark Wahlberg. HALL 23 59 185 312 Love on the Sidelines (Â16) Emily Kinney, John Reardon. Golden GirlsGolden GirlsGolden GirlsGolden GirlsGolden GirlsGolden GirlsFrasierFrasier HGTV 32 38 112 229 Love It or List ItLove It or List It (N) House HuntersHunters IntÂlHouse HuntersHunters IntÂlLove It or List ItHouse HuntersHunters IntÂl HIST 35 42 120 269 American PickersAmerican Pickers (N) American Pickers: Bonus Buys (:05) American Pickers (:03) American PickersAmerican Pickers: Bonus Buys LIFE 56 56 108 252 The First 48The First 48Women, PatrolWomen, PatrolWomen, PatrolWomen, Patrol (:01) The First 48 (12:01) The First 48 PARMT 28 48 241 241 Â‰Â‰Â‰ John Wick (Â14) Keanu Reeves, Michael Nyqvist, Alfie Allen. Â‰Â‰ The Expendables 3 (Â14) Sylvester Stallone, Jason Statham, Antonio Banderas. John Wick SUN 49 422 656 Florida SportFishing FlatsAddict. FishingSport FishingSilver KingsEpic TrailsBoxing 30 (N) SportsMoneyCollege Football SYFY 70 52 122 244 The SorcererÂs ApprenticeCucuy: The Boogeyman (Â18) Marisol Nichols, Brian Krause. FuturamaFuturamaFuturamaFuturamaFuturamaFuturama TBS 31 15 139 247 Family GuyFamily GuyFamily GuyFamily GuyFamily GuyFamily GuyFinal SpaceBrooklyn NineBrooklyn NineBrooklyn NineBrooklyn NineBroo klyn Nine TCM 25 70 132 256Strange Life of Frankenstein Â‰Â‰Â‰ Son of Frankenstein (Â39) Basil Rathbone, Boris Karloff. Strange Life of Frankenstein Â‰Â‰Â‰ The Curse of Frankenstein (Â57) Frankenstein TLC 37 40 183 280 Long Island Medium (N)(:03) Long Lost Family A man searches for his birth mother. (N)(:03) Long Island MediumLong Island Medium (12:03) Long Lost Family TNT 29 54 138 245 Man of Steel Â‰Â‰ Suicide Squad (Â16) Will Smith, Jared Leto, Margot Robbie. The AlienistSupernatural ÂHellÂs AngelÂŽ Supernatural ÂThe ChittersÂŽ USA 62 55 105 242 WWE Monday Night RAW (N) (L) WWE RoadModern FamilyModern FamilyModern FamilyCSI: Crime Scene Investigation WGN-A 13 239 307 M*A*S*HM*A*S*HM*A*S*HM*A*S*HM*A*S*HM*A*S*HM*A*S*HM*A*S*HMarriedMarriedMarriedMarried The News Herald | Monday, October 22, 2018 B5 TV LISTINGS
** B6 Monday, October 22, 2018 | The News HeraldÂTrivia FunÂŽ with Wilson Casey, Guinness World Record Holder from Woodruff, S.C., is published in more than 500 newspapers across the country. Comments, questions or suggestions? WC@TriviaGuy.com1. Which of these famous people thoroughly enjoyed ice skating, according to historians?Napoleon Bonaparte, Adolf Hitler, Joseph Stalin, Benito Mussolini2. Which method involves cooking food in sealed bags in a water bath or steam environment?Searing, Sous-vide, Braising, Jugging3. What common office supply item will last longer if you keep it/them refrigerated?Liquid paper, Rubber bands, Paperclips, Copier paper4. Which is known as the ÂCity of LakesÂŽ and ÂMill CityÂŽ?Minneapolis, Louisville, Memphis, St. Louis5. What tourist attraction is near the Sturgis motorcycle rally?Mount Vernon, Disneyland, Mount Rushmore, Yellowstone6. VV Cephei is the name of a ...?Hybrid car, Star system, Digital watch, Flightless bird ANSWERS: 1. Napoleon Bonaparte, 2. Sous-vide, 3. Rubber bands, 4. Minneapolis, 5. Mount Rushmore (South Dakota), 6. Star systemDEAR ABBY: ItÂs been several years since you have mentioned Because I Love You (B.I.L.Y.) as a resource for parents in crisis. What is happening to our groups Â„ as well as similar ones Â„ is a decrease in attendance. Yet the problems today are worse than when I started B.I.L.Y. many years ago. The schools donÂt want a group such as ours on their campus because theyÂre afraid it signals that there are problems on their campus. Well, there are problems on ALL campuses today! The legalization of recreational marijuana has sent a message to our youth that itÂs safe to use. Parents of 10-year-olds have come to our group because their child is using. Kids are dying at a faster pace than ever before, and much of it is because of synthetic drugs on the streets. Parents can be a major part of the problem, and a group like B.I.L.Y. offers suggestions for solutions. ItÂs not just drugs that we deal with but also mental health issues, gender ID, school dropouts, gang involvement and more. We rely on the media to help us with referrals. Will you please consider mentioning B.I.L.Y. again as you so generously have in the past? Parents in the U.S. and Canada need to be aware that we are here for them. Thanks, Abby! Â„ DENNIS PONCHER, FOUNDER, B.I.L.Y.DEAR DENNIS: IÂm happy to mention Because I Love You again. Readers, the nonprofit B.I.L.Y. has been in existence for more than 35 years. This self-help group provides support for parents of children of all ages in coping with behavioral problems such as truancy, substance abuse and other forms of defiance of authority. I have received letters from readers thanking me for recommending this group. For more information, go to bily.org. 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.Need continues for self-help support for families in crisisHOROSCOPES BY HOLIDAY MATHIS DIVERSIONSTRIVIA BY WILSON CASEY ACES ON BRIDGE: BOBBY WOLFF (Answers tomorrow) PLANK DITCH EXPIRE CLINIC SaturdayÂ’s Jumbles: Answer: To win the game, the starter and the two relievers Â— ALL PITCHED IN 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 Â• Follow us on Twitter @PlayJumble GETIR TZYSE ZABGEO RNYJIU Print your answer here: SUDOKUAnswer to yesterdayÂs sudokuDEAR ABBY Jeanne PhillipsWORD SCRIMMAGE: JUDD HAMBRICK Wilson CaseyLevel of difÂ“ culty (Bronze easy, Silver medium, Gold -difÂ“ cult): Monday Bronze; Tuesday Silver; Wednesday Gold; Thursday Bronze; Friday Silver; Saturday and Sunday Gold. ARIES (March 21-April 19) Â„ Start with you. Don't even give it a second thought. If you're not compassionate and kindhearted toward yourself, you'll resent whatever generosity you give others. TAURUS (April 20-May 20) Â„ Every communication requires interpretation, and there's always a little something lost in the translation. However, today you'll get as close to pure communication as is humanly possible. GEMINI (May 21-June 21) Â„ There are many ways to see it. The Â“ rst one that comes to mind may put you in a down position, as if something was happening to you instead of for you. Step back. How many other ways can you see it? CANCER (June 22-July 22) Â„ Variety will serve you well in all things, especially variety of thought. One way of thinking gets as boring as eating only one food or hearing the same song over and over. Welcome those who challenge your mindset. LEO (July 23-Aug. 22) Â„ Your compassion and sensitivity will be put to the test. Keep in mind that people often try to hide their discomfort, and those who don't feel well are using a lot of energy to just to do the baseline normal things. VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22) Â„ The advice you get today will be like something you buy at a high-end store. The quality may be there, but if you try it on and it doesn't Â“ t, the quality is beside the point. Return it and try something else. LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 23) Â„ What do you think about your own behavior? You haven't stopped to consider this in a little while, but it matters. Time for a check-in. Give yourself the room to reÂ” ect and regroup. SCORPIO (Oct. 24-Nov. 21) Â„ Everyone is toting a pocket full of personal prejudice. Their thought processes have little to do with you, and a lot to do with what's in that pocket. So there's no use worrying what they think of you. SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22-Dec. 21) Â„ Today, it's not absolutely clear what is true and what isn't, so maybe ponder other things, for instance, who you want to be in the world and what you would need to believe to get there. CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-Jan. 19) Â„ Maybe those who are supposed to be supporting you do not, in fact, have what you need. These things happen, and you can't let it stop you. Hold onto hope and look elsewhere. AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb. 18) Â„ Some say love makes the world go 'round; others credit misunderstanding with the rotation. As for you, it's still unclear which you're chasing after today, love or a misunderstanding about love. PISCES (Feb. 19-March 20) Â„ People took from you. What they took they gave. You're stronger for dealing with weakness, richer for learning how to support yourself when they didn't, and you love truer because you know the difference.
** The News Herald | Monday, October 22, 2018 B7 PEANUTS ZITS FRANK & ERNEST WIZARD OF ID THE BORN LOSER BEETLE BAILEY DILBERT BLONDIE PEARLS BEFORE SWINE FOR BETTER OR FOR WORSE PICKLES HAGAR THE HORRIBLE GARFIELD CRANKSHAFT HERMAN PLUGGERS Daily CROSSWORD COMICS & PUZZLES
CLASSIFIEDSB B 8 8 Monday, October 22, 2018| The News Herald Apalachee Center, INC.NOW HIRING FOR OUR COMMUNITY ACTION TEAMWill serve Liberty and Franklin Counties *Care Manager -bachelorÂ’s degree in Human Services (psychology, social work, etc.) *Therapist -masters degree in Human Services required. *Therapeutic Mentor -family member or caregiver to another person who is living with a mental health condition or a Certified Recovery Peer Specialist by the Florida Certification Board. *Team Leader -Must hold LCSW, LMHC, or LMFT. All positions require a valid driverÂ’s license with no more than 6 points on driver history report. Communications SpecialistGulf Coast Electric Cooperative is accepting applications for the position of Communications Specialist working primarily out of the Southport, FL office. BachelorÂ’s degree in Public Relations, Communications, Journalism or similar field required. Experience in a Public Relations /Communications position is preferred. At a minimum, the candidate should have completed a college internship in the Public Relations/Communications field. Key functions of position are: communicating with members and potential members, writing articles for various print/ publications/ social media platforms, and assisting the VP of Marketing/ Communications with other key communication areas. You may apply online at www.gcec.com/careers or at Career Source Gulf Coast Center, located at 625 Highway 231, Panama City through Friday Oct. 26, 2018 at 4:00 p.m. For a complete job description visit our website at www.gcec.com. Equal Opportunity Employer Edgewater Beach Resort Management dba Resort Collection in Panama City Beach, FL has the following temp positions 1/1/19 to 09/15/19. Hotel Desk/Reservation Clerk:12 openings, 35hrs/wk, 7a-3p, 11a-6p & 3p-11p. $12.01/hr. OT may be available after 40hrs/wk at $18.02/hr. Answers questions regarding rates and availability and asks questions to help determine the resort that would best suit their vacation rental needs. Serves the guest by giving accurate information in an efficient, courteous and professional manner. Job duties will require outbound calls to guests and data entry of online reservations. Making & confirming reservations, check guests in & out, issuing room keys or cards, answer incoming & in-house calls, transmitting & receiving messages, resending statements to & collecting payments from customers. Must be able to speak, read, write and understand English. Monday through Sunday, Scheduled shift and work days vary. Must be able to work weekends, holidays & rotate/split shifts. Uniforms, work tools & equipment are provided free. No daily transportation to/from work provided. No on the job training provided. Optional housing subject to availability $85-$110/wk & will be deducted biweekly plus all deductions required by law. Guaranteed work for total hrs equal to at least of the workdays in each 12-week period. If the worker completes 50% of the work contract period, employer will arrange and pay or reimburse directly for transportation and daily subsistence (min $12.26/day and max $51/day), if the worker completes the employment period or is dismissed early employer will arrange and pay directly for return transportation and daily subsistence (min $12.26/day and max $51/day), upon departure. Pay bi-weekly. Min. 1 mo. hotel/resort exp. reqÂ’d. Employer will use a single workweek as its standard for computing wages due. To apply send resume directly to the employer By Fax (850) 233-7575 or contact directly to the nearest SWA; CareerSource Gulf Coast 4125-Job Center, 625 Highway 23, Mariner Plaza, Panama City, FL32405. Ph: 850-872-4340. Refer Job#10804214 Production/OperationsSEASONAL / PART-TIME NEWSPAPER INSERTERStanding, bending & lifting required. Must be able to work a flexible schedule including nights and weekends.Apply at The News Herald 501 W. 11th Street Panama CityInterviews will be scheduled at a later time. No phone calls Candidates are hired pending criminal background check and pre-employment drug screen 22080 Due to Hurricane Michael and the loss of its existing tower WPCT has moved to it new tower and is operating on Ch. 33 as of October 15, 2018. You will still tune to WPCT on your TV remote control; but for your TV set to find the stations, you will have to perform a new channel scan. Select Â“menuÂ” on your remote, then the channel scan option, and rescan over-the-air channels. For more information, contact Beach TV at 850-234-2773, or contact the FCC at www.fcc.gov or 1-888-CALL-FCC 10/22/2018 EMERGENCY INVITATION TO BID Pursuant to the City Code, the City of Lynn Haven invites sealed proposals for Consulting and Representation Services related to Disaster Recovery. A copy of RFP Number HM 2018-001 with General Information for Invitation to Bid and Specifications may be obtained at the Department of Administration and Support Services, 825 Ohio Avenue, Lynn Haven, Florida 32444 between the hours of 7:30 A.M. to 4:30 P.M., Monday through Friday; by emailing firstname.lastname@example.org or email@example.com om. The City has been affected by the effects of Hurricane Michael. Due to the circumstances, this RFP can be obtained at the cityÂ’s website at www.cityoflynnhaven.com or by email firstname.lastname@example.org or email@example.com om. Sealed bids will be accepted until 5:00 P.M. CST, October 22, 2018 and then referenced to the City staff for legal, administrative and technical sufficiency prior to the award of bid by the City. Michael White City Manager firstname.lastname@example.org HAVANESE PUPS AKC Home Raised Best Health Guar. Call 239-324-4650www .noahslittleark.com 10% DISCOUNT CUSTOM ORDER FURNITURE and WINDOW TREATMENTSS & S Interiors 8406 PCB Pkwy SALE20% OFF In-StockFURNITURE LAMPS ARTWORKS & S Interiors 8406 PCB Pkwy Emerald Falls 8602 Thomas Dr. Cobra Adventure Park 9323 Front Bch Rd.Now Hiring Ride Attendants CashiersMultiple Positions Small Engine MechanicPick up applications at Emerald Falls or Cobra Adventure Park. Emerald Falls 8602 Thomas Dr. Cobra Adventure Park 9323 Front Bch Rd.Now HiringSMALL ENGINE MECHANIC FULL TIME AND PART TIME YEAR ROUND OR SEASONAL. PAID BENEFEITS AVAILABLE!Pick up applications at Emerald Falls or Cobra Adventure Park Full-Time SalariedCleaning, Landscaping, & Maintenance Tech. $30-32K DOE. (Health and Dental available). Apply at www.north star.church/jobs General MachinistEngine lathe and/or vertical milling machine a must. CNC lathe and mill a plus. Will start up to $28hr. Contact Marshal Law email@example.com Have you been devastated by Hurricane Michael? Willing to relocate? Do you have construction experience? Located in Loudoun County Virginia. Mextroplex Retaining Walls has full-time, year round construction job openings. We will provide qualified candidates with temporary housing for you and your family to relocate. Competitive hourly wages and simple IRA plan. Metroplex has been in business for 29 years in the fastest growing county in Virginia. There is a huge boom in construction here. Loudoun County is a great location for families with some of the best public schools in the state. DonÂ’t miss this opportunity to start over! Email us at info@metro plexwalls.c om or call us at 703-771-1991 today! Immediately hiring aLABORER /WOODWORKER .Need experience using a table saw, radial saw, planer and sander. The job is full time. Please call 850-267-9990 or stop by: Walton Woodworks, Inc., 5161 US Hwy 98 W, Bldg B, Santa Rosa Beach, FL 32459 PublisherÂ’s NoticeAll real estate advertising in this newspaper is subject to the Fair Housing Act which makes it illegal to advertise Â“any preference, limitation or discrimination based on race, color, religion, sex, handicap, familial status or national origin, or an intention, to make any such preference, limitation or discriminationÂ” Familial status includes children under the age of 18 living with parents or legal custodians, pregnant women and people securing custody of children under 18. This newspaper will not knowingly accept any advertising for real estate which is in violation of the law. Our readers are hereby informed that all dwellings advertised in this newspaper are available on a equal opportunity basis. To complain of discrimination call HUD toll-free at 1-800-669-9777. The toll-free number for the hearing impaired is 1-800-927-9275. ! ! ! Sell It Today!I BUYHOUSESPretty or Ugly763-7355ibuyhousesprettyorugly.com 3202 MAGNOLIA ISLANDS Boulevard Panama City Beach Gorgeous New Orleans Style home located in the gated friendly community of The Preserve. This residence is surrounded by beautiful trees and the pool is privitely sacluded for lots of family fun. A stunning gourmet kitchen with double stacked ovens extra large pantry space and a wet bar for entertaining. Up the raw iron stair case the library with wrap-around bookcases. Three bedrooms up stairs and two down. The master bedroom is spacious and so is the master bathroom. His and her very large closets will make everyone happy. It has a beautiful entry way with a vaulted ceiling to welcome friends and family. This is a total charmer and there is plenty of room for the whole family. Did I mention 5 bathrooms? Colleen Dietrich Centergate Realty LLC (850)814-7298 Custom quality 3BR/ 2BA home. Pool w/ (3rd) outside bath. Split BR plan, lots of high end features. FP, wet bar, big rooms! Near Pier Park & Beach! $269,000 134 Colina Circle OÂ’Keefe & Wainwright, Realtors (850)785-8746 Great location in Hwy 79 and PCB Pkwy. The house was untouched and in perfect condition. 2 bdrm with extra room for 3rd bedroom or office. Everything in the home to include roof redone 2 yrs ago. Special SALE pricing to move quickly. Call 850-527-2639 Andy Gonsalves, Counts Real Estate Group MUST SEE!!!Beautiful 3/2 country home on 10 acres, 2,800 total sq ft, 2 car garage, built 2011, 3 mi from Madison, FL; 2.5 hrs from Panama City. $249,000 Call Ben Jones 850-973-2200 St. Andrews Charmer 1303 Calhoun Avenue 2BR/2.5BA Newly renovated Price Reduced $166,900 MLS#670029 Laird Hitchcock Hitchcock Real Estate LLC (850)866-2158 Commercial Bldg For Sale or Lease 4,000 sq ft, 15th Street -Large parking lot, previously car lot and pawn shop. Don Nations, Broker Call 850-814-4242 Colony Club/ PCB 2br 2Ba 1,200sqft 3rd floor corner unit Great Golf Course View Community Pool David Shearon 850-814-9098 MLS#674920 Text FL98207 to 56654 Jackson Co, FL377 Acres, $2,985.oo per Acre 145 Acres Cultivated/Irrigated 6,000 SQ FT Open Packing Shed 2,400 SQ FT Cooler with Loading Ramps Multiple Wells Excellent Hunting Call Kane 850-509-8817 Mobile Home trailer for sale. 12Â’x70Â’ in good shape in Callaway. 334 Camelia Ave., Lot 4 Call 850-871-2629 WATERFRONT Protected deep water on Bayou with boat slip to handle over 40Â’ boat. Unobstructed access to Bay & Gulf. 15 minute run to pass & Gulf! Approximately 88x200 tree filled lot. NOW REDUCED $239,900! OÂ’Keefe & Wainwright, Realtors (850)785-8746 2013 Palomino Sabre 5th Wheel, 34REQS-6, Mfg. by Forest River, Very low usage with nine trips and less than 3000 trip miles. 4 slide with slide toppers added. Hi Fidelity PKG, Superior Const. PKG, Flip Down Bike Rack, Front and Rear Elect Jacks, Two Air A/C Units, Elec Fireplace, Solid Surface Counters, Air Bed Sleeper, Lazy Boy Recliner, Mattress Upgrade, Central Vac., Ceiling Fan, Large storage area, Original purchase date 12/17/2013. Purchase price: $27500.00. Call 256-656-0370 2013 Lexington by Forest River 28Â’ Motor Home, sleeps 6, 17,800 miles, like new, kept under cover, $49,500 Call 662-444-1005 or 662-561-6080 Need a helping hand? Advertise in the Help Wanted Section in the Classifieds! 747-5020 A. Pearce Tree & Stump ServiceÂ“We go out on a limb for you!Â” Lic. & Ins. 850-596-5067 Anytime Tree Removal!850-265-9794 BJÂ’S TREE REMOVAL & LOT CLEARING! We also offer Excavating Services! Military and senior citizen discounts. Free Estimates! Accepting all major credit cards! (850) 596-4642 CreamerÂ’s Tree ServiceCall Jason @ (850)832-9343 Tree Be GoneTree removal service. Quality dependable work at fair prices. Licensed & insured For a F ree estimate Call ( 850)819-9987 Able Lawn ServiceWe Show Up! Weekly & Bi-Weekly services starting from $35-PCB 596-4383/258-5072 Alonzo Caudill Painting, pressure cleaning, and repairs. 30 yrs exp. 850-303-9669 $3499-NEW METAL ROOF for the Doublewide!! (up to 28x60) Guyson Construction & Roofing Lic # CCC1330599 (850) 258-5856 CALLTODAY Alonzo Caudill Painting, Drywall, Yard Clean-Up, Carpenter Repairs & Pressure Cleaning Licensed & Insured. 850-303-9669 DonÂ’s Home RepairPainting, Tile, Windows, Doors, General Carpentry, Metal Roofs, Kitchen/Bath, Pressure Washing, Plumbing Demo/Junk. Insured. 850-630-9690 HOME REPAIRS Any Job, Large Or Small. New Installs, Kitchens, Baths Paint, Tile, Wood rot, Electric, Plumb. Robert 850-832-7972 Kevin WilliamsAll Areas of Home Repair and Remodeling Kitchens, Baths, Decks, Additions No Job too Small! 30 Years Experience! Call (843)270-9251 Quality Work Guaranteed Free Estimates Design Construction & Aluminum LLC 850-260-6885 *Home construction *Aluminum Work *Hurricane Damage *Remodeling *Screen rooms *Demolition *Room additions *Pool enclosure *Debris/Tree removal *Kitchen & bath *Carport covers *Bobcat & loader work Lic# CBC1259559 Bill W. HashRemodeling & ConsultingMaster Craftsman33 yrs exp. Call 850-890-7569Text FL91517 to 56654 !!BobÂ’s Home Repairs!!Roof, soffit, facia repair, drywall repair and painting, electric & plumbing. Free Estimates!850-257-6366Panama City Area $10 Off New Clients One time cleanings welcome. Exp & thorough housekeeper. Excellent Loc Ref. Lic & Ins. Kim 850-625-9062 Duncan Concrete Exp. & Ins. Driveway & Patio Specialist 850-896-1574 Driveway SpecialistWHITEÂ’S CONCRETELic. Ins.& 40 yrs.exp. 874-1515 or 896-6864 1st Choice Home RepairsQuality repairs to your home done right the first time. License, Insured, and Local. Call today 850-737-3001 or 850-737-3000. Turn to classified! You can bank on our bargains! Park your car in Classified and see it take off in the fast lane! Turn to classified! You can bank on our bargains!