HIGHLANDS NEWS-SUN VOL. 99 | NO. 288 | $1.00 YOUR HOMETOWN NEWSPAPER SINCE 1919 An Edition Of The Sun Monday, October 15, 2018 Highlands Health ................ B1 Local Sports .................... A7-8 Lottery .............. SPORTS WIRE Classifieds ...................... B4-6 Comics ................ NEWS WIRE Viewpoints ....................... A5 Weather ............... NEWS WIREGood morning To Gerald Meisenheimer Thanks for reading! newssun.com facebook.com/ newssuntwitter.com/ TheNewsSunBy PHIL ATTINGERSTAFF WRITERSEBRING Â„ Sebring police closed off roughly a half mile of U.S. 27 shortly after 3 p.m. Saturday afternoon to investigate a potentially fatal wreck. A motorcycle passenger fell off after a wreck at the entrance of DeSoto Plaza, said Sebring Police Sgt. Viviane Buck. She was not wearing a helmet. Emergency medical personnel stabilized her at Highlands Regional Medical Center for a Â” ight out to a trauma center, possibly Lakeland Regional Medical Center, based on the Â” ight trajectory, Buck said. Aside from that, she and her squad redirected trafÂ“ c for what Buck expected to be 4.5 hours from the time of Motorcycle wreck sends one on AeromedSebring Police Department investigating crash PHIL ATTINGER/STAFFSebring Police Investigator Mike Hirsch, at left, assisted by Investigator Stephen Williams, leads the investigation into a wreck Saturday afternoon between a motorcycle and a minivan on U.S. 27 at DeSoto Square. By MARC VALEROSTAFF WRITERAVON PARK Â„ When a facade grant application stalls in the approval process due to no CRA Advisory Board Meeting, can the Community Redevelopment Agency Board go ahead and approve it? That question was presented at MondayÂs City Council meeting by City Council candidate Maria Sutherland. If a business turns in a facade grant applicant and there is no Main Street CRA Advisory Board meeting Â„ what is the remedy for approving this application because many of them have estimates with a time limit, she said. Sutherland asked if there is no Advisory Board meeting can the CRA Board take that responsibility? Last month there was no Main Street CRA Advisory Board meeting because it was cancelled and if it gets cancelled again this month then that means that facade grant just sits there until a meeting happens. City Administrator June Fisher said the Main Street CRA did not have a quorum for last monthÂs meeting. She is hoping they will have a quorum for this monthÂs meeting (5 p.m., today). If the CRA Board wants to skip the process of getting approval Â“ rst from the Advisory Board it could do that, but right AP discusses CRA procedures SUTHERLAND ANDERSON Florida TaxWatch has provided the 2018 Voter Guide to FloridaÂs Constitutional Amendments in order to help educate voters on the issues before them on this NovemberÂs ballot. Over the next couple of weeks, the Highlands News-Sun will share with its readers the in-depth analysis of the 12 amendments to help you better understand the often confusing amendment language so that you can make an informed decision on Election Day. To download your own copy of the Voter Guide, go to Â” oridataxwatch.org/ Library/2018VoterGuide.Amendment 5Title Supermajority Vote Required To Impose, Authorize, Or Raise State Taxes Or Fees Placed By Florida Legislature, HJR 7001 (2018) Amending Article VII, Section 19 Ballot Summary ÂProhibits the legislature from imposing, authorizing, or raising a state tax or fee except through legislation approved by a two-thirds vote of each house of the legislature in a bill containing no other subject. This proposal does not authorize a state tax or fee otherwise prohibited by the Constitution and does not apply to fees or taxes imposed or authorized to be imposed by a county, municipality, school board, or special district.ÂŽ A Yes Vote Means Approval of two-thirds of the membership of both the House and the Senate would be constitutionally required for the Legislature to pass a bill to enact a new tax or fee or increase an existing one. This would require 80 votes in the House and 27 in the Senate. In addition, a bill enacting a new tax or fee, or increasing an existing one could contain no other subject. The law does not apply to local government taxes or fees. A No Vote Means Current law would not change and the Legislature could continue to enact new taxes or fees, or increase existing ones, with a simple majority vote. The Arguments Pros It should be harder to raise taxes than cut An in-depth look at Amendment 5VOTER EDUCATION By MARC VALEROSTAFF WRITERAVON PARK Â„ The City Council denied the Heartland Cultural AllianceÂs request to extend its lease for 10 years for the second floor of the CityÂs Community Center. The HCA wanted the 10-year lease extension for the Peter Powell Roberts Museum to be able to take advantage of grant opportunities. The original lease from Oct. 30, 2014 through Nov. 3, 2017 called for a rent payment of $30 per year. The first extension is for $200 per year from Oct. 30, 2017 through Oct. 31, 2020. HCA Vice Chair Gaylen Thomas noted that the Heartland Cultural Alliance is the local arts agency for Highlands County. ÂBy statute we have the responsibility to serve the people of Highlands County as a catalyst for cultural preservation, development and promotion for everything for the arts and cultural organization,ÂŽ she said. ÂAs part of the HCAÂs mission the Peter Powell Roberts Museum of Art and Cultural Center was AP holds off on HCA lease extension COURTESY PHOTOThe Heartland Cultural Alliance sought a 10-year lease extension for its use of the second Â” oor of the Avon Park Community Center, which houses the Peter Powell Roberts Museum of Art and Cultural Center. By MELISSA MAINSTAFF WRITERSEBRING Â„ Anita Huber Scott, graduate of Sebring High School, lost her class ring over 40 years ago at a hotel in the Midwest. She thought it was lost forever, but she received a text from a fellow classmate in August that set in motion a chain of events that would eventually reunite her with her ring. Scott had purchased the ring from Highlands Jewelers when she was working in high school. In either 1978 or 1979, Scott had put her ring on the night stand beside her hotel bed. It fell off the night stand, and she forgot to pick it up the next morning. ÂAbout 100 miles down the road, I remembered the ring,ÂŽ Scott said. ÂI thought, ÂI guess IÂll never see that ring again.Â We didnÂt have cell phones back then, so I didnÂt try to contact the hotel.ÂŽ Two months ago, the woman who had her class ring saw a Facebook post for SHSÂs 1978 class reunion. The woman, who did not want to be named, had been given the class ring by her boyfriend in 1985, approximately six years after Scott lost the ring. Her boyfriend told her that he had purchased the ring from someone in Florida, but she had always felt uneasy about his statements and thought he might have been lying. She wondered if the ring should be returned. ÂShe had been searching for the owner of the ring for years and had stumbled onto our class of 78 Facebook page,ÂŽ Scott said. The unnamed woman was delighted to Â“ nally make some headway on her search, especially since she has stage four cancer. She contacted Donald Bassett, who had Lost class ring returned 40 years later MELISSA MAIN/STAFFAnita Huber Scott left her class ring at a hotel in the Midwest about 40 years ago. She thought the ring was lost forever, but she was reunited with her ring on Aug. 13 of this year. Anita Huber Scott lost her class ring almost 40 years ago, but she recovered it in August of this year.WRECK | 4A LEASE | 4A RING | 6A CRA | 6A VOTE | 6A
A2 | HIGHLANDS NEWS-SUN | October 15, 2018 www.highlandsnewssun.com The Highlands News-Sun (USPS 487-900-ISSN 2473-0068) is published daily by Tim Smolarick at the Highlands News-Sun, 315 U.S. 27 North, Sebring, FL 33870. Periodical postage paid at Lakeland, FL and additional entry office(s). All material contained herein is the property of the Highlands News-Sun, which is an affiliate of DR Media. Reproduction in whole or in part is forbidden without the written permission of the publisher. All material submitted for publication becomes the property of the newspaper and may be edited for clarity and space, as well as reprinted, published and used in all media. Postmaster: Send address changes to : Highlands News-Sun, 315 U.S. 27 North, Sebring, FL 33870. COMMITMENT TO ACCURACY The Highlands News-Sun promptly corrects errors of fact appearing in its news stories. If you believe we have made an error, call the newsroom at 863-385-6155. 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PLACE A CLASSIFIED AD From 8 a.m. to 5 p.m. weekdays Tracy Weikel, Classified Account Executive firstname.lastname@example.org 863-658-0307 LEGAL ADVERTISING Janet Emerson 863-386-5637 email@example.com CUSTOMER SERVICE Mike Henry, Office Manager 863-385-6155 firstname.lastname@example.org SUBMIT NEWS & OBITS Email all obituaries and death notices to email@example.com Email all other announcements to firstname.lastname@example.org EDITORIAL Karen Clogston, Managing Editor Special Sections Editor 863-386-5835 email@example.com Allen Moody, Highlands Sun Editor Weekend Editor 863-386-5841 firstname.lastname@example.orgHIGHLANDSNEWS-SUN YOUR HOMETOWN NEWSPAPER SINCE 1919highlandsnewssun.com PUBLISHERTim Smolarick 863-386-5624 email@example.com EXECUTIVE EDITOR Romona Washington 863-386-5634 firstname.lastname@example.org RETAIL ADVERTISING Cliff Yeazel, Advertising Director 863-386-5844 email@example.com CIRCULATION Rob Kearley, Circulation Director 863-385-6155 firstname.lastname@example.org PRODUCTION Donna Scherlacher, MultiMedia/Production Director 863-386-5847 email@example.comBy PHIL ATTINGERSTAFF WRITERSEBRING Â„ SaturdayÂs street fair in Sebring was not like most. It was faith-based, took place in Washington Heights and invited all to make a better world. ÂWe cannot do it without your help,ÂŽ event organizer Willie Olds said from a stage just north of the corner of Martin Luther King Jr. Boulevard and Lemon Avenue. ÂWe have to change our minds. Make up your minds.ÂŽ At one time, Olds said, the neighborhood of Washington Heights had grocery stores, repair shops, a dry cleaner and other typical businesses, but they left. Patrice Ayala, also an organizer, told the Highlands News-Sun that was in the 1960s. When big box stores moved into Sebring in the 1980s and drew business away from the historic downtown Circle, they took business from Washington Heights, too, she said. Olds then spoke about how many people had loved ones hurt or lost, one way or another, to crime. He recalled his own brother being shot in Olds Grocery. He said Christ can save the community from the troubles it suffers now, which continues to be street-level drug sales and gun violence. ÂIt ainÂt a white thing. It ainÂt a black thing,ÂŽ Olds said: ÂItÂs a God thing.ÂŽ The event started at approximately 10:30 a.m. and continued past 3 p.m. Sponsored by Reaching Out International Inc. and Bread For Life Ministries, Hope for MLK Boulevard was a closedstreet event with lots of pedestrian trafÂ“c. Among the organizers were Willie and Valerie Olds, Kevin and Patricia Ayala and Tony Diaz. Ayala said two or three people decided that day to dedicate their lives to Christ. Diaz said they ran out of food at the center on the corner of MLK Boulevard and Lemon and had a really good crowd. Free food continued to be served out of a recreational vehicle down the street: Hamburgers, hot dogs and drinks, along with music and prayers for those who have a need. Patricia Ayala said non-proÂ“t community-support groups on hand included Tri-County Human Services, Drug Free Highlands, the Florida Rural Health Network, Holy Trap Ministries, Transformers Ministry, South Florida State College and the iMAD Program Â„ ÂI Make a Difference.ÂŽ The Highlands County SheriffÂs OfÂ“ce Community Oriented Policing Service (COPS) unit was on hand. There were plans to have the Sebring Fire Department on hand as well. ItÂs unknown if they were able to stay, with more than one wreck on U.S. 27 that day. Praise dance teams and other performers came from Radical Praise Ministry, Faith and Familylife Worship Center in Sebring, Simply Redeemed Youth Worship Center in Lake Placid and other churches. Pastor Spencer Sanders with Church of God in Christ gave a closing prayer, with almost all remaining festival goers holding hands in a circle. Willie Olds said he wants to see the event repeated next year, but in the Highway Park neighborhood of Lake Placid, then in Southside Avon Park the year after that. Diaz said it was a chance to get out and show the love of Christ. ÂWeÂre going to be here for Christ and Christ alone,ÂŽ Willie Olds said.Hope for MLKB brings crowdOlds: Future events in LP, AP Revelers pray toward the end of SaturdayÂs ÂHope for MLK BoulevardÂ event, a faith-based street fair held in Washington Heights at the corner of Martin Luther King Jr. Boulevard and Lemon Avenue.. PHIL ATTINGER/STAFFRev. Willie Olds tells people at SaturdayÂs ÂHope for MLK BoulevardÂ event how Washington Heights once Â”ourished with local grocery and other retail businesses, and challenges residents to make it that way again. ÂIt ainÂt a white thing. It ainÂt a black thing,Â Olds said: ÂItÂs a God thing.Â From Left, Deputy Sheri Eddie San Miguel, Mary Jacobs of Holy Trap Ministries, Aurjainae Daniels and TaNya Walker hold hands in prayer during the group circle prayer at the end of SaturdayÂs ÂHope for MLK BoulevardÂ event in Washington Heights. adno=3616332-1 adno=3616934-1Solar rights, for us... not the large utilities. Affordable and accessible healthcare. Restore public education. Legalization of marijuana. ad no=3616934-1 ... e s. THE NATURAL CHOICE FOR FLORIDAÂS HEARTLAND *Paid Political Advertising Paid for and Approved by Audrey Asciutto, Democrat for Florida House District 55 adno=3617315-1
www.highlandsnewssun.com October 15, 2018 | HIGHLANDS NEWS-SUN | A3 Located At Lakeshore Mall Â€ 901 US Hwy 27 N. Sebring Indoor And Outdoor Activites For All Ages! PROUDLY PRESENTS THE Free Entertainment All Day!!! PR O O U U DLY PRESENTS TH E E Heartland Family Fall Festival CENTER STAGE!Sponsored by: KidÂs ZoneÂ€ TomÂs Indoor LASER TAG Â€ TobyÂs Clown Foundation FACE PAINTING Â€ Taylor Rental Party Plus BOUNCE HOUSES Â€ Division of Forestry SMOKEY Bear! Â€ Home Depot KID ZONE! Lee Allcorn Band 10:30am 1:30pm Hard Candy 5:30pm 8:30pm RaisinÂ Cain 2:00pm 5:00pm Sponsored by: S S S p Hay Ride! Sponsored by: Jessica Hartline Pumpkins FOR SALE! Indoor Pumpkin Patch! Sponsored by: OFFERING TRACKER BOATS ON SITE AT THE FESTIVAL AT LAKESHORE MALL TAKE A LAKE TEST ON LAKE JACKSON! Day of Festival By Appointment Only at Don Jose Mexican Restaurant Scarecrow Contest For Vendor Information Please Call 386-5844 Deadlines to Reserve Vendor space : Friday, Oct. 12, 2018 SATURDAY Â€ OCTOBER 20, 2018 Â€ 9:00 AM 8:30 PM GHC MOTORSPORTS GREAT PRICES ON ALL SXS, ATV AND MC FOR ALL FESTIVAL ATTENDEES! OUTDOOR VENDOR SPONSOR 5 5 : 3 3 0 0 p p m m 8 8 : : 3 3 0 0 p p p m m C elebrity Dunk TankSponsored by: OUTDOOR CONCERT STAGE!adno=3616691-1
A4 | HIGHLANDS NEWS-SUN | October 15, 2018 www.highlandsnewssun.com the wreck, calling in help from Florida Department of Transportation crews to block off that section of the roadway. Investigator Mike Hirsch led the departmentÂs investigative team to map and record the accident scene at the plaza entrance. Buck said preliminary reports said that, shortly before 3:12 p.m. Saturday, a southbound blue minivan turned left into DeSoto Plaza in front of the northbound motorcycle. The bike hit the van in the rear right corner, tearing off the vanÂs bumper and spilling the motorbike. Neither the rider nor his passenger were wearing helmets, Buck said. Investigators had not yet determined fault as of BuckÂs last report.WRECKFROM PAGE 1Acreated to share and preserve the body of work inherited from Peter Powell Roberts,ÂŽ Thomas said. She noted the many art related events and activities that take place in the museum and its benefit to Avon Park and Highlands County. Mayor Garrett Anderson asked when the HCA would be able to pay a regular rental fee for its use of the Community Center? Thomas responded, Âthat is one of our main concerns.ÂŽ Last year the HCA missed being awarded a grant by 1 point, but it doesnÂt mean the they cannot sustain their bills, she said. ÂWe may not be able to do all we want to do, but we will aggressively pursue grants.ÂŽ They want to save their funds for projects and some of the donors have reduced the amount of their contributions this year, Thomas explained. Garrett asked if they had a retail outlet they would be able to sustain. Thomas responded, the alliance has a retail store where they get a low percentage for the sale of an artistÂs work and the alliance receives a percentage from the classes that are held there. They expect to do ÂOK.ÂŽ With the current lease in effect until Oct. 31, 2020, council took no action at the Monday, Oct. 8 meeting toward extending the lease.LEASEFROM PAGE 1A PHIL ATTINGER/STAFFA light metallic blue minivan, resembling a Chrysler Town & Country, sits just inside the entrance to DeSoto Square on Saturday afternoon after a wreck with a motorcycle causing serious injuries. Based on preliminary reports, the motorbike was northbound and the minivan turned left in front of it. The bike hit the van on the driverÂs side rear corner, tearing o the bumper and spilling the bike. Proudly Serving Highlands County Â3ÂŽ GREAT VENUES! EXPIRES 10/31/18$2400GOLFper person Incl. tax. EXPIRES 10/31/18$2100WEEKENDSIncl. tax. EXPIRES 10/31/18$15009 HOLES ANYTIMEper person Incl. tax. EXPIRES 10/31/18$2100AFTER 12PMper person Incl. tax. Pinecrest Golf Club October Specials! 2250 South Little Lake Bonnet Rd. Â€ Avon Park Tee Time Hotline: 863-453-7555 adno=3618753-1 SCARECROWChallengeBuild your best scarecrow and enter it into ourat theHeartland Family Fall FestivalCorporate Challenge Get your coworkers together and create a scarecrow Kid ChallengeOpen to all ages Let the kids get creative and have some fun!October 20 at Lakeshore Mall October 20 at Lakeshore Mall JudgeÂs panel will choose the winner SPONSORED BY adno=3615741-1 We Fit & Service All Makes & Models863-451-5281Hwy 27 S. 863-659-1907Call to Schedule Your FREE Demonstration WALK-INS WELCOMEFREE FINANCING 0% ( 12 MONTHS SAME AS CASH WAC )Jamey BinneveldHearing Aid Specialist Receive 2 Intuis Hearing Aids for just $995 during this limited time event! Offer cannot be combined and does not apply to prior sales. offer appli es. Offer valid on Intuis Hea ing Instruments only. Fits up to 40db. See store for details. *Offer expires 10/ /2018 2 for $995 Replicating NatureAsk our hearing care professionals about Signia Nx products and the unique features they o er.Â€Directly connects to smart devicesÂ€ Distinguishes your own voice from other sounds for personalized hearingÂ€Provides stereo quality soundÂ€ Delivers the most natural hearing experience NOW OPEN! Lake Placid Medical Hearing251 E. Interlake Blvd. Â€ Lake Placid, FL863-659-1907Tuesdays & ThursdaysSe habla espaol 201 US Sebring, FLHours: Monday Friday 9:00 a.m. 5:00 p.m.251 E. Interlake Blvd. Lake Placid, FLHours: Tuesdays & Thursdays 9:00 a.m. 5:00 p.m.PROMO CODE 10 2018 adno=3620170-1In the Sebring Lakeview Plaza (Just /south of Pinch A Penny) (Across from Lockhart Automotive Down by the Barber Shop)
www.highlandsnewssun.com October 15, 2018 | HIGHLANDS NEWS-SUN | A5 VIEWPOINTS HIGHLANDSNEWS-SUN YOUR HOMETOWN NEWSPAPER SINCE 1919Tim Smolarick Publisher firstname.lastname@example.org Romona Washington Executive Editor email@example.com Cliff Yeazel Advertising Director firstname.lastname@example.org Rob Kearley Circulation Director email@example.com Donna Scherlacher Multi-Media/Production Director firstname.lastname@example.org SUNANOTHER VIEW JOIN THE CONVERSATIONLetters are welcome on virtually any subject, but we do have some rules. We will not accept any Letters to the Editor that mention a business in a negative tone, as they have no means to defend themselves. Please keep Letters to the Editor to less than 250 words. Letters will be edited to length as well as for grammar and spelling. All letters must be signed with full name Â… not initials. An address and telephone number must be included. The phone number and address are not for publication, but must be provided. In the case of letters that are emailed, the same rules apply. Due to the number of letters received, we are able to run only four letters per person per month. The Letters to the Editor section is designed as a public forum for community discourse, and the opinions and statements made in letters are solely those of the individual writers. The newspaper takes no responsibility for the content of these letters. Please send or bring correspondence to the Highlands News-Sun, Letters to the Editor, 315 US 27 North Sebring, FL 33870, or fax to 863-385-1954. Readers may also email Letters to the Editor to email@example.com. A recent editorial from The Decatur Daily (Alabama): A breast cancer diagnosis doesnÂt affect just the patient. It causes sorrow and fear for all the people who know the mother, grandmother, sister or wife confronting the disease. The statistics on breast cancer are grim. An estimated 266,000 women will be diagnosed with invasive breast cancer this year, and the illness will kill 41,000 women, according to the Susan G. Komen organization. There will be 670 deaths in Alabama from breast cancer in 2018, the American Cancer Society estimates. Yet, there are positive signs. The Komen organization reports breast cancer mortality declined 39 percent in the United States from 1989-2015, and that makes efforts such as devoting October to breast cancer awareness important. Coloring this month pink helps various organizations raise money for research and improved treatment that will help decrease mortality from the illness. More importantly, having a breast cancer awareness month provides a chance to educate women about how they can lessen the likelihood theyÂll get breast cancer but detect it early if they do. There are some risk factors for breast cancer that are out of a womanÂs control, including family history, her gender, age and ethnicity. Most breast cancer is found in women 55 and older, for instance. And women are 100 times more likely to get breast cancer than men. The American Cancer Society says there are steps a woman should take to reduce her chances of having breast cancer, including: Stay physically active. The ACS recommends getting 150 minutes of moderate exercise or 75 minutes of vigorous exercise every week, preferably spread out over several days. Limit use of alcohol. Women who drink should consume no more than one alcoholic drink a day, the ACS recommends. Stay at a healthy weight. The ACS recommends avoiding weight gain with a proper diet and exercise. Recommendations for detecting breast cancer vary based on a womanÂs risk factors and age, but Â“nding the disease early and getting treatment clearly lead to better outcomes. The American Cancer Society says women who get regular mammograms are more likely to have their breast cancer found early, less likely to need the most aggressive treatments and more likely to be cured. The latest recommendations call for women at average risk of breast cancer to consider starting regular mammograms between the ages of 40-44 before getting them annually from 45-54. Women 55 and older may need them only every other year. So as the weather cools and fall arrives this month, take the opportunity to learn more about breast cancer. Women can make lifestyle changes that make them less vulnerable to the disease. They also can make sure to talk to their medical providers about screening. All of us can consider donating to an organization or project that helps Â“ght breast cancer, whether it involves research, purchasing new equipment or making detection accessible to those with limited resources. Think pink in October. Think prevention. Think early detection.Think pink during OctoberWe all have things in our life that are not exactly secret, but are also not things we share with everyone we meet. For me, that is that I am a Type 1 diabetic. I do not hide this fact from people, however it rarely comes up organically in conversation and as such most people in my life do not know this about me. With being diabetic comes dealing with both low and high blood sugars. These Â”uctuations cause changes in my body and sometimes their effects can be quite negative. High blood sugars are characterized by extreme thirst, feeling lethargic, being moody or irritable, and frequent trips to the bathroom. Some of these symptoms are hard to identify as being related to blood sugar levels. For example, I canÂt always tell if the reason I get upset about something is because it genuinely upsets me, or if it is because my blood sugar is too high. Low blood sugars have symptoms such as shaking, feeling light headed, Âfuzzy brain,ÂŽ sweating and tingling lips. These are all feelings that I can personally identify as being related to my blood sugar immediately. Low blood sugars just feel horrible. WhatÂs even worse is that while youÂre feeling this way you must Â“nd the will to help yourself Â„ sometimes out of a dead sleep. I have been diabetic for 11 years now, but this does not mean that I have mastered this disease. This is because it is something you must always be thinking of. Unlike other illnesses where you might only have to take a pill at a certain time or once a day, diabetics must always be thinking of their disease. It inÂ”uences every aspect of life, and is a serious factor in determining whether you have a good or a bad day. In our community there are quite a few people who have diabetes. A majority of those people have Type 2 diabetes however. The difference is that Type 1 diabetes is an autoimmune disease where the pancreas does not make insulin, the hormone that regulates blood sugar levels, while Type 2 is when the body might make insulin but the body is resistant to it. Type 2 diabetes usually develops later in life for most people, though more and more young people are developing Type 2 diabetes due to unhealthy lifestyles. For some Type 1 diabetes develops during childhood, as it did with me. For others it might surface during a life event such as pregnancy, as it did with my mother who had gestational diabetes that was later realized to be Type 1. This is a life-altering disease that inÂ”uences every part of the affected persons life. Currently there is no cure for Type 1 diabetes, and learning to control your diabetes is the best thing that can be done. There is always the chance that this could change, but until then it is important for diabetics Â„ Types 1 and 2 Â„ to be ever vigilant.Living with type-1 diabetesGUEST COLUMNAnsley Bohlman For baseball bugs, to use the 1900Âs word for fans, October is the sweetest month Â„ play in, play off, and eventually World Series games. Now, if only Alex Rodriguez went away, everything would be crackerjack. Rodriguez, baseballÂs most reviled player since Ty Cobb more than a century ago, has landed two primo broadcasting gigs, one announcing and one in-studio, at ESPN Sunday Night Baseball (SNB) and Fox Sports, respectively. ESPNÂs decision to hire Rodriguez is curious, to put it mildly. A bit of history: in 2015, ESPN summarily put the skids to former Philadelphia Phillies, Boston Red Sox and Arizona Diamondbacks pitching ace Curt Schilling. The reason: SchillingÂs tweets which ESPN found offensive. To replace Schilling, ESPN selected Jessica Mendoza, a stand-out Stanford University and Olympian softball hurler. But, since softball isnÂt Major League Baseball, and Mendoza never racked up anything comparable to SchillingÂs 216 big league wins, with an 11-2 post-season record that included the American League Division ChampionshipÂs most heroic efforts Â„ the bloody foot game Â„ many viewers rightly felt shortchanged. Then, in 2018, ESPN reshufÂ”ed the SNB announcersÂ roster again, kept Mendoza, and added Matt Vasgersian and Rodriguez. ESPN, having endured a long period of losing viewers, hemorrhaging money and slashing staff, committed a huge judgment error. Rewarding a cheater is unpopular among the majority of baseball fans, and their displeasure is reÂ”ected in SNBÂs dramatic ratings decline. Sports Illustrated deÂ“ned the viewer drop-off as Âdownright ugly.ÂŽ The qualiÂ“ed announcersÂ pool is vast; choosing a dirty player makes no sense. Thirty MLB franchises have about 100 fulland part-time announcers who have outstanding MLB qualiÂ“cations, earned on the up and up. Among them are the Oakland AÂs Ray Fosse, the Atlanta Braves Don Sutton and the Pittsburgh Pirates Bob Walk, to name only a few. Despite what ESPN would like viewers to believe, Fosse, Sutton and Walk know as much about baseball as Rodriguez, and are less pompous. RodriguezÂs baseball career was built in large part on PED cheating, then lying about it. Because of his role in the Biogenesis scandal, Rodriguez was suspended for 211 games, later reduced to 162 games. As RodriquezÂs broadcast career evolves, another reason ESPN should torpedo him is abundantly clear -heÂs a self-absorbed gas bag who struggles to get even the smallest detail correct. Mendoza canÂt get a word in edgewise; she might as well return to Stanford. Media sources reported that Rodriquez unsuccessfully tried to put the skids to Mendoza who was in her contractÂs last year. Here are a few of the embarrassing blunders Rodriquez made during the National League wild card game between the Colorado Rockies and the Chicago Cubs. Rodriguez called Ian Desmond ÂDesmond Howard,ÂŽ identiÂ“ed Rockies manager Bud Black as ÂBuddy Bell,ÂŽ and branded Albert Almora Jr. by the last name of ÂAlmonte.ÂŽ LetÂs cut to the chase. The MLB CommissionerÂs OfÂ“ce and individual teamsÂ front ofÂ“ces make the rote observation on exposed PED abusers that they have violated MLBÂs drug policy. First-time offenders will receive an unpaid 80-game suspension Â„ really 68 games since the players have 12 days to get in condition at a minor league. But suspensions are less than a wrist slap compared to what the punishment should be. Pursuant to the Anabolic Steroid Control Act of 1990, PEDÂs illegal possession, distribution, sale and use are federal felonies that carry Â“nes and jail sentences. SNBÂs audience want to enjoy late Sunday evening baseball before heading back to Monday drudgery. The last thing fans want is a three-hour, in-your-face reminder of Rodriguez, baseballÂs most ignominious villain. Joe Guzzardi is a Society for American Baseball Research and Internet Baseball Writers Association member. Contact him at guzzjoe@ yahoo.com.Alex Rodriquez: Please go awayGUEST COLUMN Joe Gazzardi
A6 | HIGHLANDS NEWS-SUN | October 15, 2018 www.highlandsnewssun.com Los Angeles Times Daily Crossword Puzzle Edited by Rich Norris and Joyce Lewis FOR RELEASE OCTOBER 15, 2018 ACROSS 1 Largest city in the Bahamas 7 Beauty chain with a salon inside each store 11 High-level H.S. classes 14 Takes in or lets out 15 Not at all far 16 Milked animal 17 Bedding structure for kids 19 Pirouette pivot point 20 Approx. takeoff hrs. 21 Patronize Airbnb 22 Â“Fine with meÂ” 23 Sight organs 24 Place for people with nothing to hide? 26 Clinton opponent Dole 27 FawnÂ’s mom 28 Partner of hearty 29 Snake with a tight grip 30 Otherwise 32 Â“ItÂ’s freezing out here!Â” 33 Most suburban residences... or, in a military sense, the ends of 17-, 24-, 46and 55-Across 38 Crime family head 39 CaptainsÂ’ diaries 40 Bro, to a sis 42 Liquor amount downed in a gulp 44 Mango leftover 45 Burst into tears 46 Â“TheftÂ” on a diamond 50 Bohr or Borge, by birth 51 Evacuation center beds 52 Cyprus currency 53 MIT Chapel designer Saarinen 54 Tiny crawler 55 Secretary of Defense, for one 58 Floral luau wear 59 Â“Sin CityÂ” actress Jessica 60 Impassive 61ClairvoyantÂ’s claim 62 Genuine 63 Provides food for, as a party DOWN 1 Catch 2 Hoops pass to a high flier 3 Regulatory legal association 4 Mails 5 Torah cabinets 6 Take advantage of 7 Like a ravenous cat 8 Ta of Â“Madam SecretaryÂ” 9 Fruit pastries 10 Paintings, sculpture, etc. 11 Bona fide 12 Words of self-pity 13 Win every game 18 Most sincere 22 Accident mementos 23 Flow back 24 Ryan with seven no-hitters 25 Rocket boosterÂ’s push 27Dedicate, as time 31Snakelike fish 32 BacallÂ’s love, familiarly 34 Objects of adulation 35 Boards, as a bus 36 Leafy salad green 37 Emphatic military denial 41 Â‘Â’Till next timeÂ’Â’ 42 Â“Sticks and __ may break ... Â” 43 Inside track info 46 Deli counter weighing device 47 Writer Zora __ Hurston 48 ForrestÂ’s shrimploving friend 49 Sans-serif font 50 Train station 53 Jazz singer Jones 55 Compact __ 56 PC key to the left of F1 57 NFL scores 2018 Tribune Content Agency, LLCBy C.C. Burnikel10/15/18SaturdayÂ’s Puzzle Solved10/15/18 created the Facebook page, and told him about the ring. On Aug. 1, 2018, Basett texted Scott and asked her a few questions. ÂDo you still have your high school ring?ÂŽ he asked. Scott replied, ÂI lost it years ago.ÂŽ Bassett asked her for details about her ring, including the color of the stone and her initials. The initials on the ring were AJH, the initials she had before she married. Scott felt that she would have been the only one with those initials. ÂContact her [the lady with the ring] and tell her your initials,ÂŽ Bassett advised. ÂDonÂt give personal information, credit card, etc.ÂŽ Scott was hesitant about making contact, fearing a scam, but she texted the lady with the ring. The woman with the ring texted back and sent a picture of it. ÂIt was deÂ“nitely mine!ÂŽ Scott said. ÂI kept getting messages all day, since she was excited about getting the ring back to its owner,ÂŽ Scott said. ÂShe cleaned it up and put it in a box.ÂŽ While Scott talked with the woman, she discovered that she lived in Reading, Pennsylvania, and Scott had cousins who lived in that area. ÂI made calls to my cousin, Yvonne Yohn, and this lady made arrangements for them to meet up,ÂŽ Scott said. ÂWe were still a bit on the cautious side. I was hoping I was not setting up Yvonne for disaster. On August 6, ScottÂs cousin, Yohn, met the woman and got the ring. ÂMy uncle, John Huber, mailed the ring to me,ÂŽ Scott said. After 40 years without her class ring, Scott Â“nally received the ring in the mail on August 13. Scott, who lives in ThornÂ“eld, Missouri, Â”ew into Sebring on Friday, Oct. 12 for her 40th class reunion. Bassett said, ÂIÂm going to have you tell the story about your class ring at the reunion.ÂŽ ÂI was blown away to get my class ring back,ÂŽ Scott said. ÂYou hear about things like this on TV, but it actually happened to me. ÂWeÂve been doing research on my husbandÂs dad and grandfather, veterans of WWI and WWII, and bringing relics from these wars to our family. We have a little museum of WWI and WWII in our basement. Now I have something, a relic, I can pass down to my family.ÂŽRINGFROM PAGE 1A now that isnÂt the process, Fisher said. Mayor Garrett Anderson said that since he has been sitting on the CRA Board he has done that many times. Sutherland said many of the applications are time sensitive in terms of their estimates, which if not approved in a timely matter would require the applicant to go back and get more estimates and resubmit the facade grant application. So if someone turns an application in and it didnÂt get reviewed because there wasnÂt a meeting and you donÂt have another meeting, will the CRA Board consider the application? Anderson responded that it seems like there is not a plan in place for that. Anderson asked if such a plan could be established ÂCanÂt the CRA Board simply say Âgive it to us?ÂŽ Garrett asked. City Attorney Glinda Pruitt said they can, if thatÂs the procedure they want followed. Councilman Terry Heston said the City has been having this problem for many years. Pruitt said Thursday that she did not receive formal direction from the City Council to look into the CRA Board issue the City Council discussed Monday. ÂOnly two of the Council Members requested that that be done,ÂŽ she said. ÂIt is something that I have to formally bring before the CRA Board and get a direction from the majority of the Council. ÂThe statements made at the last Council meeting were merely a request, however, I have not received formal direction.ÂŽCRAFROM PAGE 1A them. It would ensure there was a broad consensus that new revenue is needed, and that the proposed tax or fee increase is the right way to get it. History has shown that a supermajority vote threshold is usually achieved when the Florida Legislature raises taxes or fees. The current revenue limit in the Florida Constitution is too weak to provide any real protection for Florida taxpayers and a supermajority vote requirement would be a simpler more effective taxpayer protection. In times of a budget shortfall, a supermajority requirement would increase the likelihood that unnecessary spending is addressed before taxpayers are asked to pay more. Cons It would make it too hard for the Legislature to raise taxes and provide sufÂ“cient funding for education and other necessary government services. Unnecessary exemptions and tax loopholes would become enshrined in law. Legislators need Â”exibility to respond to a changing economic environment. The amendment does not include a provision that would allow for tax increases in times of emergencies. Florida taxes are already low enough. The Legislature has cut taxes every year since 2009, even without a supermajority requirement. Analysis The concept of a supermajority vote to raise taxes is not new to Florida. The Constitution already requires a proposed constitutional amendment to create a new state tax or fee to be approved by not fewer than two-thirds of the voters voting in the election. In addition, the Legislature is prohibited from raising the corporate income tax rate above the current rate of 5.5percent without a three-Â“fths vote of the membership of each chamber of the Legislature. The Legislature also requires supermajority votes for local governments to raise many of their limited array of tax options. Several local option sales, motor fuel, and tourist development taxes require a supermajority vote of the local governing body (or referendum) to enact. A two-thirds vote of a local governing body is also required to levy a property tax millage rate that exceeds the rolled-back rate and a unanimous vote is required to exceed the rolled-back rate by more than 10percent. A majority plus one vote is required to increase local business taxes in certain circumstances. Most states (31) have some form of state revenue, appropriation, and/or tax limitation. This includes 15 states that require a supermajority vote of the Legislature to raise taxes. There are requirements of three-Â“fths (5 states), two-thirds (7 states), and three fourths (3 states). There are also two states that require a vote of the people to raise taxes. Florida TaxWatch has been recommending a higher standard to pass tax increases since 1995. Our recommendation has been a 60percent threshold, which is not as strict as the one proposed in Amendment 5. History has shown that when revenue increases are needed, the Legislature can muster enough support for super-majority approval. The last major state tax increase was in 2009. In response to the Great Recession and the resulting drop in revenues, the Legislature passed three major tax/fee increases, totaling more than $2billion. These were a $1.00 perpack tax increase on cigarettes and a 60-cent surcharge on other tobacco products, multiple increases to motor vehicle-related taxes and fees, and multiple courtrelated fee increases. The Senate voted unanimously for all three bills. There were dissenting votes in the house, but all of these would have passed with a threeÂ“fths requirement. One bill Â„ the motor vehicle tax increases Â„ would have fallen just short of a two-thirds vote. Another analysis by Florida TaxWatch showed that even back when signiÂ“cant state tax increases were more common, most of them would have passed with a supermajority vote. Florida TaxWatchÂs recommended super-majority requirement does not apply to every fee increase Â„ like Amendment 5 does Â„ but mustering enough votes to pass minor fee increases should not be an insurmountable obstacle either. While signiÂ“cant tax increases have been rare in the LegislatureÂs recent history, in virtually every session a few bills pass that create a minor new fee or result in a relatively small increase in taxes or fees. There have been 10 of these over the last three sessions and all would have passed with a supermajority vote requirement. Half of the bills received unanimous votes in both chambers. Fiscal Impact The Revenue Estimating Conference ofÂ“cially adopted a ÂzeroÂŽ impact since it is dependent on future legislative action. It would create a new constraint on the LegislatureÂs ability to enact, authorize or increase state taxes and fees. Other research has shown that states with strict supermajority requirements levy taxes at a nearly identical level as other states, on average. Conclusion Even though there has not been a major state tax increase since 2009 and the Legislature has instead cut taxes in every session since then, the constitutional imposition of a well-crafted supermajority requirement is still an important taxpayer safeguard. It would ensure that a broad consensus is reached before Floridians are required to contribute more of their hard-earned money to support a bigger state government. A supermajority vote requirement not only protects taxpayers, it can also help avoid a more severe tax or revenue limit that could improperly and imprudently constrain state government (such as voter approval of all taxes).VOTEFROM PAGE 1A
SPORTS SECTION A Monday, October 15, 2018 Â• LOCAL Â• STATE Â• NATIONAL By MARK PINSONSPORTS EDITORThe Avon Park, Lake Placid and Sebring High School golfers have been playing and preparing all season for today. The high school district tournaments get underway today with the Sebring High School boys team hosting the Class 2A-District 18 tournament at Sebring Golf Club. The top three teams and top three individuals not on qualifying teams advance to next weekÂs regional tournament. Sebring has had a solid season and the youthful Blue Streaks have a good chance to move on to the regional tournament with a good showing. ÂWeÂre fortunate to be playing on a course that weÂre very familiar with,ÂŽ said veteran Sebring boys golf coach Vince Liles. ÂWe have the ability to move on and itÂs just a matter of going out and playing well.ÂŽ The Avon Park boys team will compete in the same district tournament as Sebring. The Red Devils have shown great improvement during the season. The Lake Placid boys play in their district tournament on Tuesday at Schalamar Creek Golf and Country Club in Lakeland. The Green Dragons are quite young and junior Colby Gadsden has a good chance to move on. The Avon Park and Lake Placid girls golf teams will compete in the Class 2A-District 18 tournament today at Schalamar Creek in Lakeland. Green Dragon Ashley Engle has an excellent swing and has the talent to qualify for regionals with a good round. Sebring didnÂt have enough players to Â“eld a girls team, but senior Alyssa Jordan will compete as an individual. Jordan, who played on the Blue Streak boys team at times this season, is a solid player and has a god chance to advance to regionals.District golf tournaments on tapHigh schools begin postseason play today FILE PHOTOSebringÂs Avery Hurst and the Blue Streaks boys golf team host the Class 2A-District 18 tournament today at Sebring Golf Club.SPECIAL TO HIGHLANDS NEWS-SUNThe Motul Petit Le Mans was a 10-hour endurance test that on Saturday was dramatically decided in the Â“nal seconds in the Â“nal three corners of the scenic 2.54-mile Road Atlanta road course nestled in the rolling hills of North Georgia. The No. 10 Konica Minolta Cadillac DPi-V.R. driven by Renger Van Der Zande, took advantage of the No. 5 Mustang Sampling Racing Cadillac DPi running out of gas three turns from the Â“nish line to take the victory in the IMSA WeatherTech SportsCar Championship season Â“nale by 5.3-seconds over the No. 77 Mazda Team Joest Mazda DPi. A little further behind on track, the No. 31 Whelen Engineering Cadillac DPi beneÂ“tted from a different fuel situation Â… driver Felipe Nasr saving enough gas by a consistently slow and steady late race pace to Â“nish eighth overall, one position behind the closest title contender. But that was still good enough to earn the season Prototype championship Â„ the Action Express Racing TeamÂs fourth championship in the last Â“ve years. ÂLiterally down to the wire, it was unbelievable,ÂÂ said Eric Curran, co-driving the No. 31 with Nasr, who celebrated his Â“rst IMSA Prototype title. It was CurranÂs second championship trophy in the last three years. ÂWhy did it have to be so close? But it came out in our favor. Just an unbelievable day. Hats off to Felipe Nasr, my teammate. We had a fast car all day long, but we had to go slow at the end to not pit again. We went slow to win the championship.ÂŽ The Wayne Taylor Racing team was equally as excited to close out the season in such an iconic race in such dramatic fashion. Van Der Wayne Taylor Racing wins Petit Le MansRace at Road Atlanta came down to final lap IMSA PHOTOWayne Taylor Racing won the Motul Petit Le Mans in an exciting Â“nish at Road Atlanta on Saturday night. HIGHLANDS NEWS-SUN SPORTS STAFFThe Highlands County Ryder Cup is coming up in December. Two qualiÂ“ers for amateurs will be held with Â“ve players and one alternate qualifying at each site. The cost is $60 per player and the Â“rst qualiÂ“er is set for Saturday, Nov. 10, at Sebring Golf Club with an 8:30 a.m. shotgun start. The second qualiÂ“er will be held on Saturday Nov. 17, at Sun Ân Lake Golf Club with an 8 a.m. shotgun start. Amateurs must be a resident of Highlands County to participate in this event. The two-day Highlands County Ryder Cup, which pits the best amateurs against the local pros, will be played at Sun Ân Lake Golf Club on Dec. 8-9. For more information, contact the Sun Ân Lake Golf Club pro shop at 863-385-4180, ext. 1. Nick DeSanta Bass Tournament The Nick DeSanta Memorial Bass Tournament is set for Oct. 27 at 7 a.m. to 2 p.m. Team Event $125.00 entry fee with 100 percent payback. Limited to 30 teams. There is a 12ÂŽ size limit, 5 Â“sh limit per team. Free T-Shirts to all team members. Registration meeting Friday, Oct. 19 from 6-8 p.m. at Heartland Outdoor World SebringÂs Â“shing tackle headquarters located at 4601 Southside Blvd, Sebring. Heartland Outdoor World will stay open during the event and will be offering a 10 percent discount on all retail sales. For more information, contact Don Norton 863-273-4998 or email donorton13@gmail. com. After School Tennis The after school tennis program at the Thakkar Tennis Center at the Country Club of Sebring is going on. The program is run by USPTA certiÂ“ed professional Horace Watkis. The four-week programs are for youngsters ages 4-18. Tiny tots, ages 4-6, are TuesdayÂs from 3:15 to 4 p.m. and the cost is $37. Future champs, ages 6-12, are offered MondayÂs through FridayÂs from 4 to 5 p.m. and the cost is $45. Pre-tournament academy is WednesdayÂs from 4 to 5:30 and the cost is $60. High school team level is ThursdayÂs from 4 to 5:30 and the cost is $60. For more information, contact Watkis at 863-414-2164 or 863-386-4282 Lake June Youth Baseball/Softball Lake June Youth Baseball/softball will be having its annual meeting to elect new board Highlands County Ryder Cup By RUTH ANNE LAWSONSTAFF WRITERAVON PARK Â… The Avon Park Champions Club held its 7th annual golf tournament fundraiser. This yearÂs event took place Saturday at River Greens Golf Course and had a record turnout. It was a crisp, cool morning and the course was pristine for the four-man scramble. Twenty-Â“ve teams consisting of 99 golfers had a friendly competition to raise money for Avon Park academics and athletics. The First Flight was very close with a tie for Â“rst. The quartet of Garvin Elkhill, Toni Fletcher, Chris Hadden and Mike London, and the foursome of Rodney Davis, Ron Jenson, Don St. Onge and Clay Davis. Both teams had a gross score of 58. In third place was the team of Cody Brownell, Mike Carrozza, Bobby Lott and Lee Brantley with a 59. Flight Two was won by the team of Stu Guthrie, Terry Hancock, Mort Jackson and Tom Zwayer with 58. The foursome of Larry McRoberts, Larry Arnold, Jerry Austin and Bill Gillenwater claimed second with 61. Coming in third place was the team of Lew Mundt, Worth Farr, Josh Rodriguez and Bill McKown with 62. ÂThis event is to raise money for Avon Park academics and athletics,ÂŽ said River Greens Pro Jason Beatty. ÂIt has moved around over the years and it is our turn. We had just under 100 Playing for a great causeRecord turnout for Avon Park Champions Club Golf Tournament RUTH ANNE LAWSON/STAFFChet Brojek chips the ball during SaturdayÂs Avon Park Champions Club Golf Tournament at River Greens Golf Course. Carmen Bass chips the ball in SaturdayÂs Avon Park Champions Club Golf Tournament at Rivers Greens Golf Course.GOLF | 8A RYDER | 8A RACING | 8A
A8 | HIGHLANDS NEWS-SUN | October 15, 2018 www.highlandsnewssun.com players today and a lot of the past alumni from Avon Park are here today. It is always a fun tournament. We have hosted this event several times over the years and it is a big event. IÂve given lessons to a lot of the players out here and itÂs always good to support the local teams. The course is in beautiful shape and is looking really good. This is a fun course to play.ÂŽ The quartet of Whit Cornell, Jimmy Brimlow, Kyle Jackson and Larry Hardy claimed Â“rst with 60 in the Third Flight. In a close second was the group of Gilbert Castillo, Hannah Castillo, Jordan Castillo and Zakk Jones with 62. The foursome of Hoppy Rewis, Steve Rewis, Steve Ashworth and R. Richards was third with 63. In Flight Four, the team of Ken Brunswick, Jim Cercy, Gil Heier and Chris Widger placed in Â“rst with 61. The trio of Steve Liske, Ed Lynch and Robert Johnston had a 70, as did the squad of Chet Massey, Scott Bourne, Jim Bo Fann and Andy Davis. ÂWe had a great turnout today,ÂŽ said Chet Brojek. ÂWe had 99 golfers and we had one threesome so we couldnÂt quite Â“ll it out to 100. This is our largest turnout ever and we are really excited. We have this and our hall of fame induction that are our two major fundraisers. Today is a four-man scramble and the funds being raised will be used for academic and athletic programs at all Avon Park schools. We do not just do athletics, though a lot of people think that, but we are also helping the home economics classes or any group that needs help.ÂŽ The Avon Park Champions club would like to thank all of the sponsors, the participants and everyone who has supported the program. ÂCharles Devlin and Ronnie Jackson came up with the idea for this program,ÂŽ said Brojek. ÂThey approached me, as the former athletic director at Avon Park High. The three of us decided that we wanted to have a booster group that helped like the Sebring Firemen have their program. Since I was retired and enjoyed fundraising as an athletic director, I was happy to join. We are out here having a lot of fun. We have 25 teams participating today so it worked out real good. There were a lot of people who are members of River Greens who came out to play and that was very nice of them to support the cause. Next year will be at Pinecrest Golf Club.ÂGOLFFROM PAGE 7A RUTH ANNE LAWSON/STAFFMike Carrozza putts the ball as teammates Lee Brantley (left), Bobby Lott (right) and Harder Hall Golf Club Pro Cody Brownell (kneeling) look on during SaturdayÂs tournament at River Greens.members and ofÂ“cers. The meeting will be held Wednesday Oct. 17 at 6 p.m. at Lake June Complex above the concession stand. If you are interested in being on the board we look forward to seeing you. Lane Crosson Golf Tournament The Lane Crosson Memorial Golf tournament will be held on Saturday, Oct. 20 at Pinecrest Golf Club. The tournament beneÂ“ts Jade Jackson who is a 20-year-old girl who has been Â“ghting brain cancer since 2013. Her cousin Lane Crosson was one of her biggest supporters. Jade travels to Augusta, Ga., once a month where she receives treatment in a clinical trial. The golf tournament is a four-person scramble format and the cost is $240 for each foursome. The tournament has an 8 a.m. shotgun start and after the round is complete a lunch will be served. The Â“eld is limited to the Â“rst 28 teams to register. For information call the Pinecrest Golf Club pro shop at 863-453-7555. An added feature will be a two-man double-elimination Cornhole Tournament. The cost is $20 pererson. Come out and support a golf tournament for a great cause.RYDERFROM PAGE 7AZande was still smiling widely Â… partially in disbelief Â… as he celebrated with his teammates, Jordan Taylor and former Indianapolis 500 winner and IndyCar series champion Ryan Hunter-Reay. ÂI was asking over the radio and they said heÂs not going to make it and I said weÂre on the last lap now, itÂs not going to happen guys,ÂÂ Van Der Zande animatedly recalled. ÂThen at the end, I saw he (driver Felipe Albuquerque) was running kind of slow and I thought, is he really going to run slow or is this a dream? It wasnÂt a dream and I saw the move and just went for it.ÂŽ Cadillac also clinched its second consecutive manufacturer title in the Tequila Patrn North American Endurance Cup. And the No. 31 team of Curran and Nasr earned the Prototype team title. The No. 7 Acura Team Penske car co-driven by Helio Castroneves, TaylorÂs brother Ricky and Graham Rahal led the most laps (128) on the day and finished fifth overall after overcoming a pit road violation late in the race. The last lap victory was the first win of the season for the Wayne Taylor Racing team and extends a winning streak, that begin in 2004, for the championship organization. ÂIÂd say it was one of the toughest Motul Petit Le Mans IÂve ever competed in and IÂve been coming here for a long time,ÂÂ Taylor said. ÂThe Prototype category this year, I feel like it was an extremely strong grid and I feel like this yearÂs race, all 10 hours was extremely cut-throat.ÂŽRACINGFROM PAGE 7A Serious Legal Experience for Serious Injuries 2154 LAKEVIEW DRIVE Â€ SEBRING, FL 33870 (863) 471-0003 LILLYBROWNLAW.COM FREE CONSULTATION Â€ AVAILABLE 24/7 Steve Brownadno=3608640-1 adno=3620029-1 adno=3620860-1 SM 800 U.S. Highway 27 N. 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Ask your Carrier expert to ensure your new air conditioner meets government regulations for your area. a a a te te te m m m or or e e e qu qu ie ie tl tl y y th th an an SM Halloween Memories Grandkids Kenny, Koy, Kami and KenLee Celebrating Our Cherokee Roots and Showing Off Papa Longs Angel Wings Airplane Van!
CLASSIFIEDS, COMICS & PUZZLES INSIDESECTION BMonday, October 15, 2018 HIGHLANDS HEALTH By SUZY COHENDEAR PHARMACISTOne of the most powerful attributes of essential oils is that they contain powerful compounds with constituents in them that promote relaxation. ItÂs fun to experiment with oils because they work! Doctors from around the world have used oils to relax patients prior to surgery, ease depression and anxiety and impact GABA receptors, which calm us down. Fragrances instead of pills, itÂs a novel idea, right?! In one fascinating study, researchers learned that snifÂ“ng Jasmine essential oil may be as effective as commonly prescribed barbiturates or benzodiazepines when it comes to inducing calm and sleepiness. Essential oils do not pose serious adverse health risks or side effects such as daytime drowsiness, morning hangovers or tolerance withdrawal. Also, unlike OTC sleep aids, they donÂt induce anticholinergic side effects such as constipation, blurry vision and dry mouth. The easiest way to get essential oils into your blood stream within seconds is to inhale them. Pour a few drops onto the palms of your hands, rub together and inhale deeply. Do this three to Â“ve times then rub your palms onto your neck, or the bottoms of your feet. My favorite way to use essential oils at night is in a diffuser. You can add a few different oils to the diffuser and enjoy better sleep. Here are a few ideas to get you started: Lavender Dreams If thereÂs one, number one proven oil to relax the body and mind, ease melancholy, and enhance sleep, itÂs lavender. Combine lavender essential oils with any number of other oils for great sleep. For example, you could mix it with vetiver, frankincense or calendula. My favorite is three drops lavender combined with 3 drops sandalwood (equal mix) plus one drop of bergamot, all in my little diffuser by the bed. I nicknamed it lavender dreams, lol. Sleep Like a Baby Blend Another blend for enhanced sleep and relaxation is below. Depending on the size of your diffuser, you may want to use fewer drops, but either way, keep the ratio the same: Â€ Four drops clary sage essential oil Â€ Four drops ylang-ylang essential oil Â€ Four drops of Roman chamomile Â€ Two drops wild orange (or bergamot) Clary sage, ylang-ylang, and Roman chamomile are wonder ingredients for promoting relaxation, curbing anxiety, and clary sage is especially effective for helping women balance hormones, including fat-storing cortisol, which leads to belly fat. The Knock Out Blend For when sleep seems the farthest thing from your mind, and youÂve been in front of that computer all day, with all that circadian-disrupting blue light pouring into your eyeballs, this is the blend I really recommend. Combine three drops each of frankincense, bergamot, and sandalwood essential oils. Instead of Â“lling your home with synthetic perfumes that have hundreds of strange artiÂ“cial chemicals, try natural essential oils.3 DIY essential oils to help you relaxDEAR PHARMACISTSuzy Cohen By MELISSA MAINSTAFF WRITERSEBRING Â„ The libraries in Highlands County make sure that a good book can be enjoyed by everyone, even those who are blind or have limited vision. The libraries have a variety of services for people with varying degrees of limited vision Â„ large print books, electronic books and audio books. According to the National Federation of the BlindÂs website, approximately 486,400 Floridians have some type of visual disability. Since vision problems increase with age, and Highland County has a large number of senior citizens, services for those who are blind or have limited vision are greatly needed in this area. To meet this need, the Heartland Library Cooperative, a cooperative that includes seven libraries in Â“ve counties has 29, 613 large print books, 11,951 audio books and thousands of electronic books that can be downloaded on a computer or tablet and enlarged on the screen. In addition, library staff is trained to provide extra assistance to people who are blind or have low vision. The staff has a special application people may complete to receive talking books from the Florida Division of Blind Services. People who are blind, visually impaired or have a physical impairment that prevents them from being able to hold a book can have books on records, cassettes or in braille mailed to their home postage free. Libraries have the application from the Florida Division of Blind Services on Â“le and will explain the process for getting the books to people who need the service. The Sebring Public Library has a special section for newly released books, and some of the books in this section are in large print. The library want to make sure that all patrons can access the latest and most popular novels. Dr. Rulx Ganthier Jr. M.D., a retina specialist and ophthalmologist, donated a video magniÂ“er to the Sebring Public Library that enlarges material placed under the screen. Some people with age-related conditions are not able to see clearly up-close even if they are wearing Library serves the blind and those with low vision MELISSA MAIN/STAFFDr. Rulx Ganthier Jr., a retina specialist and ophthalmologist, donated a video magniÂ“er to the Sebring Public Library to help people with low vision. UNIVERSITY OF MICHIGANFor any woman, a breast cancer diagnosis can incite a Â”urry of appointments and emotions. For some women with families, important details of treatment and recovery may compete with the chaos of daily life. ÂThey might be more worried about the kids being picked up at school than their tumor,ÂŽ says Donna Murphy, LMSW, director of patient and family support services at the University of Michigan Rogel Cancer Center. ÂTheyÂre seeking ways to manage and make sense of it all.ÂŽ Those who are childless or live alone also face challenges. A patient with low energy could struggle to drive herself to a doctorÂs appointment or the grocery store but hesitate to ask for help, Murphy notes. Coping strategies to balance both types of concerns can help not only the patient but her family and loved ones as well. And her cancer team can extend beyond doctors and nurses: Specialists in social work, spiritual care, psychology, art therapy, Â“nance and other disciplines may play key roles. Murphy offered advice for all women: 1. Be informed Knowing basic facts about breast cancer and preparing questions before an appointment is crucial. ÂThereÂs a mysterious unknown that can be very frightening,ÂŽ Murphy says. ÂBut the more a patient feels self-determined and educated about her cancer, BLIND | 8BTips for coping with breast cancer diagnosis UNIVERSITY OF MICHIGAN PHOTOBreast cancer survivors are typically more than willing to share their stories and can be a source of inspiration for those diagnosed with breast cancer. By KIM LEATHERMAN STAFF WRITERAVON PARK Â… A golf tournament fundraiser to raise money for stem cell treatment for five-year-old Sylas Ruetz will take place at 8 a.m.on Nov. 10 at Pinecrest Golf Course at 2250 Little Lake Bonnet Rd. The tournament entry fee is $60 and includes lunch, prizes and a raffle. The contact number to play is 863-453-7555. Ruetz was a normal and happy 15 month-old who talked and laughed and cuddled. Then, all of a sudden, he lost the ability to communicate and, according to grandmother, Shannon Ruetz, he stopped looking at people and started looking through them. Linsey Ruetz and James White knew something was wrong with their son and after a round of doctors, fighting with insurance and many tests, their son was diagnosed with autism. Although the family suspected the diagnosis, it was made official on May 28, 2015; the toddler was 2 yearsold at that point. The Reutz family rallied around the toddler and did everything possible with several types of therapies with mixed results for years. With the help of science, hope has finally landed at the the Ruetz household in the form of stem cells. Shannon and Bradley Ruetz are the youngsterÂs grandparents and Shannon has given up her retirement to take care of her grandson. She has to drive him and pick him up at Victory Ridge Academy, a special needs school in Lake Wales. Ruetz spends several hours a week on the road, not to mention a small fortune in gas. Shannon has a smile on her face when she speaks of her grandchild, even with explaining the negative side effects of the disorder. ÂSylas loves to take walks and touch all the leavesÂŽ she said. ÂHe loves to swim and and loves golf cart rides with his grandpa. He is non-verbal and has no upper body strength and suffers from high anxiety.ÂŽ Shannon explained that the stem cell treatments from umbilical cord blood is showing amazing results. The treatments have not been approved by the United States Food and Drug Administration. Swinging for stem cells COURTESY PHOTOSylas Ruetz is seen here at Victory Ridge Academy. CANCER | 2B STEM | 2B
B2 | HIGHLANDS NEWS-SUN | October 15, 2018 www.highlandsnewssun.com the more she can move forward with a feeling of some control.ÂŽ A proactive approach may help a patient better anticipate what to expect during her treatment and beyond, thus reducing anxiety. 2. Be transparent A common concern that Murphy hears: How do I tell my children? ItÂs key to tailor the news based on age and circumstances. ÂThe preparation is really around knowing each kid and how they handle difÂ“cult information,ÂŽ she says, adding that Âlittle ones know more than we give them credit for.ÂŽ Dispense information as you get it in Âbite-sizedÂŽ pieces; calmly explain what could occur and how day-to-day routines may change during treatment. 3. Be receptive Whether itÂs driving the kids to soccer practice, mowing the lawn or preparing meals for the week, help from others can lighten your load during a stressful time. Murphy recommends designating a representative to Â“eld and delegate the requests, as friends and loved ones afraid of bothering the family may hesitate otherwise. He or she can also serve as a spokesperson to share updates from the patient Â„ and forward messages from well-wishers. 4. Be rested Chemotherapy and radiation can cause fatigue, nausea and pain, among other side effects. Know that your body may have reduced capacity and react accordingly when needed. Sleep, after all, is a critical part of self-care. Says Murphy: ÂRightsize your expectations of physical activity and give yourself permission to change plans.ÂŽ A spouse or sibling might videotape a childÂs dance recital and host an at-home showing afterward, for instance. 5. Be yourself When possible, pursue activities that have always lifted your mood (such as a book club or church group) and keep even small elements of past normalcy in the family schedule. ÂItÂs about Â“guring out how a mom can still be a mom,ÂŽ Murphy says. ÂIf reading is all I can handle, that means weÂre all going to sit down at 9 oÂclock and enjoy our favorite book.ÂŽ Sustaining your prior routine as much as possible is helpful while healing, she adds. 6. Be creative A paintbrush or piano is a powerful aid. ÂEngaging in the healing arts really connects with the brainÂs dopamine and pleasure center,ÂŽ Murphy says. 7. Be inquisitive Cancer treatment can be costly. ÂWe often have the example of someone doing well, with solid insurance, but at a certain point the twists and turns of the care might be creating a strain,ÂŽ Murphy says. ÂWe have a way to step in at any point to identify what some of those needs might be and try to plan for them.ÂŽ 8. Be unguarded Even with a support system, some cancer patients may Â“nd the mental strain of cancer hard to handle. ThatÂs when a counselor can be crucial. ÂThe value of talk therapy is evidence-based,ÂŽ Murphy says. ÂMany times, the worries and concerns in your head can be eased when you speak them out loud with validation and normalization.ÂŽ If cancer-related anxiety or interrupted sleep persist, a psychiatrist may prescribe medication to help.CANCERFROM PAGE 1BIt is also very expensive and will require the youngster to travel to Panama City Panama for the treatments. According to Ruetz, the treatments work best if given before the age of seven. The treatments are given in three phases that are five days each and each phase costs $18,000. The total of the treatments are $54,000. That cost does not reflect the cost of travel and lodging. The family would appreciate any donations towards this potential life-altering treatments. A Gofundme account under StemCells for Sylas. Sponsoring a $100 hole in the upcoming golf tournament or entering to play will add additional funds towards his treatment. More information about this little boyÂs courageous fight can be found out more on Facebook Â… SylasÂs Journey.STEMFROM PAGE 1B By NANCY DALEYOGA FOR LIFEPlank Pose activates the core muscles in the body that create energy and strength for all activities. Plank pose strengthens the wrists and tones the abdominal muscles/ shoulders, boosts energy and clears the mind. All Yoga postures require focus and concentration inward to create the internal image of the body an individual is visualizing. When lengthening the core and legs in a straight long line supporting the spine, the body is awakened in Plank, as the pose needs to be held for two minutes. Yoga poses with practice become easier as internal corrections are recognized and Â“xed based on the present stage of progress. Understanding how to perform the postures is the beginning of initiating the pose. Deep breathing is essential (inhaling/ exhaling through the nose in long breaths) and is a way to increase stamina to hold postures. Yoga is Â“rst about awakening the body with an internal image of how you want the body to respond, then holding postures to create correct alignment of all internal muscles/tissue/ skeleton. It is important to visualize the postures in the mind then activate the image/energy to achieve it. Learning the correct form in a Yoga class is the best way to learn how to initiate postures for the most internal/external beneÂ“ts as well as disciplining the mind to hold and repeat the postures. When a pose is Â“rst initiated, the mind serves to imprint the correct form internally. Then the Practitioner works to create that image. When the mind tells the body how to perform the posture then the body muscle memory takes over. It is most interesting to feel what happens after the mind programs the pose in the Practitioners consciousness then turns the pose over to the body-mind to imitate. Gradually, the image the mind is teaching is articulated through the physical body as the breath is expanded and the ability to reformat the body to hold the correct posture occurs over time. Yoga is a very internal mental, physical, emotional, spiritual practice that the individual formats. It takes Âwill, fortitude and concentrationÂŽ to apply postures in a slow precise method for the greatest beneÂ“t to the body. More postures can be added and former ones are repeated in each practice. The motto is to just to do your best from where you are in the present moment. Yoga is a way to regenerate the body. Yoga is not about Âage,ÂŽ it is about desire, dedication and practice with the individual in charge of their personal self-healing!The Plank of Life COURTESY PHOTOYoga practioner James at a YMCA class. Rent-a-Relative, Inc. Rent-a-Relative, Inc.Everyone Needs a Little Help Now and Then Companionship A full range of personal attention and daily living assistance Transportation We drive and accompany you for shopping, doctors, church services, entertainment, restaurants, etc. Light Housekeeping Laundry Meal Preparation And so much more! Errands DonÂt feel like going to the store? Give us a list and we will go for you! 24/7 Services We specialize in 24/7 care-giving of your loved one. One on one service that ensures that all your needs are met right away. 3 hours to 24 hours 7 days a week863471-6481 Licensed and Insured HCS 229834 Free intake, no obligation. Call to schedule an appointment.http://www.rentarelative.orgServing Highlands County for over 11 years adno=3616337-1 adno=3616334-1 adno=3592755 863-385-SKIN (7546)HeartlandSkinCenter.comJennifer A. Wolf, PA-C5825 US 27 North Sebring, FL 33872 Heartland Skin CenterOur Specialty is You Have you Had Your Skin Cancer Screening This Year? Have you Had Your Skin Cancer Screening This Year?Now Accepting New PatientsComplete range of skin services available including: OF 6 ) m C r t h 7 2 adno=3621328-1 adno=3619621-1 Accepting New Pulmonary Patients!Welcome Amy De La Fuente, A.R.N.P.To Bassetti & Associates, M.D., P.A. 863-314-00015825 U.S. Hwy 27 North, Sebring adno=3619079-1
www.highlandsnewssun.com October 15, 2018 | HIGHLANDS NEWS-SUN | B3 ÂWhen I got my diagnosis, I knew that I had to go to the doctors that saved my mom, too. Thank you, Florida Cancer SpecialistsÂŽ -Cari Ellison, Patient and Breast Cancer SurvivorConÂ“ dence. A powerful element in Â“ ghting cancer.Proud to serve patients at our Sebring location. 4420 Sun N Lake Boulevard, Sebring, Florida 33872 Â€ Call: (863) 385.1244Cari EllisonÂs family has a history with breast cancer, but she never thought she would be diagnosed when she was just 28 years old. Cari watched as Florida Cancer Specialists saved her motherÂs life in 2008, so she was conÂ“ dent they had the best doctors and treatments for her now. Using a drug approved from a clinical trial that her mother participated in at Florida Cancer Specialists, CariÂs doctors put her on a targeted treatment plan. In the past three years, the majority of new cancer drugs approved for use in the U.S. were studied in clinical trials with Florida Cancer Specialists participation. The personalized treatment plan saved CariÂs life and the support from her doctors and nurses raised her spirits, proving that when hope and science join forces, great outcomes can happen. W orl d Class Me dicine. Hometown Care. FindHopeHere.comWhere Hope is Powered by ScienceÂ’Syed E. Ahmed, MD Wasif Riaz, MDAmit I. Shah, MDMahender Yellu, MBBS, MD, MHA CoCONFIDENCE adno=3616671-1
B4 | HIGHLANDS NEWS-SUN | October 15, 2018 www.highlandsnewssun.com adno=3620204-1600 West College Drive Avon Park, FL 33825 (863)784-7132 DIRECTOR, FINANCIAL AIDResponsible for administration of all Â“ nancial aid operations and scholarship programs. Minimum of BachelorÂs degree (MasterÂs degree preferred) in an area related to higher education administration, student personnel services, or other closely related major. Minimum 4 yrs. exp. in a college or university Â“ nancial aid ofÂ“ ce. Must have experience in Microsoft OfÂ“ ce with emphasis on database/spreadsheet applications and knowledge of pertinent state and federal regulations, policies and procedures relating to Financial Aid. Competative salary plus a comprehensive beneÂ“ ts package. Application review begins: 1/3/19 with an anticipated start date of 4/1/19 (negotiable). Visit http://sfsc.interviewexchange.com for application and other detailed requirements. SFSC IS AN EQUAL ACCESS/EQUAL OPPORTUNITY INSTITUTION LEGAL NOTICES NOTICE OFACTION16 IN THE C IR C UIT CO URT O F THE T ENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT, IN AND FOR HIGHLANDS COUNTY, FLORIDA CASE NO. 18000343GCAXMX DITECH FINANCIAL LLC F/K/A GREEN TREE SERVICING LLC, PLAINTIFF, V S. ROBERT C. ROBERTSON, ET AL. DEFENDANT(S). NOTICE OF ACTION To: Robert C. Robertson and Darlene B. Robertson RESIDENCE: UNKNOWN LAST KNOWN ADDRESS: 2004 Creekside Manor Lane, Knoxville, TN 37932 YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED that an action to foreclose a mortgage on the following described property located in Highlands County, Florida: Lot 31, Sebring Shores Development, Section 3, according to the Plat thereof, as recorded in Plat Book 7, at Page 55, of the Public Records of Highlands County, Florida has been filed against you, and you are required to serve a copy of your written defenses, if any, to this action, on Tromberg Law Group, P.A., attorneys for Plaintiff, whose address is 1515 South Federal Highway, Suite 100, Boca Raton, FL 33432, and file the original with the Clerk of the Court, within 30 days after the first publication of this notice, either before November 9, 2018 or immediately thereafter, otherwise a default may be entered against you for the relief demanded in the Complaint. This notice shall be published once a week for two consecutive weeks in The Highlands News-Sun. Date: September 25, 2018 ROBERT W. GERMAINE, CLER K Clerk of the Circuit Court By: /s/ Chrystal K. Williams Deputy Clerk of the Court If you are a person with a disability who needs any accommodation in order to participate in this proceeding, you are entitled, at no cost to you, to the provision of certain assistance. Please contact Office of the Court Administrator at 863-534-4686, 255 North Broadway Avenue, Bartow, FL 33830 at least 7 days before your scheduled court appearance, or immediately upon receiving this notification if the time before the scheduled appearance is less than 7 days; if you are hearing or voice impaired, call 711. 17-001036-FNMA-F Oct. 8, 15, 2018 IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE TENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN AND FOR HIGHLANDS COUNTY, FLORIDA CIVIL ACTION CASE NO.: 28-2018-GC-000294 DIVISION: W ELLS FARGO BANK, N.A. Plaintiff, vs. THE UNKNOWN HEIRS, DEVISEES, G RANTEES, ASSIGNEES, L IENORS, CREDITORS, TRUSTEES, O R OTHER CLAIMANTS CLAIMING B Y, THROUGH, UNDER, OR A GAINST, MARTHA BOSTICK, D ECEASED, et al, Defendant(s). NOTICE OF ACTION To: A LMEDA JEANETTE BARITEAU A /K/A ALMEDA BARITEAU; Last Known Address: 687 5 Rester Road, Lot 10, Theodore, AL 36582 Current Address: Unknown THE UNKNOWN HEIRS, DEVISEES, GRANTEES, ASSIGNEES, LIENORS, CREDITORS, TRUSTEES, OR OTHER CLAIMANTS CLAIMING BY, THROUGH, UNDER, OR AGAINST, MARTHA BOSTICK, DECEASED; THE UNKNOWN HEIRS, DEVISEES, GRANTEES, ASSIGNEES, LIENORS, CREDITORS, TRUSTEES, OR OTHER CLAIMANTS CLAIMING BY, THROUGH, UNDER, OR AGAINST, FREDERICK W. FAGER, JR., DECEASED; Last Known Address: Unknown Current Address : Unknown ANY AND ALL UNKNOWN PARTIES CLAIMING BY, THROUGH, UNDER, AND AGAINST THE HEREIN NAMED INDIVIDUAL DEFENDANT(S) WHO ARE NOT KNOWN TO BE DEAD OR ALIVE, WHETHER SAID UNKNOWN PARTIES MAY CLAIM AN INTEREST AS SPOUSES, HEIRS, DEVISEES, GRANTEES, OR OTHER CLAIMANTS. Last Known Address: Unknown Current Address: Unknown YOU ARE NOTIFIED that an action to foreclose a mortgage on the following property in Highlands County, Florida: LOT 18, BLOCK 135, OF NORTHSIDE, ACCORDING TO THE PLAT THEREOF RECORDED IN PLAT BOOK 3, PAGE 32 AND 33, OF THE PUBLIC RECORDS OF HIGHLAND COUNTY, FLORIDA. TOGETHER WITH A MOBILE HOME LOCATED THEREON AS A PERMANENT FIXTURE AND APPURTENANCE THERETO, DESCRIBED AS A 1984 CLARK EQUIPMENT CO. SINGLEWIDE MOBILE HOME BEARING TITLE NUMBERS 40513853 A ND VIN NUMBERS FLFL1AD417004936. A/K/ A 6426 OLD PLANTATION AVE, SEBRING, FL 33876 has been filed against you and you are required to serve a copy of your written defendses within 30 days after the first publication, if any, on Albertelli Law, PlaintiffÂs attorney, whose address is P.O. Box 23028, Tampa, FL 33623, and file the original with this Court either before November 21, 2018 service on PlaintiffÂs attorney, or immediately thereafter; otherwise, a default will be entered against you for the relief demanded in the Complaint or petition. This notice shall be published once a week for two consecutive weeks in the Highlands News-Sun. WITNESS my hand and the seal of this court on this 8th day of October, NOTICE OFACTION16 2018 ROBERT W. GERMAINE, CLERK Clerk of the Circuit Court By: /s/ Chrystal K. Williams Deputy Clerk *See the Americans with Disabilities A ct If you are a person with a disability w ho needs any accommodation in o rder to participate in this proceeding, y ou are entitled, at no cost to you, to t he provision of certain assistance. P lease contact the Office of the Court A dministrator, (863) 534-4690, within t wo (2) working days of your receipt of t his Notice fo Action; if you are hearing o r voice impaired, call TDD (863) 5347 777 or Florida Relay Service 711. To f ile response please cotnact Highlands C ounty Clerk fo Court, 590 S. Comm erce Ave., Sebring, FL 33870-3867, T el: (863) 402-6591; Fax: (863) 4026 664. CB 18-010498 October 15, 22, 2018 NOTICE OF FORECLOSURE22 IN THE C IR C UIT CO URT O F THE 1 0 TH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT, IN AND FOR HIGHLANDS COUNTY, FLORIDA GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION CASE NO.: 18000109GCAXMX B ANK OF AMERICA, N.A., Plaintiff vs. PEDRO MERCADO; ARELYS E STRADA; UNKNOWN TENANT #1; U NKNOWN TENANT #2; Defendant(s) NOTICE OF FORECLOSURE SALE NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN pursuan t t o a Final Judgment of Mortgage Forec losure dated September 4, 2018 entered in Civil Case No. 18000109GCAXMX of the Circuit C ourt of the 10th Judicial Circuit in and f or Highlands County, Florida, wherein B ANK OF AMERICA, N.A. is Plaintiff and P EDRO MERCADO and ARELYS ESTRADA, et al, are Defendants. The C lerk, ROBERT GERMAINE, shall sell to t he highest and best bidder for cash at H ighlands County Courthouse, 430 S outh Commerce Avenue, Jury Ass embly Room, Sebring, Florida 3 3870, at 11:00 AM on October 3 0, 2018 in accordance with Chapter 4 5, Florida Statutes, the following des cribed property located in HIGHL ANDS County, Florida, as set forth in s aid Final Judgment of Mortgage Forec losure, to-wit: LOT 5, BLOCK 432, SEBRING SUMM IT UNIT NO. 1, ACCORDING TO T HE PLAT THEREOF RECORDED IN P LAT BOOK 2, PAGE 78, OF THE P UBLIC RECORDS OF HIGHLANDS C OUNTY, FLORIDA. Property Address: 2217 SAGE C REST DR SEBRING FL 33870 Any person claiming an interest in t he surplus from the sale, if any, other t han the property owner as of the date o f the lis pendens, must file a claim w ithin 60 days after the sale. I f you are a person with a disability w ho needs assistance in order to p articipate in this proceeding, you a re entitled to, at no cost to you, to t he provision of certain assistance. P lease contact the Office of the C ourt Administrator, 863-5344 690, within two (2) working days o f your receipt of this document; if y ou are hearing or voice impaired, c all TDD 863-534-7777 or Florida R elay Service 711. Dated this 6th day of September, 2 018. ROBERT W. GERMAINE, CLER K Clerk of the Circuit Court By: /s/ Cyndi S. Dassinger Deputy Clerk 0 4-085725-F00 October 8, 15, 2018 NOTICE OFSALE30 IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE TENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN AND FOR HIGHLANDS COUNTY, FLORIDA CASE NO.: 17-324 GCS JEWELL D. CROUCH, Plaintiff, vs. MARGARET MARY FEDUCHKA, et al. Defendants. NOTICE OF SALE Notice is hereby given pursuant to the Final Judgment of Foreclosure entered herein, that the Clerk of Court of Highlands County, Florida will sell the following property situated in Highlands County, Florida particularly described as follows: Unit 13, of LAKEVIEW VILLAS CONDOMINIUM, according to the Declaration of Condominium, recorded in O.R. Book 649, Page 732, Public Records of Highlands County, Florida. Parcel ID#: C-04-34-28-130-250A0130 Property Address: 4849 Vilabella Drive Sebring, Florida 33872 at public sale, to the highest bidder for case. The sale will be held in the Jury A ssembly Room of the Highlands County Courthouse, 430 South Commerce Ave., Sebring, Florida 33870 beginning at 11:00 A.M. on October 25, 2018. The highest bidder shall immediately post with the Clerk, a deposit equal to five percent (5%) of the final bid. The deposit must be cash or cashierÂs check payable to the Clerk of Court. Final payment must be made on or before 4:00 P.M. on the date of the sale by cash or cashierÂs check. Any person claiming an interest in the surplust from the sale, if any, other than the property owner as of the date of the Lis Pendens must file a claim within 60 days from the date of the sale. Dated: September 5, 2018 ROBERT W. GERMAINE Clerk of Court By: /s/ Chrystal K. Williams Deputy Clerk Oct. 8, 15, 2018 IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE TENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR HIGHLANDS COUNTY CIVIL ACTION CASE NO. 17 000230 GCA UNITED STATES OF AMERICA, A CTING THROUGH THE UNITED STATES DEPARTMENT OF AGRIC ULTURE, RURAL DEVELOPMENT, F /K/A FARMERS HOME ADMINISTRATION, A/K/A RURAL HOUSING SERVICE, NOTICE OFSALE30 PLAINTIFF, V S. MARIA MALANTONIO, a single person, DEFENDANT. NOTICE OF SALE NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN THA T P URSUANT TO A FINAL JUDGMENT OF F ORECLOSURE ENTERED ON SEPT EMBER 6, 2018 BY THE ABOVE E NTITLED COURT IN THE ABOVE S TYLED CAUSE, THE UNDERSIGNED C LERK OF COURT OR ANY DULY A UTHORIZED DEPUTIES, WILL SELL T HE PROPERTY SITUATED IN HIGHL ANDS COUNTY, FLORIDA, D ESCRIBED AS: LOT 677, IN SEBRING HILLS a ccording to the plat thereof as r ecorded in Plat Book 6, Page 2, o f the Public Records of Highands C ounty, Florida. AT PUBLIC OUTCRY TO THE HIGHEST A ND BEST BIDDER FOR CASH ON O CTOBER 25, 2018, IN THE JURY A SSEMBLY ROOM, LOCATED IN THE B ASEMENT OF THE HIGHLANDS C OUNTY COURTHOUSE, 430 S. COMM ERCE AVENUE, SEBRING, FL 33870, B EGINNING AT 11:00 A.M. ON THE P RESCRIBED DATE, SUBJECT TO ALL A D VALOREM TAXES AND ASSESSM ENTS FOR THE REAL PROPERTY D ESCRIBED ABOVE. ANY PERSON CLAIMING AN INTER E ST IN THE SURPLUS FROM THE S ALE, IF ANY, OTHER THAN THE P ROPERTY OWNER AS OF THE DATE O F THE LIS PENDENS MUST FILE A C LAIM WITHIN SIXTY (60) DAYS AFTER T HE SALE. REQUESTS FOR ACCOMODA T IONS BY PERSONS WITH DISA BILITIES If you are a person with a disabilit y who needs any accommodation i n order to participate in this proc eeding, you are entitled at no c ost to you, to the provision of cert ain assistance. Please contact t he Office of the Court Administrat or, Polk County Courthouse, 255 N Broadway Avenue, Bartow, F lorida 33830, (863)534-4686 ( voice), (863)534-7777 (TDD) or ( 800)955-8770 (Florida Relay S ervice), at least 7 days before y our scheduled court appearance, o r immediately upon receiving this n otification if the time before the s cheduled appearance is less than 7 days; if you are hearing or voice i mpaired, call 711. DATED ON SEPTEMBER 6, 2018 ( SEAL) ROBERT W. GERMAINE CLERK OF CIRCUIT COURT 590 S. COMMERCE AVENUE SEBRING, FL 33870 BY: /S/ CYNDI S. DASSINGER DEPUTY CLERK OCT. 8, 15, 2018 CLASSIFIED WORKS! 1000REAL ESTATEÂWe Are Pledged To The Letter And Spirit of U.S. Policy For The Achievement Of Equal Housing Opportunity Throughout The Nation. We Encourage And Support An Affirmative Advertising And Marketing Program In Which there Are No Barriers To Obtaining Housing Because of Race, Color, Religion, Sec, Handicap, Familial Status Or National Origin.ÂŽ EQUAL HOUSINGOPPORTUNITY HOMES FOR SALE1020 Placid Lakes,Lake June Access!Lovely 3/2 home at 904 Catfish Creek Rd. Screen porch, w/outside deck & jacuzzi; reverse osmosis & rights to boat ramp & Lake June. $179k or best offer.863-699-6772 CONDOS/VILLAS FOR SALE1040 Lake Placid~1/1/DenOn Lake McCoyRent or Lease option!863-840-2199 MOBILE HOMES FOR SALE 1090 Selling Mobile Homes~ $500 in 55+park on Dinner Lake; RV Spaces for rent also. 863-273-2874 Lake Placid in active 55+park, 2 /1 w/bonus rm, renovated, l ots of new everything! $15k.Must See! 276-378-6984 WANTED TO BUY1120 Lake PlacidCASH for Your Home! Rapid Closing; Any Condition. Must have sufficient equity. Ken 863-441-2689 HOMES FOR RENT1210 Sebring~ 1/1 Apt & 1/1 house; 2/1 MH~CHA, clean. No Pets. $650 + 1st, last & sec. 863-214-6046 Lakefront Home 2000 sf home $1,000/mo 1yr lease, NO PETS.863-382-2221 Apartments & Housesfor Rent in Highlands County Starting at $450Pet Friendly!Call Mike863-243-9191www.Mylakeplacid.com Sun N Lake Golf Community3/2/2 all remodeled incl. new tile throughout. $1250/mo.Available October 16305-873-4512 DUPLEXES FOR RENT1300 S e b r i ng. 2203 C o l mar A ve. D uplex 2 Bed/1 Bath, no pets, no smoking, $550/month. First, last and security. 863-214-7959 APARTMENTS FOR RENT1320 Sebring Lake Front Condos & HousesNew kitchens; 1br starting at $550; 2 br starting at $675 1yr lease, NO PETS. 863-382-2221 SEBRING/AVON PARK Studio (w/bath, fridge & microwave only; 1 person only) $500/mo + sec. No smokers, Next to Olympic rest. Landmark Suites, 510 US Hwy 27 N. By appointment. 954-612-8585 Sebring~ 2/1, includes water, sewer & garbage. $625. First, last & sec. No Pets. 800-743-2301 S e b r i ng~ new comp l ete l y remodeled lrg 1bd & 2 bd: new kit cabinets, appliances, ceramic tile. $600/mo 863-588-0303 MOBILE HOMES FOR RENT1340 Lake Istokpoga~ (2) 2/1; (1) 1/1 in adult park, with boat dock slip!$600 & up. 863-214-7369 Y Y ouSa ouSa ve ve BigBuc BigBuc ks ks Shopping Shopping Classifieds! Classifieds! VACATION/ SEASONALRENTALS1390 S e b r i ng S easona l M o bil e Home~ 2/1, completely furnished, 4 mo. min., $1000 mo.863-465-1451/863-840-0403 COMMERCIAL RENTAL1392 Sebring *Liberty Star Plaza*3000-18,000 sqft; Built out. US 27 Near SR 66.Great Medical, School, Real Estate space!863-471-0663 LOTS & ACREAGE1500 Arcadia~ 55 acre parcel w/lake for rent; water, electric & septic on site. Need your own 5th wheel or MH. $775/mo. 239-693-7270 SE of Gainsville~ 8 ac lakefront, high & dry, on 854 ac GeorgeÂs Lake. $215k. 239-693-7270 Lake Okeechobee Lot on Canal w/seawall & dock!110x78, Zoned for permanent structure, No RVÂs. Existing slab, electric & water. DRASTICALLY REDUCED!Only $22k.269-506-6510or 269-476-2188 2000EMPLOYMENT HELPWANTED2001 Experienced part time Auto Parts Personcomputer literate, able to multi task, ability to locate and stock parts, inventory control, able to lift 30+ pounds and clean driving record. Apply in person:Ben Hill Griffin, 700 S Scenic Hwy Frostproof. EOE Genpak LLC, a leading manufacturer of disposable foodservice packaging, is seeking to fill the following positions in our Sebring plant. PackersQuality InspectorsForklift DriversElectricianMaintenance MechanicProduction SupervisorParts Administrative Asst. Reception/Accounts PayableWe offer a highly competitive compensation package, insurance & retirement benefits.*NOW* Open InterviewsThursdays: 1Â…4pmApply in Personat 116 Shicane Dr., Sebring, FL 33870 & bring your resume.GenPak is an Equal Oportunity Employer. NEEDCASH? HaveAGarage Sale! EQUIPMENT OPERATOR for grove equip. Clean Florida Driver License required. Pay based on experience. Drug free workplace. Apply in person 8am Â… 11am & 1pm 4pm MondayÂ… Friday @ 109 Arron Dr., Lake Placid, FL 863-4652821 or firstname.lastname@example.org HELPWANTED2001 HARVESTERS NEEDED H arvester needs 28 temporar y w orkers to cultivate and harves t v arious crops 11-26-18 to 06 0 1-19. The employer is Citrus H arvesting, Inc. Workers will b e paid $11.29 per hour de p ending on work location and p iece rate(s) may be offered de p ending on crop activity, but will b e guaranteed $11.29 per hour r ate. Worksites are located in H ardee, Highlands, Polk, Sara s ota, Charlotte, DeSoto, Mana t ee, Hendry, and Lee counties, F lorida. Employer will guarantee the opportunity for work for the h ourly equivalent of 3/4 of the d ays of the work period. The e mployer will provide the tools n ecessary to perform the de scribed job duties withou t c harge to the worker. Housing w ill be provided for individual w orkers outside normal com m uting distance. For workers residing beyond normal com m uting distances, reasonable t ransportation and subsistence e xpenses to the worksite will be p rovided or paid by the em ployer after completion of 50% o f the work period. Apply for t his job at the Florida One-Stop C areer Center office located a t 3 24 6th Avenue, North, Wauchula, FL 33873 (863)-773 3 474 using job listing number FL10798887. Want to make a difference in the lives of others? Join theHabitat for HumanityTeam! FT Construction Foreman$14/hr. Lead various groups of volunteers on the build site. Oversees construction project from start to finish. Must have construction experience, flexible schedule, and clean driving record. Some Saturdays required. Must pass background check and drug screening. Apply within:at 159 S. Commerce Ave. Downtown Sebring, MondayÂ…Friday 8amÂ…4pm HARVE S TER S NEEDED F armer needs 380 temporar y w orkers to cultivate and harves t v arious crops 11-19-18 to 06 0 1-19. The employer is Dunson H arvesting, Inc. and $11.29 p er hour is guaranteed, how e ver, during the harvest and pre h arvest, workers may be paid v arious piece rates depending u pon crop activity and variety, b ut will be guaranteed $11.29 p er hour. Worksites are located i n Polk, Lake, Osceola, High l ands, Desoto, Manatee, Hills borough, Glades, Hendry, H ardee, Charlotte, Orange, and O keechobee counties, Florida. O ne month agricultural harvest i ng experience is required. Em p loyer will guarantee the o pportunity for work for the h ourly equivalent of 3/4 of the hours of the work period. The employer will provide the work tools, supplies and equipment a t no cost to the worker. Housing will be provided for individual workers outside normal com muting distance. For workers residing beyond normal com muting distances, reasonable transportation and subsistence expenses to the worksite will be provided or paid by the em ployer after completion of 50% of the work period. Apply for this job at the Florida One-Stop Career Center office located a t 500 E. Lake Howard Dr., Winter Haven, FL 33881 Â… (863) 508 1100 using job listing number FL10797049. Learn to Drive a TruckGet your Commercial Driver's License today at South Florida State College. Scholarships are available to eligible participants. 863-784-7033
www.highlandsnewssun.com October 15, 2018 | HIGHLANDS NEWS-SUN | B5 HELPWANTED2001 Lykes Citrus Division Full-Time Equipment Operator: Duties include performing general grove activities (mowing, spraying, herbiciding, fertilizing), service grove equipment; performing hand labor tasks as needed. Please Apply: online at www.LykesRanch.com or in person at Lykes Citrus Division, 7 Lykes Road, Lake Placid, FL 33852 863 Bar, Grill & BanquetsNow Hiring: Cooks, Waitresses, Bartenders, Pastry Chef, Kitchen Manager. FT/PT; Experience preferredMust Be Reliable & Self-Motivated Competitive Wages!!Start Immediately Email resume to:email@example.com Interviews:TuesÂ…Thurs10amÂ…2pm at 3601 Placid Lakes Blvd., Lake Placid Janitorial Staff MemberWe are looking for a dependable hard working team member. Applicants must be able to pass a background check & random drug screening. Fulltime employment: MÂ…F 8amÂ… 5pm Starting salary: $9.50/hr Job duties are mostly outdoors, servicing a 4-story building and include: Use of a backpack blower 3xÂs weekly to blow exterior walkways, parking areas, all common areas; Dust, clean, and/ or spot wash railings, walkways, doors, window sills, light fixtures, walls and 36 slip boat dock daily; Empty and clean trash rooms, ashtrays, etc.; Clean, disinfect, polish, and sanitize lobby, fitness center and pool rest rooms; Cleaning of a lakefront beach area weekly; Use of a pressure washer monthly as needed; Other duties as assigned. Experience with the above job duties is required.We will be accep ting resumes via email ONLY. Please no walk inÂs as no one will be able to assist you. We will begin interviewing the first week of Nov 2018. Please send all resumes to:aroth@condominium associates.com HARDEE CO. BOCC PUBLIC WORKS DIVISION Senior Mechanic (FL ÂBÂŽ CDL) $16.13-$22.24/hr. + ben. pkg. Solid Waste Heavy Equipment Operator (FL A CDL Air Brake and Tanker endorsements) $13.86-$19.11/hr. + ben. pkg. Equipment Operator (FL DL) $11.41-$15.73/hr. + ben. pkg. Bridge Worker I (FL ÂBÂŽCDL) $11.41-$15.73/hr. + ben. pkg. Parts/Warranty Technician(FL DL) $10.93-$15.07/hr+ben. pkg.Positions include 100% paid Health Insurance for Employee Coverage. Job descriptions @ www.hardeecounty.net w/application. Submit: HR, 205 Hanchey Rd., Wauchula, FL 33873 863-773-2161. Positions open until filled. Full-Time ReceptionistNeeded for Busy Professional Insurance office in Sebring. HS diploma, computer and phone skills required. Bilingual a plus. Benefits package offered. Please email resumes to firstname.lastname@example.org HARVESTERS NEEDED Harvester needs 74 temporary workers to cultivate and harvest citrus, 12-01-18 to 05-15-19. The employer is Rodriguez Citrus Harvesting, Inc. Workers will be paid $11.29 per hour depending on work location and piece rate(s) may be offered depending on crop activity, but will be guaranteed $11.29 per hour rate. Worksites are located in Hendry, Highlands, Collier, and Lee counties, Florida. Employer will guarantee the opportunity for work for the hourly equivalent of 3/4 of the hours of the work period. The employer will provide the tools necessary to perform the described job duties without charge to the worker. Housing will be provided for individual workers outside normal commuting distance. For workers residing beyond normal commuting distances, reasonable transportation and subsistence expenses to the worksite will be provided or paid by the employer after completion of 50% of the work period. Apply for this job at the Florida One-Stop Career Center office located at 921 Anvil Way, L aBelle, FL 33935 (863) 6751 412 using job listing number FL10803226. HELPWANTED2001 FIRST LINE SUPERVISORS H arvester needs 5 First-Line Sup ervisors 11-18-18 to 05-31-19. The employer is Statewide H arvesting & Hauling, Inc. W orkers will be paid $14.00 $ 16.00 per hour depending on e xperience. Worksites are located in DeSoto, Hardee, Hern ando, Highlands, Hillsborough, L ake, Manatee, Marion, Okeec hobee, Orange, Pasco, Polk, S arasota, and St. Lucie counties, Florida. Two verifiable m onths of supervisory or quality c ontrol experience in commer c ial agriculture in fruit or vegetable fields are required. E mployer will provide transp ortation to all groves from the d esignated pick-up location. Emp loyer will guarantee the opportunity for work for the hourly e quivalent of 3/4 of the hours of t he work period. The employer w ill provide the tools necessary t o perform the described job dut ies without charge to the w orker. Housing will be provided f or individual workers outside n ormal commuting distance. For w orkers residing beyond normal c ommuting distances, reasona ble transportation and subsist ence expenses will be provided o r paid by the employer after c ompletion of 50% of the work p eriod. Apply for this job at the Florida One-Stop Career Center o ffice located at 500 E. Lake H oward Drive, Winter Haven, FL 3 3881 (863)-508-1100 using j ob listing number FL10798226. Truck Driver NeededClass A CDL & min. 3 yrs experience req. 863-532-8621, 863-763-6151. PROFESSIONAL2010 ADMINISTRATIVE ASSISTANTTO BUSY REAL ESTATE AGENT IN SEBRINGMust Have: Excellent organizational, spelling & typing skills; Proficient with Google apps, Excel, Word & preferably some real estate office experience; Will be expected to share & describe experience working in a fast-paced environment. Must have reliable transportation. Real Estate license not necessary. Part-time to start from Tuesday through Thursday, 9 a.m. to 5 p.m. eventually Mondays will be added and Friday's off. $10/hr. during training and trial period then raised to $12/hr. Bonuses per closings after 4 months. Send ResumeTo:Blind Box ÂAÂŽ, 315 US Hwy. 27 N., Sebring, FL 33870. MEDICAL2030 Full-Time 3p-11p Position LPN or RN 24 bed Intermediate care facility for the developmental disabled. Low patient ratio Dynamic Team Environment! Essential Criteria:Current Florida RN/LPN license; Demonstrated interpersonal & written communication skills; Experience a plus but will train.Fax resume:863-452-2223 Attention to Angelina Cantera, DON; Apply Online at thementornetwork.com Apply in Person at Florida Mentor, Avon Park Cluster, 55 E. College Dr., Avon Park. 863-453-0186 Oaks at AvonReaders Choice Award FacilityHIRING RNs New Wages Full-Time & Part-Time Positions Flexible Shifts Available Career Advancement OpportunitiesAll Eligible Applicants will be Interviewed Directly.Apply at 1010 US Hwy 27 N., Avon Park or fax resume to Tammy Padilla at 863-453-5308 RN Nursing Supervisor Mixture of 7-3, 3-11 Shifts Apply in person at Florida Mentor, Avon Park Cluster, 55 W. College Dr., Avon Park. Contact Angelina or Vanessa863-453-0186 thementornetwork.com MEDICAL2030 OAKS AT AVONReaders Choice Award Facility HIRING CNAs Full/Part-Time, all shifts~New Wages!!~Benefits for FT!!Apply at 1010 Hwy 27N Avon Park or fax resume toTammy Padilla at863-453-5308 Oaks at AvonReaders Choice Award Facility HIRING LPNs Full-Time & Part-Time Career Advancement OpportunitiesHighly Competitve SalariesAll Eligible Applicants will be Interviewed DirectlyApply at 1010 US Hwy 27 N., Avon Park or fax resumeto Tammy Padilla at 863-453-5308 PUT CLASSIFIEDS TOWORK FORYOU!FINDAJOB! BUYAHOME! BUYACAR! Tech needed f or f ast-paced Amb ulatory Surgery Center. Must b e motivated to learn & availa ble to work flexible hrs. Willing t o train. Fax Resume: 8634 71-6834 or Email Resume:email@example.com SALES2070 PT Leasing Agent Wanted2 yrs customer service exp. required. Hours include weekends. Experience helpful but not required. EOE/DFWP.Call Veranda Breeze Apartments 863-382-0044 CHILD/ADULT CARE NEEDED2090 PT CHURCH NURSERY ATTENDANT, LAKE PLACIDSun. AM & Wed. PM. Requires e xperience with children, refer e nces, familiarity with church s ettings. Averages 4 hours perw eek @ $15/hr. Additional h ours for special events. For an interview, call 863-465-3715. 3000 NOTICES ANNOUNCEMENTS3010 Do You Need More Business?Reach out to all of Highlands County with 2 publications plus 2 websites to Advertise Your Business!! Let customers Find Youby advertising your business on the Business & Services Page! Mention this ad and Call Today !! 863-658-0307 6000 MERCHANDISE HIGHLANDS HOT DEALS!Do you have stuff to sell at $500 or less? Advertise your merchandise now in the Classified Section!$3 for 3 Lines $4 for 4 Lines $5 for 5 LinesCall863-385-6155 or 863-658-0307 FURNITURE6035 2 nice recliners $35 & $20. 2 end tables $10 each. 989-435-2242. B e d rm f urn~ 6 d rw d resser, (1) 2 drw nightstand, mirror, white, exc. cond. $150.Call mornings 863-465-5745 La-Z-Boy leather sofa & matching chair & ottoman. Good cond. $450. 352-267-6436 Leather Couch~ black & dual recliners. Great cond! $450. 863-471-3103 L eat h er so f a, $500 ; & l eat h er chair, $100; bamboo cabinet & barstools, $100; antique desk, $100, Oriental bar, $100. Gary 863-273-8008. We Buy/Sell Clean Used Furniture. Best Prices in Town!Sebring Furniture 1542 Lakeview Dr. (next to Save-a-Lot)863-386-1119 DOWNTOWN MALL & NEW ÂDELIÂŽNOW OPEN WED-SAT 9-5 5 rolltop desks from $79. 150 pics & posters from $5 8 sofas from $85 35 casual chairs from $10 231 S. Ridgewood, near the Circle, Sebring 863-471-3435 ELECTRONICS6038 Magnavox DVD/ C D Player & Recorder~ good condition, used little. $50. 863-57-0342 FRUITS & VEGETABLES6075 V egg i e Pl ants~ tomato (2/ $ 1), cabbage, kale, peppers, collards, mustard, chard, broccoli, cauliflower, eggplant (4/$1). McCracken Farm.863-3824348 or 863-381-6154FARMERÂS MARKET9a-3p Sat & Sun at Tractor Supply, 3300 US Hwy 27 S. Sebring F i n d i t i n t h e C l a s s i f i e d s EXERCISE/ FITNESS6128 Costway Treadmill~ electric, foldable & like new! $150. 863-257-0342 BICYCLES/ TRICYCLES6135 Bi cyc l es, assorte d a d u l t an d kids bikes, guaranteed, $25 and up. 863-414-8088 BIRDS6231 2 large bird cages~ both for $100. 207-290-0070 DOGS6233 ( M) Lab/Mix~ 1 yr o ld neutere d a ll shots, house broken, loves a nimals & people. Free to a good home. 863-451-5952 FREE PUPPIES!!!Beautiful Husky mix. 5 puppies 6 wks old. 608-371-3713 YORKIE MINIS CKCAbsolutely Adorable & Healthy Great Selection, meet the parents! TEACUPS AVAILABLEPrices starting at $795+. 941-773-0723 Â€ 322-6709 minimagicyorkie.com APPLIANCES6250 C hina C abinetbeauti f ul cherry, $500.00, Dining Table w/8 chairs, dark wood, $500.00, Sofa & Love Seat, floral desi g n, $225.00 863-386-0836 AREYOUONLINE? INCREASEYOUR EXPOSURE! Addyourinternetaddress toyouradforalittleextra! Used AppliancesUp to 90 day warranty. Call 863-655-4995Help Wanted MISCELLANEOUS6260 TROPICAL FRUIT TREESAvocados Bananas Citrus trees Mango Peach Longan Starfruit Soursop Figs Jujubee Lychee Mulberry Papaya Sugarapple Jackfruit Tamarind Coconut trees Miracle Fruit Blueberries Jabatacaba Sapote & Guava Pure Raw Honey 91 Carefree Ct.,or 744 US Hwy 27 N., Venus, FL 33960. 305-216-8452 7000TRANSPORTATION AUTOMOTIVE7005 AUTO DEALS&STEALSSell Your New or Used Auto Easy Advertise in the Classifieds!Only $27.50 for 7 days (4 lines) Add a photo for only $10 more! CHRYSLER7050 Chrysler PT Cruiser~low miles! New tires, well-maintained. Hardly driven. $6,000. 863-385-1077 NISSAN7200 2007 Al t i ma 2 5 S ~ 110k careful miles, looks new, drives new, like new! $2,995. 863453-4234 or 863-873-6436 AUTOS WANTED7260 Cars Trucks SUVs etc From $1000-$100k~ NO JUNK! I come to you! Call Sam239-595-4021 or 239-250-2000. TRUCKS/ PICK-UPS7300 2006 Ford F350 long bed truck, blue in color, fully loaded, x-condition 150,000+ miles. Call 863-443-9279 BOATS-POWERED7330 2003 T rac k er P an fi s h 16 E xc. cond! Loaded, 40hp Merc, t railer. Lots of extras! Golf Ham m ock. Don 863-273-4998 CANOES/ KAYAKS7339 (2) 2017 Hobe Pro Angler 14 Kayaks~ Exc. cond! Sell 1 or both, plus trailer. $7,800. Call Don863-273-4998 CAMPERS/ TRAVELTRAILERS7370 2016 Jayco Featherlight24Â, 1 slide, like new! $14,600 obo.630-341-2277(Avon Park) I BuyTravel Trailers, 5th Wheels, Motor Homes & Trucks.I Come to You!813-713-3217 MOTOR HOMES/ RVs7380 FREE 1996 Ford MotorhomeYes free! Needs repairs, thatÂs why. Good title, just come & take away! 863-655-1792 T urnyou r trashinto cash! Advertise youryard sa l e! PUT CLASSIFIEDS TOWORK FORYOU!FINDAJOB! BUYAHOME! BUYACAR!
B6 | HIGHLANDS NEWS-SUN | October 15, 2018 www.highlandsnewssun.com Bus i nesses & Se rvi ces 5000 BUSINESS SERVICES 5002 GENERAL SERVICES S & N Affordable Lawncare And Landscaping Inc.Weeding Trimming Hedging Mowing Planting GardeningDesign Mulching & More!Residential & Commercial Cleaning863-214-8748 ADVERTISE In TheClassifieds! Find Your Local Business Here!Hire your next Small Business from our Directory! Tell Your Friends, Tell Your Family... Support Your Local Businesses To advertise on this page, mention this ad and call 863-658-0307 LAND CLEARING~ Crushed concrete, driveway, roads & park lot material, mulch, soil. Mowing limited fertilizer spreading etc. 863-443-9279 House Painting Pressure Washing Small Home Repairs Odd Jobs Light Hauling, and More! 863-464-1135 www.highlandshandyman.comLic#HM0072 & Insured HIGH SPEED INTERNETUnlimited plans starting at $24.95 Â… price it out:www.htn.net/internet863-465-4076 AAA Southern Cleaning Inc.Carpet cln/Pressure washingCommercial & Residential863-464-1138 BATH/KITCHEN5027 ALL STAR TILEComplete Bathroom RemodelChange Bathtub to ShowerFree Estimates!863-465-6683 863-381-2025Licensed & Insured CABINETRY5030 Why Replace Aging Countertops? Refinish for a whole new look. Call Laurie at 863-368-0126 ADULTCARE5050 Elderly Care ServicesOver 18 yrs exp! Night care cleaning; errands; sm meals; baths etc. 863-451-2584 COMPUTERSERVICE5053 Computer RepairsWe Come to You! Prices starting at just $49.95! 208-406-9743 CONTRACTORS5054 JMC BuildersKitchen Bath WindowsDoorAdditions Enclosures CarportsCBC #1251644863-449-0790 CLEANING SERVICES5060 WE CLEANOFFICES & HOUSES(863) 253-9217 GreatDealsin theClassifieds! Home Advisor MemberFree Estimates!Licensed & Insured863-243-0429 ELECTRICAL5070 Master Electrician Reliable,Quick, 25 yrs Exp. All jobs! Lic# EC13005602863-453-4513 Same Day Electrician. 25 yrs exp. No job too small. Call for best price. EC13006062863-214-7369 FLOORING5083 HancheyÂs Carpets Since 1968Mobile~We come to you!We install what we sellCarpet, Plank, Vinyl, WoodCall 863-781-4027 FURNITURE REPAIR5086 FurnitureRefinishing & Repair32 yrs exp. Lic/ins #HC00772863-314-0800 HANDYMAN/ GENERALREPAIR5089 Handyman25yrs Exp.Lic# HM0007No Job Too SmallJohn 863-446-1121 Specializing in House, Driveway & Pool Deck Painting & Pressure Washing;Flooring;REBUILD OR REPAIR:Decks, Walkways & Seawalls863-212-5651All Jobs Guaranteed! "This HANDYMAN Can!"Odd Job Specialty ServicesFREE ESTIMATES Lic. & Ins. #HM00196863-840-6639 Handyman BobInstall Doors, Windows Flooring, Plumbing &More! Lic#HM0096 863-452-5201 HOME / COMM. IMPROVEMENT5100 Residential & Commercial Installation & Repair863-414-8333 Y Y ouSa ouSa ve ve BigBuc BigBuc ks ks Shopping Shopping Classifieds! Classifieds! 863-202-5645Chad J. Chavis Licensed & InsuredLic#HM0183 Trash Removal& 10 yrd Dumpster RentalCall ÂCapt. TrashÂŽ786-367-6098 5000 BUSINESS SERVICES LAWN/GARDEN & TREE5110 Trees Shrubs Clean Up Flowerbeds, Pressure Washing. Any Size Job. Free Est. 863-589-2431 LAWN/GARDEN & TREE5110 Land Clearing Stump Grinding Tree Trim/Removal Concrete & Pavers Lic & Ins.863-781-2089 Joe JohnsonÂsALL AMERICAN TREE SERVICETrimming~Removal Sod Installation~Stump Grinding Lot Clearing~Pressure WashingTop Quality Service From People Who Care!!Peoples Choice Award Winner!863-465-7491 863-655-0006Free EstimatesLicensed & Insured Mow Trim Edge Mulch Branch Removal Sod & Rock Jobs Flower Beds Free Est. 863-214-0646 Landscaping Lot ClearingField MowingTree TrimmingResidential & CommercialLic & Ins.863-243-3063 Irrigation Install & Repairs Yard Design Landscaping & PaversBrad Brewer863-781-0071 Luis LawncareTree Trimming & RemovalShrubsHedgesLandscape LawnsPalm TrimmingPressure Cleaning & WashingFREE ESTIMATES~ Insured863-402-0631 / 863-212-3282 MARINE CONSTRUCTION5122 Burke Marine ConstructionFrankie Burke30+ yrs in business! BoathousesDocksSeawalls863-465-0371~863-441-3625www.burkemarine.com-Lic~Bonded~Ins13 Triangle Park, Lake Placid, FL Getthe Getthe WordoutWordoutAdvertise Advertise inthe inthe Classifieds! Classifieds! PAINTING/ WALLPAPERING5140 Painting & Pressure WashingInsured&Licensed #AP00012863-414-1685 RON WILLIAMS PAINTING CONTRACTORInterior & Exterior Pressure Wash25 Yrs. Exp. Lic/Ins. Lic #6002962 863-402-0693 PAINTING/ WALLPAPERING5140 T & D Painting& Pressure WashingResidential/CommercialInterior & Exterior Lic & Ins #13BS00079863-458-3916 PESTCONTROL5150 DADÂs Pest ControlSince 1984~Lawn Spraying & Interior. State cert./lic. & ins. Single owner/operator. 33yrs + exp! New to area, No contract required!20% off initial service/mention this ad. 561-644-2950 or 863-467-8707 PETCARE5155 In Your Home Pet GroomingDogs, Cats & Birds15+yrs ExpÂd Certified GroomerLow Prices! 863-368-1446 T urnyou r trashinto cash! Advertise youryard sa l e! SCREENING5184 Pool Encl, Scrn Rooms & Small Alum Jobs. Est. Since 2004 863-381-2767Insur. lic #HM0098 Re-Screen Pools & Patios & Garage Doors~ No Job Too Small! Call John863-381-4897 Lic# 2236 ROOFING5185 NO Money Down!!Repairs Only Specializingin Rotten Wood Shingles; Metal; Tile 35 yrs exp! 863-699-0383State Lic. CCC-1329089 MISCELLANEOUS5230 Specializing in Mobile Homes & Double Wide Manuf. Homes. ÂIf Your Not Happy...WeÂre Not Finished.ÂŽ561-248-4979 MISCELLANEOUS5230 HIGHPOINT QUALITY FURNITURESTANLEY SLEEPERS RECLINERS DININGBEDROOMS TV STANDS~BEDS, ETC.SURPLUS CITYAMMO BOXES, EMT PANTS, BELTS, KNAPSACKS, TENTS, CAPS, HOLSTERS, COTS, PARACHUTES, VESTS, ETC.VENDORS MALLYOUR SPACE $99 A MONTHFARMERÂS MARKETSATURDAYS STARTING OCTOBER RESERVE YOUR SPACE863-385-47592350 US HWY 27 N., SEBRING PUT CLASSIFIEDS TOWORK FORYOU!FINDAJOB! BUYAHOME! BUYACAR! ABargainHunters Delight Checkthe ClassifiedsFirst! AWhole Marketplaceof Shoppingisrightat your Fingertips!
www.highlandsnewssun.com October 15, 2018 | HIGHLANDS NEWS-SUN | B7With all situations in life we identify, analyze and then deal with them. For example; if the car is dirty, you identify it or acknowledge the dirt...analyze it... how are you going to clean it? Maybe wash it in the driveway yourself with a little sweat. Maybe clean it by going through the automatic car wash. Perhaps call a mobile car service and have them come clean it. Finally; however you decide, you deal with it. This type of thinking is pretty universal. ItÂs just being human. Some people will stress over health situations while others may not seem to let anything bother them. Professionally, I have learned over the years that people process their own situations quite differently than others. Often the person that they are the most uniquely different from is their spouse. The husband may want their wife to get a hearing evaluation but the wife will insist for years that everything is Â“ne with their hearing. Another scenario could be a wife who wants her husband replace his 15 year old hearing aid. His opinion is that is still turns on and whistles and therefore it has to be working properly. Sometimes it the kids who come in exasperated with the parents and Âjust can not believe their parents donÂt care if they can hear or not!ÂŽ The real truth in the matter is...they really do care. We all care about our speciÂ“c situations or issues. Things have to be analyzed. Decisions have to be made. There is a lot of information that has to be processed. First things Â“rst though...remember, the very Â“rst thing is to ÂidentifyÂŽ the situation. Our hearing and communication abilities may present some hurdles. Very often it is the spouse, kids or signiÂ“cant other who will bring the communication problem to the forefront. When a person gets a hearing loss they will often go through several steps on their way to Âdealing with it.ÂŽ Hearing loss is considered an invisible disability. This is because it is very difÂ“cult for people with normal hearing to understand what someone with a hearing loss is going through. The Â“rst stage that a person will enter is ÂDenial.Â People often feel Âless thanÂŽ and self-conscious so it is easier to Â“nd reasons for the problems that they are having. For example; problems understanding in the restaurant was because of the noise... not their hearing ability. The next round is ÂAnger.Â Just like with other disabilities, often people go through the Âwhy me?ÂŽ stage which often leads to resentment. This is because the person who canÂt understand in groups doesnÂt understand that you donÂt get why they donÂt want to go to the clubhouse for coffee hour. They feel excluded. Anger...anger that they canÂt Â“x it themselves. Move on to the ÂBargainingÂ stage. Ok...so now the hearing help has been sought out. Often anger and bargaining intermingles. Hearing aids have been Â“t; but, why do things sound different? Why is it still difÂ“cult to understand some people? Why isnÂt it all perfect?!! Throughout the teamwork with your hearing healthcare provider there will be bargaining.. what is important...what is reality? ItÂs a journey that must be taken with a caring and knowledgeable hearing health care provider. As the journey continues there may come the next stage of ÂDepression.Â Not all will go through this... or admit to it anyway. It is a rare individual who does not get a little bummed that a part of their anatomy is not Âup to snuff.ÂŽ Depression is seen with withdrawal from friends and families; especially group environments where it is harder to carry on conversations. With care, knowledge and guidance the last stage of dealing with hearing loss is: ÂAcceptance.Â Throughout this journey it is discovered what is important to you. What activities are important to you? How do we help you hear that special person with the extra soft voice? Maybe you love music and it has lost itÂs soothing melody. Perhaps you like to go to the movies or just watch some sporting events on TV. Acceptance comes as your brain learns to functions with hearing nerves that you have not used in a while. It is an awakening that will take a little bit of time...but it will come...and life will improve. Take the Â“rst step. Seek out a qualiÂ“ed hearing health care provider. Life is Short. To Hear Better Is To Live Better.Stages of hearing lossHEARING MATTERSRoseann Kiefer adno=3619044-1 Gregg Shore, M.D. Specializing in InterStim Therapy for Incontinence in Highlands County! Take Back Control Of Your Life!GET STIMULATED! Only Fellowship Trained Colon & Rectal Surgeon in Highlands County!4759 Lakeview Drive, Sebring, Florida 33870 Office: (863) 402-5600 Â€ Fax (863) 402-5602 Enjoy Life With Family! adno=3619077-1 adno=3620534-1
THE NEWS WIRESTATE Â€ NATIONAL Â€ WORLD Â€ BUSINESS ÂFirst ManÂ blasts behind ÂVenom,Â ÂA Star Is BornÂSee page 8 Monday, October 15, 2018 By ROS KRASNYBLOOMBERG NEWSWASHINGTON Â…Â… President Donald Trump hinted that Defense Secretary James Mattis may be planning to quit his administration, and described the former U.S. Marine Corps general as Âsort of a Democrat.ÂŽ In an excerpt from CBSÂ Â60 Minutes, Trump talked about the level of turnover in his administration after almost two years, and suggested that there could be more. ÂThere are some people that IÂm not happy with. I have some people that IÂm not thrilled with. And I have other people that IÂm beyond thrilled with,ÂŽ Trump said. Mattis ÂhasnÂt told meÂŽ that he plans to leave, Trump said, and didnÂt directly answer the question of whether heÂd like the Pentagon chief to quit. ÂI had lunch with him two days ago. I have a very good relationship with him. It could be that he is. I think heÂs sort of a Democrat, if you want to know the truth,ÂŽ Trump said. ÂHe may leave. I mean, at some point, everybody leaves. Everybody. People leave. ThatÂs Washington.ÂŽ Mattis was one of TrumpÂs Â“ rst Cabinet picks after the 2016 election. He was long seen as a force for stability in foreign policy in an administration that has had to manage crises from North Korea to Syria under a president who prides himself on his unpredictability. But Mattis has been on the defensive after excerpts from author Bob WoodwardÂs book ÂFearÂŽ depicted the publicly taciturn military man as being critical of Trump in private.Trump suggests that defense secretary may be planning to quit AP PHOTODefense Secretary Jim Mattis speaks to reporters before an enhanced honor cordon with Greek Defense Minister Panagiotis Kammenos at the Pentagon, Tuesday, in Washington. By JON GAMBRELLASSOCIATED PRESSDUBAI, United Arab Emirates Â„ Saudi Arabia on Sunday threatened to retaliate for any sanctions imposed against it after President Donald Trump said the oil-rich kingdom deserves Âsevere punishmentÂŽ if it is responsible for the disappearance and suspected murder of Washington Post contributor Jamal Khashoggi. The warning from the worldÂs top oil exporter came after a turbulent day on the Saudi stock exchange, which plunged as much as 7 percent at one point. The statement was issued as international concern grew over the writer who vanished on a visit to the Saudi Consulate in Istanbul over a week ago. American lawmakers threatened tough punitive action against the Saudis, and Germany, France and Britain jointly called for a Âcredible investigationÂŽ into KhashoggiÂs disappearance. Turkish ofÂ“ cials have said they fear a Saudi hit team killed and dismembered Khashoggi, who wrote critically of Saudi Crown Prince Mohammed bin Salman. The kingdom has called such allegations ÂbaselessÂŽ but has not offered any evidence Khashoggi ever left the consulate. Already, international business leaders are pulling out of the kingdomÂs upcoming investment forum, a high-proÂ“ le event known as ÂDavos in the Desert,ÂŽ and the selloff on RiyadhÂs Tadawul stock exchange showed that investors are uneasy. The exchange dropped by over 500 points, then clawed back some of the losses, ending the day down 264 points, or more than 4 percent. Of 188 stocks traded on the exchange, 179 ended the day with a loss. ÂSomething this big would deÂ“ nitely spook Saudis reject threats as stocks plunge after Trump comments By GARY FINEOUTASSOCIATED PRESSTALLAHASSEE, Fla. Â„ It was once argued that the trees would help save FloridaÂs Panhandle from the fury of a hurricane, as the acres of forests in the region would provide a natural barrier to savage winds that accompany the deadly storms. ItÂs part of the reason that tighter building codes Â„ mandatory in places such as South Florida Â„ were not put in place for most of this region until just 11 years ago. And it may be a painful lesson for area residents now that Hurricane Michael has ravaged the region, leaving sustained damage from the coast inland all the way to the Georgia border. ÂWeÂre learning painfully that we shouldnÂt be doing those kinds of exemptions,ÂŽ said Don Brown, a former legislator from the Panhandle who now sits on the Florida Building Commission. ÂWe are vulnerable as any other part of the state. There was this whole notion that the trees were going to help us, take the wind out of the storm. Those trees become projectiles and Â” ying objects.ÂŽ Hurricane Andrew a generation ago razed FloridaÂs most-populated areas with winds up to 165 mph, damaging or blowing apart over 125,000 homes and obliterating almost all mobile homes in its path. The acres of Â” attened homes showed how contractors cut corners amid the patchwork of codes Florida had at the time. For example, Â” imsy particle board was used under roofs instead of sturdier plywood, and staples were used instead of rooÂ“ ng nails. Since 2001, structures statewide must be built to withstand winds of 111 mph and up; the Miami area is considered a Âhigh velocity hurricane zoneÂŽ with much higher standards, requiring many structures to withstand hurricane winds in excess of 170 mph. Though Michael was packing winds as high as 155 mph, any boost in the level of safety requirements for builders helps a home avoid disintegrating in a hurricane. Tom Lee, a homebuilder and legislator, says past hurricanes have shown time and time again that the stricter codes help. He said during past hurricanes he looked at the damage by plane and could tell if a home was built before the new code. ÂThe structural integrity of our housing stock is leaps and bounds beyond what it was,ÂŽ said Lee.Florida Panhandle building codes lagged behind rest of state AP PHOTOSCandace Phillips retrieves personal items from her damaged home in Mexico Beach, Fla., Sunday, in the aftermath of Hurricane Michael. ÂWe spent 25 years of our marriage working to get here and weÂre going to stay,ÂŽ said Phillips of her and husbandÂs plans to rebuild. The Wood family begins cleanup e orts among the debris of their damaged home from hurricane Michael in Mexico Beach, Fla., Sunday. By AMY GUTHRIEASSOCIATED PRESSMEXICO CITY Â„ Hundreds more Hondurans have joined a caravan of migrants moving toward the countryÂs border with Guatemala in a desperate attempt to Â” ee poverty and seek new lives in the United States. Dunia Montoya, a volunteer assisting the migrants, said Sunday that the group had grown to an estimated 1,600 people from an initial 160 who Â“ rst gathered early Friday in a northern Honduras city. Caravan participants planned to spend Sunday night at a community center in the town of Ocotepeque before attempting to cross into Guatemala on Monday. Montoya said many in the group might not be allowed to enter Guatemala because they lack ofÂ“ cial identiÂ“ cation documents. The migration began to swell after local media coverage of the initial group whose members had agreed to depart together Friday from a bus station in San Pedro Sula, one of the most dangerous cities in Honduras. Hundreds more soon joined the ranks, wagering a mass exit could improve their chances for getting over borders. Many had already planned to leave Honduras and also felt traveling in numbers could lessen chances of falling victim to robbery and assault that often plague migrants. 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Page 2 E/N/C www.yoursun.com The Sun | Monday, October 15, 2018Baby, child killed in apartment firePOMPANO BEACH (AP) Â„ Authorities have identiÂ“ed the baby and her 5-year-old sister who were killed in a Florida apartment Â“re. Pompano Beach Fire Rescue ofÂ“cials said Â“reÂ“ghters arrived Saturday morning to smoke and Â”ames coming from a third Â”oor apartment. After extinguishing the blaze, Â“reÂ“ghters found the bodies of 5-year-old SoÂ“a and her 5-monthold sister Abigail. Authorities said the childrenÂs 15-year-old aunt was babysitting while the mother was at work. Enid Torres said the aunt went to the store with the girlsÂ 2-year-old brother and returned to Â“nd the apartment on Â“re. ItÂs unclear what sparked the blaze.Child is first to die in Florida flu seasonTALLAHASSEE (AP) Â„ Florida health ofÂ“cials say a child is the Â“rst to die during this yearÂs Â”u season. The Florida Department of HealthÂs Bureau of Epidemiology said in a report that the unidentiÂ“ed child tested positive for inÂ”uenza B and died between Sept. 30 and Oct. 6. The report did not say where the child dead but did say the child was otherwise healthy before getting the Â”u. The child had not been vaccinated. In the Â“rst week of the Â”u season, the state had only two Â”u or Â”u-like outbreaks. One was an unspeciÂ“c strain and the other was strep throat. The Tampa Bay Times reports both strains hit schools in Hillsborough County. State ofÂ“cials said those outbreaks did not cause the childÂs death. No other details were released.Truck driver plunges to death off 80-ft exit rampFORT LAUDERDALE (AP) Â„ The driver of a semi-truck has died after veering off an exit ramp and plummeting at least 80 feet to his death. Florida Highway Patrol ofÂ“cials say 29-year-old Roliandis Danger Oliveros was driving onto an exit ramp connecting FloridaÂs Turnpike to I-595 Saturday morning when he crashed into a concrete barrier wall and fell to his death. Oliveros was lugging a 53-foot trailer behind him. The truck Â”ipped on its roof and landed on the grass below.Mom dies trying to save 4 kids from drowningST. PETERSBURG (AP) Â„ Authorities say a mother died after trying to rescue four children who became caught in strong rip currents while swimming at a Florida beach. Pinellas County SheriffÂs ofÂ“cials say 36-year-old Samar Aboukhdair was at a beach in St. Petersburg with her six children and two of her neighborÂs children Saturday. Witnesses heard the children screaming from the water and helped pulled two to safety. The mother and an older child went to rescue the third child and also became caught in the strong current. Fire rescue pulled the two remaining children and Aboukhdair from the water. Aboukhdair was taken to the hospital and died Sunday. Three of the children were taken to the hospital as a precaution but were later released. Their father was out of the country but ofÂ“cials said he was taking the next Â”ight back.Scientists to study red tide impact on humansFORT MYERS (AP) Â„ Scientists are studying whether red tide exposure impacts human health. Researchers from Florida Atlantic UniversityÂs Harbor Branch Oceanographic Institute are taking take nasal swabs, blood and urine looking for traces of the toxic blue-green algae ( cyanobacteria ) thatÂs been plaguing Florida beaches. TheyÂre studying possible links between algae toxins and neurological diseases such as AlzheimerÂs and ParkinsonÂs, and potentially liver failure. The study is being funded though social media crowd-sourcing. The News-Press reports toxins from cyanobacteria produces health effects in humans and animals ranging from mild cold-like symptoms to neurodegenerative diseases, but theyÂre often unreported or misdiagnosed by public health authorities. Harbor Branch researchers say thereÂs no data about human and animal exposure to the blooms. The state health department is not studying potential impacts of exposure. The study will be peer-reviewed after itÂs completed. It could take six months to a year. HEADLINES AROUND THE STATE By GARY FINEOUTASSOCIATED PRESSTALLAHASSEE Â„ FloridaÂs 2018 midterm election is one of the most important in years. The governorÂs ofÂ“ce and all three Cabinet seats are on the ballot; Republican Gov. Rick Scott is challenging three-term Democratic U.S. Sen. Bill Nelson; several congressional seats will be competitive; and Floridians will vote on several proposed constitutional amendments. The following are items of political interest from the past week.AMPED UP ABOUT ADSHurricane Michael this past week ravaged FloridaÂs Panhandle, leading to multiple deaths and leaving a trail of destruction from the coast all the way to the Georgia border. The storm led both Democratic gubernatorial nominee Andrew Gillum and Gov. Rick Scott to shift their primary focus away from day-to-day campaigning. Republican gubernatorial nominee Ron DeSantis and other Republican statewide candidates collected relief supplies and delivered them to Panama City on Saturday. But that did not mean that campaigning ceased throughout the entire state. All the major campaigns continue to blanket the airwaves, although some campaigns did cease some negative ads that were airing in the regions impacted by the storm. And some were crying foul over some of the ads. Scott is running for U.S. Senate and his campaign wrote a letter demanding that television stations take down an ad paid for by Senate Majority PAC. The ad paid by the group supporting U.S. Sen. Bill Nelson faults Scott over education budgets cuts he approved during his Â“rst year as governor back in 2011. Steve Roberts, an attorney for the Scott campaign, wrote that the ad was ÂfalseÂŽ and ÂmisleadingÂŽ and that airing the ad while the state was dealing with Hurricane Michael Âdiminishes the ability of the stateÂs government to communicate emergency safety information to Florida residents.ÂŽ A spokesman for Senate Majority PAC told the Miami Herald this week that the committee stood by the ad. Meanwhile, the campaigns of Gillum and DeSantis traded blows over some of the ads running in their race. The Republican Party of Florida launched a new attack ad that says the Tallahassee mayor is Ârunning from an FBI investigation.ÂŽ The FBI is investigating Tallahassee city government, but Gillum has said he is cooperating with the probe and says he is not the target of the investigation. The Â“rst open knowledge of the probe came in June 2017 when a federal grand jury subpoenaed Â“ve years of records from Tallahassee and a local redevelopment agency that involved high-proÂ“le projects and developers, including an ally of Gillum. GillumÂs campaign Â“red back with its own ad that featured Â“ve sheriffs calling the new ad ÂfalseÂŽ and Âpathetic.ÂŽSTORM KNOCKS OUT DEBATESHurricane Michael is knocking out some of the debates planned in FloridaÂs two closely watched races. Scott and Nelson were supposed to hold a live debate next Tuesday on CNN. In a statement this past week, the cable network said that both campaigns agreed to the delay so the candidates can focus on response and recovery to the storm. Then Gillum announced late Saturday that he could not resume campaigning for several more days. In a Facebook message, Gillum said he could not leave town as long as thousands of residents remain without power. More than 110,000 customers of the Tallahasseeowned electric company lost power as a result of Hurricane MichaelÂs high winds that brought down hundreds of trees across the city. Late Saturday there were still about 30,000 city customers still in the dark. Gillum was supposed to debate DeSantis on Tuesday in Orlando. There are still two debates between the two candidates scheduled for later this month.Attack ads and debates: The week in Florida politics JOHANNESBURG (AP) Â„ The International Committee of the Red Cross made an urgent appeal on Sunday to an afÂ“liate of the Islamic State organization in Nigeria to spare the lives of two abducted health workers. The women risk the fate of a colleague who was killed by the extremists last month, the statement said. ÂWe urge you for mercy.ÂŽ The global aid organization urged Nigerian authorities and others who might have inÂ”uence to help. ÂSpeed and urgency are critical. A deadline that could result in the killing of another health care worker is less than 24 hours away.ÂŽ The three health workers were seized in March in NigeriaÂs northeastern community of Rann, where thousands have sought shelter from the deadly threat posed by Boko Haram extremists and a recent offshoot, the Islamic State West Africa Province group. That organization has grown into the largest IS-linked extremist group in Africa, with a ÂtentativeÂŽ estimate of 3,500 Â“ghters, the Combating Terrorism Center at West Point said in a report in August. The killing in September of health worker Saifura Hussaini Ahmed Khorsa led to outrage. She was abducted along with Hauwa Mohammed Liman, who was working in a local hospital supported by the ICRC, and Alice Loksha, a nurse who worked at a center supported by the U.N. childrenÂs agency. NigeriaÂs government has said it continues to press for the release of all held captive by extremists, including Leah Sharibu, a student seized in a mass abduction in February. She remains held while more than 100 of her fellow students were released because she is Christian. Her mother in recent weeks has said her life was in danger. Nigerian President Muhammadu Buhari, who declared that defeating the extremists was a top priority when he took power in 2015, in recent days sent three Cabinet ministers to meet with the families of Sharibu and the abducted health workers, his ofÂ“ce said.Red Cross urges Nigerian militants to spare 2 health workers By RAF CASERT, GREGORY KATZ and JILL LAWLESSASSOCIATED PRESSBRUSSELS Â„ A Â”urry of talks between Britain and the European Union ended Sunday without a Brexit agreement, leaving the two sides three days to close a gap in their positions before a make-or-break summit. An unscheduled, face-toface meeting between EU negotiator Michel Barnier and British Brexit Secretary Dominic Raab, and a hastily scheduled meeting of 27 EU ambassadors in Brussels, had sparked speculation that the long-awaited deal was imminent. Barnier dashed those hopes Sunday evening, writing on Twitter: ÂDespite intense efforts, some key issues are still openÂŽ in the divorce talks. The key stumbling block remains the need Âto avoid a hard borderÂŽ between Ireland and the U.KÂs Northern Ireland after Brexit, he said. British Prime Minister Theresa May is under intense pressure from her Conservative Party and its parliamentary allies not to give any more ground in negotiations, especially on the border issue. The British government said in a statement issued Sunday night there were still Âunresolved issuesÂŽ but insisted negotiators had made Âreal progressÂŽ toward a divorce agreement. The lack of a breakthrough on the border increased the chances that the Brexit negotiations will fail to produce an agreement spelling out how the EU will interact with its former member and vice versa. EU ofÂ“cials have warned that real progress is needed at the summit starting Wednesday. The British government said it remained committed to making progress at the summit. An EU ofÂ“cial said no further negotiations were planned before the leaders of EU countries convene in Brussels. Both sides previously agreed that a special November meeting Â„ to be called only if there is enough progress this week Â„would be the deadline for reaching an agreement since Britain is set to leave the EU on March 29. The EU and the U.K. are seeking an elusive compromise position on the difÂ“cult Irish border question ahead of the summit. The ÂIrish backstopÂŽ is the main hurdle to a deal that spells out the terms of BritainÂs departure from the EU and future relationship with the bloc. After Brexit, the currently invisible frontier between Northern Ireland and Ireland will be the U.K.Âs only land border with an EU nation. Britain and the EU agree there must be no customs checks or other infrastructure on the border, but do not agree on how that can be accomplished. Raab, BritainÂs Brexit secretary, was not expected in Brussels on Sunday, but he made a last minute trip for an in-person meeting with Barnier. The EUÂs ÂbackstopÂŽ solution Â„ to keep Northern Ireland in a customs union with the bloc Â„ has been rejected by Britain because it would require checks between Northern Ireland and the rest of the U.K. The alternative Â„ to keep the entire U.K. in a customs union until a permanent solution can be found Â„ has outraged pro-Brexit members of MayÂs divided government, who claim that approach would limit the countryÂs ability to strike new trade deals around the world. The idea is also anathema to the Democratic Unionist Party, a Northern Ireland Protestant party that props up MayÂs minority government. So even if May strikes a deal with Brussels, she will struggle to get it past her government and Parliament at home. RaabÂs predecessor, David Davis, wrote in the Sunday Times that MayÂs plans for continued close economic ties with the EU even after Britain leaves the bloc is Âcompletely unacceptableÂŽ and must be stopped by her ministers. May is struggling to build a consensus behind her Brexit plans ahead of a Cabinet meeting Tuesday that will be followed by WednesdayÂs EU summit. If DavisÂ call for a rebellion is effective, the Cabinet meeting is likely to be fractious. Davis and former Foreign Secretary Boris Johnson resigned from MayÂs Cabinet this summer to protest her Brexit blueprint. While all three are members of the ruling Conservative Party, the two men have become vocal opponents of MayÂs plan, saying it would betray the Brexit vote and leave Britain tied to the EU without any say over its rules. Johnson, who regularly uses his newspaper column in the Daily Telegraph to excoriate MayÂs Brexit plan, said the EUÂs border backstop amounted to Âa choice between the breakup of this country or the subjugation of this country, between separation or submission.ÂŽRound of talks donÂt resolve Brexit problems ahead of summit AP PHOTOIn this photo taken on Wednesday, a man walks past a section of one of the Northern Ireland Âpeace wallsÂŽ in Cupar Way, Belfast, Ireland. The land around the small town of Carrickcarnan, Ireland, is the kind of place where BritainÂs plan to leave the European Union walks right into a wall Â„ an invisible one that is proving insanely dicult to overcome. WORLD/STATE NEWS
The Sun | Monday, October 15, 2018 www.yoursun.com E/N/C Page 3 DENVER (AP) Â„ Colorado and Wyoming residents woke up Sunday to Â“nd that an early season snowstorm had blanketed their homes and roadways with up to a foot of snow and sent temperatures plunging overnight. The storm caused crashes, snarled trafÂ“c and temporarily closed some major highways due to icy conditions. The heaviest snow fell in an area stretching from Boulder, Colorado, through Wyoming to MontanaÂs Beartooth Mountains. The National Weather Service reported snowfall measuring between 3 and 13 inches south of Sheridan, Wyoming, over the last 24 hours. About 3 inches of snow fell in Denver, where the temperature dropped from 60 degrees on Saturday to 20 degrees Sunday morning. A winter weather advisory was issued across the region, with the snow forecast to stop falling Sunday afternoon. An additional 2 inches was expected to fall around Fort Morgan on Sunday morning. Heavy snow was expected to fall in mountainous areas through Monday morning, including includes up to 12 inches forecast to fall on Pikes Peak near Colorado Springs. The storm shut down Interstate 25 at the Colorado-Wyoming state line for nearly 11 hours from Saturday night until Sunday morning. OfÂ“cials temporarily closed parts of major highways in Wyoming and Colorado, including Interstate 80, Interstate 70, U.S. Highway 287, U.S. Highway 85 and U.S. Highway 87. Most were later reopened or set to reopen later Sunday. Transportation ofÂ“cials in Wyoming and Colorado reported several crashes, including one that blocked eastbound lanes on I-80 in southeastern Wyoming. Hazardous driving conditions will remain in the area after the snow stops coming down Sunday, the National Weather Service said in a statement.Heavy snow blankets Colorado, Wyoming in early season storm THE DENVER POST VIA APScott Henderson plows his driveway on Sunday, in Nederland, Colo. Nederland got over 10 inches of snow in this fall storm. WASHINGTON (AP) Â„ President Donald Trump is backing off his claim that climate change is a hoax but says he doesnÂt know if itÂs manmade and suggests that the climate will Âchange back again.ÂŽ In an interview with CBSÂ Â60 MinutesÂŽ that aired Sunday night, Trump said he doesnÂt want to put the U.S. at a disadvantage in responding to climate change. ÂI think somethingÂs happening. SomethingÂs changing and itÂll change back again,ÂŽ he said. ÂI donÂt think itÂs a hoax. I think thereÂs probably a difference. But I donÂt know that itÂs manmade. I will say this: I donÂt want to give trillions and trillions of dollars. I donÂt want to lose millions and millions of jobs.ÂŽ Trump called climate change a hoax in November 2012 when he sent a tweet stating, ÂThe concept of global warming was created by and for the Chinese in order to make U.S. manufacturing non-competitive.ÂŽ He later said he was joking about the Chinese connection, but in years since has continued to call global warming a hoax. ÂIÂm not denying climate change,ÂŽ he said in the interview. ÂBut it could very well go back. You know, weÂre talking about over a ... millions of years.ÂŽ As far as the climate Âchanging back,ÂŽ temperature records kept by NASA and the National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration show that the world hasnÂt had a cooler-than-average year since 1976 or a cooler-than-normal month since the end of 1985. Trump, who is scheduled on Monday to visit areas of Georgia and Florida damaged by Hurricane Michael, also expressed doubt over scientistsÂ Â“ndings linking the changing climate to more powerful hurricanes. ÂThey say that we had hurricanes that were far worse than what we just had with Michael,ÂŽ said Trump, who identiÂ“ed ÂtheyÂŽ as ÂpeopleÂŽ after being pressed by Â60 MinutesÂŽ correspondent Leslie Stahl. She asked, ÂWhat about the scientists who say itÂs worse than ever?ÂŽ the president replied, ÂYouÂd have to show me the scientists because they have a very big political agenda.ÂŽ TrumpÂs comments came just days after a Nobel Prize-winning Intergovernmental Panel on Climate Change issued a warning that global warming would increase climaterelated risks to health, livelihoods, food security, water supply, human security and economic growth. The report detailed how EarthÂs weather, health and ecosystems would be in better shape if the worldÂs leaders could somehow limit future human-caused warming. Citing concerns about the pactÂs economic impact, Trump said in 2017 that the U.S. will leave the Paris climate accord. The agreement set voluntary greenhouse gas emission targets in an effort to lessen the impact of fossil fuels. On a different topic, Trump told Â60 MinutesÂŽ that heÂs been surprised by Washington being a tough, deceptive and divisive place, though some accuse the real estate mogul elected president of those same tactics. ÂSo I always used to say the toughest people are Manhattan real estate guys and blah, blah,ÂŽ he said. ÂNow I say theyÂre babies.ÂŽ He said the political people in Washington have changed his thinking. ÂThis is the most deceptive, vicious world. It is vicious, itÂs full of lies, deceit and deception,ÂŽ he said. ÂYou make a deal with somebody and itÂs like making a deal with Â„ that table.ÂŽTrump says climate change not a hoax, not sure of its source LOS ANGELES (AP) Â„ Twenty-Â“ve people were taken to hospitals with mostly minor injuries following a series of crashes involving at least two cars and a bus that crashed through a concrete divider on a Los Angeles highway, authorities said. Five patients were in serious condition following the collisions shortly after 1 p.m. that shut down all lanes on Interstate 405 in the cityÂs San Fernando Valley area, Los Angeles Fire Department spokeswoman Margaret Stewart said. The 20 others were in fair condition with minor injuries. A total of 40 people were evaluated at the scene, she said. The California Highway Patrol was investigating the cause of the pileup on the key north-south artery. It wasnÂt immediately known how many people were on the bus or where it was headed. Television news footage showed a white charter bus marked ÂTransit SystemsÂŽ splayed sideways but upright across southbound lanes in the North Hills neighborhood. Its skid marks indicated it had gone sideways on the northbound side and then through the divider, City News Service reported. The busÂs front end was crumpled, and emergency window exits were popped open. An SUV next to it had extensive front-end damage. At least one crashed vehicle was in northbound lanes, which were reopened by about 2:30 p.m. The southbound side remained closed hours later, backing up trafÂ“c for miles. Some motorists stuck in their cars walked off the freeway, apparently in search of toilets or drinks, City News Service reported. The patients in serious condition were three women, ages 49, 60 and 88, and two men, ages 30 and 69, Stewart said. Nobody answered at a phone number listed for Los Angeles-based Transit Systems bus company.25 hospitalized, 5 serious,after LA highway crash KABC-TV VIA APThis aerial image made from video provided by KABC-TV shows the wreckage of a bus accident along Interstate 405 in Los Angeles on Sunday. Authorities say at least 25 people were injured when the bus crashed into vehicles and through a concrete divider on the highway. 4 men killed in shooting at childÂs birthday party in TexasDALLAS (AP) Â„ An argument escalated into a backyard shooting at a toddlerÂs birthday party in South Texas, leaving four men dead and a Â“fth man wounded, authorities said Sunday. The shooting happened at a childÂs Â“rst birthday party Saturday afternoon in Taft, 12 miles (19 kilometers) north of Corpus Christi, the Texas Department of Public Safety said. Sgt. Nathan Brandley said those involved were distant relatives. Authorities did not say what the men were arguing about, but said the shooting occurred in the backyard of a residence. A 20-year-old man was in custody Sunday, Brandley said. The manÂs 37-year-old father was also a suspect, but he had not yet been arrested, Brandley said. Brandley identiÂ“ed those killed as 62-year-old Juan Espinoza Sr., 20-year-old Juan Sandoval III, 22-year-old Jeremy Sandoval, and 25-yearold Nicky Sandoval. He said the three younger men were Juan Espinoza Sr.Âs grandsons. The wounded man, 43-yearold Juan Espinoza Jr., was airlifted to a Corpus Christi hospital. Brandley said he was expected to survive.SheriffÂs office: Fresno teen kills father to protect motherFRESNO, Calif. (AP) Â„ Authorities say a Fresno teen fatally shot his father after an argument between his parents turned violent. The Fresno Bee reports Fresno County SheriffÂs OfÂ“ce spokesman Tony Botti says the teen is being questioned but will not face charges in the Saturday afternoon shooting at this time. Deputies arrived at 4:30 p.m. to a home and found the 54-year-old man dead. Botti says the teen and his parents were coming home from a family gathering when the argument started. The father had been drinking and allegedly began choking his 49-year-old wife at the home. Botti says the boy then shot the father, and called police.Former sheriffÂs deputy sentenced for theft from crime scenePUEBLO, Colo. (AP) Â„ A former Fremont County sheriffÂs deputy has been sentenced to two years in prison for stealing from the scene of a still-unsolved homicide and arson. Christopher Pape, 30, earlier pleaded guilty to felony evidence tampering and ofÂ“cial misconduct and theft for taking nearly $6,000 worth of silver ingots, coins and other items while helping to investigate the May 22 beating death of 76-year-old Kenneth Orchard of Canon City. The Pueblo Chieftain reports Jeanette Orchard said Pape picked up where her fatherÂs robber and killer left off and made it nearly impossible to solve the case. Defense attorney Ryan Roberts said Pape Âis a good man who made a horrible mistake.ÂŽ The theft was discovered due to differences in crime scene photos. Surveillance video from a pawn shop showed Pape selling some of the items.Utility shuts off power in California countiesSAN FRANCISCO (AP) Â„ PaciÂ“c Gas and Electric says it will shut off power to about 87,000 customers in parts of more than a dozen Northern California counties. The utility issued a statement Sunday evening saying the move was prompted by extreme Â“re weather conditions and strong winds. Red Â”ag Â“re warnings hit areas including the East Bay hills in Oakland and Fremont, the hills of Napa and eastern Sonoma counties, the Diablo Range, the North Bay mountains, the Sacramento Valley and the northern Sierra Nevada and Northern Coast Range. The utility says most customers can expect power to be restored on Monday night. Pat Hogan, senior vice president of electric operations, says: ÂNothing is more important than the safety of our customers and the communities we serve. We know how much our customers rely on electric service, and we have made the decision to turn off power as a last resort given the extreme Â“re danger conditions these communities are experiencing.ÂŽ Gusty winds were expected Sunday in the hills of the Bay Area. Wind gusts in the higher elevations of the North Bay could reach as high as 50 mph.Services set for Virginia firefighter killed during MichaelRICHMOND, Va. (AP) Â„ Visitation and memorial services are set for this week for a Â“reÂ“ghter who was killed while responding to a crash during Tropical Storm Michael. TV station WRIC reports visitations honoring Hanover County Fire Lt. Brad Clark will be held Monday and Tuesday at a funeral home in Richmond. A memorial service will follow on Wednesday in Doswell. Authorities have said Clark died when a tractor-trailer struck a Â“re engine at the scene of a two-vehicle crash Thursday night. The crash happened during heavy storm conditions. ClarkÂs death is among six fatalities ofÂ“cials in Virginia have blamed on Michael. Local media reported ClarkÂs family issued a statement Sunday saying they harbored no Âill willÂŽ toward the tractortrailer driver, who was seriously injured, and were thankful for the communityÂs support.Georgia senator accused of briefly snatching studentÂs phoneATLANTA (AP) Â„ A Georgia Tech political group says Sen. David Perdue snatched a phone from a student who was video recording while asking the Republican lawmaker a question about GeorgiaÂs governorÂs race. Young Democratic Socialists of AmericaÂs Georgia Tech chapter posted video from the phone after SaturdayÂs incident during PerdueÂs visit to campus. A YDSA news release says the student was trying to ask Perdue about allegations that Republican gubernatorial candidate Brian Kemp is working to suppress minority votes. The release says Perdue snatched the phone and held it brieÂ”y behind his back. It was soon returned to the student. In a statement, a Perdue spokesperson said the senator thought he was being asked to take a picture, so he grabbed the phone to take a selÂ“e. The statement says Perdue returned the phone upon realizing the student didnÂt want a photo. HEADLINES AROUND THE NATIONNATIONAL NEWS
Page 4 E/N/C www.yoursun.com The Sun | Monday, October 15, 2018ALMANACToday is Monday, Oct. 15, the 288th day of 2018. There are 77 days left in the year.Today in historyOn Oct. 15, 1991, despite sexual harassment allegations by Anita Hill, the Senate narrowly confirmed the nomination of Clarence Thomas to the U.S. Supreme Court, 52-48.On this dateIn 1783 the first manned balloon flight took place in Paris as Jean-Francois Pilatre de Rozier ascended in a basket attached to a tethered Montgolfier hot-air balloon, rising to about 75 feet. In 1860 11-year-old Grace Bedell of Westfield, N.Y., wrote a letter to presidential candidate Abraham Lincoln, suggesting he could improve his appearance by growing a beard. In 1917 Dutch exotic dancer Mata Hari (Margaretha ZelleGeertruida MacLeod), 41, convicted by a French military court of spying for the Germans, was executed by a firing squad outside Paris. (Maintaining her innocence to the end, Mata Hari refused a blindfold and blew a kiss to her executioners.) In 1928 the German dirigible Graf Zeppelin landed in Lakehurst, N.J., completing its first commercial flight across the Atlantic. In 1946 Nazi war criminal Hermann Goering fatally poisoned himself hours before he was to have been executed. In 1976 in the first debate of its kind between vice-presidential nominees, Democrat Walter F. Mondale and Republican Bob Dole faced off in Houston. In 1997 British Royal Air Force pilot Andy Green twice drove a jet-powered car in the Nevada desert faster than the speed of sound, officially shattering the worldÂs land-speed record. NASAÂs plutonium-powered Cassini spacecraft rocketed flawlessly toward Saturn. In 2003 eleven people were killed when a Staten Island ferry slammed into a maintenance pier. (The ferryÂs pilot, whoÂd blacked out at the controls, later pleaded guilty to eleven counts of manslaughter.) One year ago: Actress and activist Alyssa Milano tweeted that women who had been sexually harassed or assaulted should write ÂMe tooÂŽ as a status; within hours, tens of thousands had taken up the #MeToo hashtag (using a phrase that had been introduced 10 years earlier by social activist Tarana Burke.) Police in London investigated three new allegations of sexual assault against producer Harvey Weinstein, all made by the same woman. Former San Francisco 49ers quarterback Colin Kaepernick filed a grievance against the NFL, alleging that he was still unsigned because of collusion by owners resulting from his protests during the national anthem.TodayÂs birthdays Former auto executive Lee Iacocca is 94. Jazz musician Freddy Cole is 87. Singer Barry McGuire is 83. Actress Linda Lavin is 81. Rock musician Don Stevenson (Moby Grape) is 76. Actress-director Penny Marshall is 75. Baseball Hall of Famer Jim Palmer is 73. Singer-musician Richard Carpenter is 72. Actor Victor Banerjee is 72. Former tennis player Roscoe Tanner is 67. Singer Tito Jackson is 65. Actor-comedian Larry Miller is 65. Actor Jere Burns is 64. Movie director Mira Nair is 61. BritainÂs Duchess of York, Sarah Ferguson, is 59. Chef Emeril Lagasse is 59. Actress Tanya Roberts is 59. Rock musician Mark Reznicek is 56. Singer Eric Benet is 52. Actress Vanessa Marcil is 50. Singer-actress-TV host Paige Davis is 49. Country singer Kimberly Schlapman (Little Big Town) is 49. Actor Dominic West is 49. Rhythmand-blues singer Ginuwine is 48. Actor Devon Gummersall is 40. Actor Chris Olivero is 39. Christian singer-actress Jaci Velasquez is 39. Actor Brandon Jay McLaren is 38. Rhythm-and-blues singer Keyshia Cole is 37.Bible verseÂNot forsaking the assembling of ourselves together, as the manner of some is; but exhorting one another: and so much the more, as ye see the day approaching.ÂŽ Â„ Hebrews 10:25. It is important to get together with other believers in worship, prayer, Bible study and fellowship. Be sure to be in church this Sunday. investors, and Saudi just opened up for foreign direct investment, so that was big,ÂŽ said Issam Kassabieh, a Â“nancial analyst at Dubai-based Â“rm Menacorp Finance. ÂInvestors do not feel solid in Saudi yet, so itÂs easy for them to take back their funds.ÂŽ In an interview scheduled to air Sunday, Trump told CBSÂ Â60 MinutesÂŽ that Saudi Arabia would face strong consequences if involved in KhashoggiÂs disappearance. ÂThereÂs something really terrible and disgusting about that, if that was the case, so weÂre going to have to see,ÂŽ Trump said. ÂWeÂre going to get to the bottom of it, and there will be severe punishment.ÂŽ But the president has also said Âwe would be punishing ourselvesÂŽ by canceling arms sales to Saudi Arabia. The sales are a Âtremendous order for our companies,ÂŽ and if the Saudis donÂt buy their weaponry from the U.S., they will get it from others, he said. In a statement published by the state-run Saudi Press Agency, the kingdom warned that if it Âreceives any action, it will respond with greater action, and that the kingdomÂs economy has an inÂ”uential and vital role in the global economy.ÂŽ ÂThe kingdom afÂ“rms its total rejection of any threats and attempts to undermine it, whether by threatening to impose economic sanctions, using political pressures or repeating false accusations,ÂŽ the statement said. The statement did not elaborate. However, a column published in English a short time later by the general manager of the Saudi-owned Al-Arabiya satellite news network suggested Saudi Arabia could use its oil production as a weapon. Benchmark Brent crude is trading at around $80 a barrel, and Trump has criticized OPEC and Saudi Arabia over rising prices. ÂIf the price of oil reaching $80 angered President Trump, no one should rule out the price jumping to $100, or $200, or even double that Â“gure,ÂŽ Turki Aldakhil wrote. ItÂs unclear, however, whether Saudi Arabia would be willing to unilaterally cut production. Aldakhil added that Saudi arms purchases from the U.S. and other trade could be at risk as well. ÂThe truth is that if Washington imposes sanctions on Riyadh, it will stab its own economy to death, even though it thinks that it is stabbing only Riyadh!ÂŽ he wrote. Prince Mohammed has aggressively pitched the kingdom as a destination for foreign investment. But KhashoggiÂs disappearance has led several business leaders and media outlets to back out of the upcoming investment conference in Riyadh called the Future Investment Initiative. That includes the CEO of Uber, a company in which Saudi Arabia has invested billions of dollars, as well as billionaire Richard Branson. Khashoggi has written extensively for the Post about Saudi Arabia, criticizing its war in Yemen, its recent diplomatic spat with Canada and its arrest of womenÂs rights activists after the lifting of a ban on women driving. Those policies are all seen as initiatives of the crown prince.THREATSFROM PAGE 1The codes call for shatterproof windows, fortiÂ“ed roofs and reinforced concrete pillars, among other speciÂ“cations. But it wasnÂt until 2007 that homes built in the Panhandle more than one mile from shore were required to follow the higher standards. And Hurricane Michael pummeled the region with devastating winds from the sea all the way into Georgia, destroying buildings more than 70 miles from the shoreline. Gov. Rick Scott said it may be time for Florida to boost its standards Â„ considered the toughest in the nationÂ„ even further. ÂAfter every event, you always go back and look what you can do better,ÂŽ Scott said. ÂAfter Andrew, the codes changed dramatically in our state. Every time something like this happens, you have to say to yourself, ÂIs there something we can do better?ÂÂŽ Mexico Beach, the Gulf Coast town destroyed by Michael, lacked a lot of new or retroÂ“tted construction, said Craig Fugate, the former director of the Federal Emergency Management Agency and a former emergency management chief for the state of Florida. The small seaside community had a lot of older mobile homes and low-income year-round residents working in the commercial Â“shing and service industries. ÂQuiet, idyllic, what I call ÂOld Florida,ÂÂŽ Fugate said. ÂThis is not a bunch of high rises or brand new developments.ÂŽ Bill Herrle, who owned a house near the shoreline in Mexico Beach until it was destroyed by the storm, said he wasnÂt sure it made a difference when the homes there were built. He said the storm took out his house built in the mid-80s as well as newer buildings put up recently. ÂIt wiped out both the older and newer homes. It looks like my entire street is razed,ÂŽ said Herrle, who was not in Mexico Beach during the storm. David Prevatt, an associate professor of civil and coastal engineering at the University of Florida, said in an email Thursday that drone footage of the devastation in Mexico Beach showed structural damage to roofs and exterior walls, and damaged rafters and trusses, Âindicating the strength of the wind that caused those failures.ÂŽ Prevatt noted the damage could have occurred at wind speeds lower than the 155 mph that the National Hurricane Center reported at MichaelÂs landfall. That is, the homes could have been peeling apart before the eye and the hurricaneÂs strongest core winds came ashore. Prevatt was preparing to lead a team to assess the damage. He said engineers will be asking how old the destroyed and damaged buildings were and under what version of the Florida building codes they were built. They also will be looking at the differences between the structures that survived and those that did not.CODESFROM PAGE 1infants in their arms and toddlers in strollers. They packed light, most carrying little more than a backpack. The caravan formed just one day after U.S. Vice President Mike Pence urged the presidents of Honduras, El Salvador and Guatemala to persuade their citizens to stay home. ÂTell your people: DonÂt put your families at risk by taking the dangerous journey north to attempt to enter the United States illegally,ÂŽ said Pence. U.S. President Donald Trump threatened in April to withdraw foreign aid from Honduras and countries that allowed transit for a similar caravan that set out from the Central American country earlier this year. That caravan dwindled as the group approached the U.S. border, with some giving up along the way and others splitting off to try to cross on their own. Frustration with poverty is a common explanation by migrants for participating in the latest caravan. About 65 percent of HondurasÂ people are poor and many get by on the equivalent of a dollar or two a day. The country of 9.4 million people has also led the world for homicide rates in recent years. Roberto Castro, one of the travelers in the caravan, said via telephone that he is a 26-year-old bus driver and construction worker, when there is work. These days, there is none, he said. Most of the migrants are on foot, walking shoulder-to-shoulder, 15 deep, at the edges of roads. Trucks with empty cargo holds have stopped intermittently to pick some up and get them as far along as possible. Other Hondurans handed out bottled water and food in a show of support. Castro said he grabbed a change of clothes Â„ a T-shirt and pants Â„ and joined the group Friday after not hearing for days from the mother of his two young children. He put her and the kids on a bus heading north from San Pedro Sula two weeks ago. He began crying as he described his worry about Â“nding them at one of the many waystations between Honduras and the U.S. ÂIt hurts,ÂŽ he said between tears, Âbecause one just wants an opportunity.ÂŽ MexicoÂs Interior Ministry issued a stern reminder Saturday that Mexico does not issue entry visas for those who donÂt meet Âthe requirements to transit toward a neighboring country.ÂŽ Also, Mexico said it issues visas at its consulates abroad, not at border entry points.MIGRANTFROM PAGE 1 By MICHAEL BALSAMO and MICHAEL HILLASSOCIATED PRESSAMSTERDAM, N.Y. Â„ The day after a mourning community said last goodbyes to eight of 20 victims of a limousine crash Â„ four sisters and four other relatives Â„ the SenateÂs top Democrat called on federal regulators to formulate new safety standards for the vehicles. Sen. Chuck Schumer on Sunday pointed to glaring gaps in safety data and singled out the National Transportation Safety Board, which he said hasnÂt thoroughly investigated a limousine crash in three years. His criticism comes a week after the stretch limo loaded with 18 people on their way to a birthday party for one of the occupants ran a stop sign and crashed at the bottom of a hill in the town of Schoharie. Everyone in the limo died, including the four sisters, along with two pedestrians. ÂThe sad fact here is that right now everyone is talking about limo safety when we could have been studying it for the past few years,ÂŽ Schumer said. ÂThe NTSB knows they need to Â“x this situation so we can have as much information as possible available.ÂŽ At a news conference, he called on the NTSB to investigate every stretch limo crash that has occurred in the U.S. and use the data to make recommendations for safety standards that would then have to be implemented by the National Highway Transportation Safety Administration. The NTSB Â„ charged by Congress to conduct independent probes and make safety recommendations Â„ agreed to investigate limo crashes on a case-by-case basis after a 2015 wreck that killed four women on New YorkÂs Long Island. But since then, Schumer said, multiple crashes should have been investigated and would have netted Âcritical safety dataÂŽ about the structure and safety components of limousines. Federal crash data compiled by The Associated Press shows there were seven limo crashes in 2015 and two in 2016. Factory-built limousines must meet stringent safety regulations. But luxury cars converted to limos, like the one in last weekÂs crash, often lack such safety components as side-impact air bags, reinforced rollover protection bars and accessible emergency exits. Few federal regulations govern limos modiÂ“ed after leaving the factory, and regulations often vary by state. Eric Weiss, a spokesman for the NTSB, declined to comment. In a 2015 letter, then-NTSB Chairman Christopher Hart said the board shared SchumerÂs concern that Ârelatively little information is available about how stretch limousines perform in a variety of crash scenarios.ÂŽ Hundreds of mourners and the presiding pastor, the Rev. O. Robert DeMartinis, also sought answers Saturday at a church in Amsterdam at the funeral for Allison King; sister Abigail Jackson and her husband, Adam Jackson; sister Mary Dyson and her husband Robert Dyson; sister Amy Steenburg and her husband Axel Steenburg; and SteenburgÂs older brother, Richard Steenburg. ÂThe question that is in the hearts of so many is: Why?ÂŽ The Rev. O. Robert DeMartinis told mourners. ÂWhy did these 20 individuals have to be taken from us so quickly and so unexpectedly?ÂŽ DeMartinis ofÂ“ciated in June at the wedding of Amy and Axel Steenburg. It was AmyÂs birthday that was being celebrated at the time of the crash. He recalled them as a laughter-loving couple who made a sign asking wedding guests not to take pictures because Âwe suggest that you live in the moment.ÂŽ While authorities continue to investigate the cause that wreck, New York prosecutors have charged the operator of the limousine company, Nauman Hussain, with criminally negligent homicide, saying he allowed an improperly licensed driver to operate an ÂunserviceableÂŽ vehicle. Hussain has pleaded not guilty and has declined to comment on the crash.Calls for new regulation as limo crash victims mourned AP PHOTOThis photo shows a church program for a funeral Mass for eight of the 20 people killed in last SaturdayÂs fatal limousine crash. AP PHOTOA sign for a damaged church sits among the debris from Hurricane Michael in Mexico Beach, Fla., Sunday.FROM PAGE ONE
The Sun | Monday, October 15, 2018 www.yoursun.com E/N/C Page 5 MARMADUKE By Brad Anderson Cryptoquip 2011 by King Features Syndicate Challenger SaturdayÂs Challenger Answers DEAR DR. ROACH: What are your thoughts about the security and integrity of patient portals? Almost all of the physicians we see oer them now; some of them pushing their patients to sign up. While we understand that they oer advantages for both the patient and the physician's oce, we have been very reluctant to use them. The main reason is the security of sensitive information and separation from other patients' information. Several years ago, our previous doctor converted his patients' records to electronic format. Shortly thereafter, at an appointment, the doctor reviewed my husband's medical history with him and talked about a condition that had never been diagnosed previously. He maintained that since it was in my husband's record, it had to be correct. We have since transferred to another doctor. Â„ S.K.A. ANSWER: I would try not to let your bad experience with the electronic medical record keep you from taking advantage of the benets of patient portals. The issue with the mistaken diagnosis in the chart is one that was in existence long before the advent of the EMR. In the era of paper charts, I found mistaken diagnoses and, frankly, incorrect histories in a large number of patient charts. Most physicians have learned that when there is a discrepancy between the chart information and what the patient tells you, the patient is usually correct. We even have a term for it: "chart lore." It is surprising and disconcerting that your husband's former doctor apparently didn't learn that lesson, and it's good he found someone else, and good that the incorrect condition in the chart was identied. That's a paradoxical good outcome from the bad event Â„ the incorrect information probably was there in the old chart but not recognized as incorrect until your husband identied it. As far as safety, patient portals are as safe as electronic information can be in the modern world. It is a legal disaster for a physician's oce, hospital or insurer to have a security breach, just as it is for a bank containing your nancial information. DEAR DR. ROACH: I hope you can help me. I have had problems sleeping for many years, and I used diphenhydramine to get and stay asleep. Finally, last year I retired (I am 70) and stopped using it and started using two 10 mg melatonin pills to get to sleep. My problem is remembering. I forget almost everything I used to do. I can't remember how to make dishes I would make at the drop of a hat. I can't remember people's names, and I will change things because I can't remember what I was going to do. It is driving me crazy, and my husband is getting very angry with me when I can't remember. Is there something I can do or a supplement I can take to help me get rid of the forgetfulness? Â„ S.B. ANSWER: Melatonin is a generally safe drug that many people use for sleep. Compared with diphenhydramine, it is probably safer, since diphenhydramine use is clearly associated with falls and motor vehicle accidents the day after using. However, melatonin does have side eects, and the most common reported are headache, confusion and fractured sleep. These are more likely at higher doses, and the dose you are taking is very high. I recommend a dose of 0.5 mg to 1 mg; you are taking 40 times the recommended starting dose. I think it is likely the melatonin is the cause of your symptoms.DEAR ABBY: My husband, "John," recently returned from his fourth Middle East tour after having been gone for a year. As soon as he got back, his mother invited him and his two sisters on a vacation cruise for a week. He said yes, and they'll be leaving in a couple of weeks. The downside is Â„ no spouses allowed. John and I are in our mid40s. We have been married 25 years. I feel slighted, left out and, frankly, disrespected. I'm not sure how to bring this up to him or to his mom. I don't want to cause my husband, who is currently going through a difcult reintegration process, any stress. And I don't want to cause drama with his mother, who will regard my speaking up as an oense to her gesture for her children. Do I just keep my hurting mouth shut? Â„ Hurting In The Midwest DEAR HURTING: Because your husband is having a dicult time reintegrating, I do think you should keep your mouth closed. The reason you and the other spouses weren't invited may have been the cost involved. If it wasn't, then Mama may have wanted her "brood" around her and no one else. You say you and your husband have been married 25 years. That would make you a military wife. By denition, military wives are independent. If you feel you will be at loose ends while your husband is with his mother and siblings, I suggest you and other "excluded spouses" plan activities together to pass the time. If you all like each other, you could have a ball. Later, when the time is right, you and your husband could plan a private getaway just for the two of you. DEAR ABBY: Is there such thing as love at rst sight? Â„ A Penny For Your Thoughts DEAR PENNY: There is such a thing as strong mutual attraction. But love doesn't happen in an instant. Love requires actually getting to know someone. Dear Readers: Today's SOUND OFF is about people who choose to remain childless: "Dear Heloise: Years ago, when my husband and I got married in our late 20s, we decided we weren't going to have a family. No, we DON'T hate children. We're simply not 'child-oriented.' People with children keep saying, 'Oh, you don't know what you're missing.' That's true, because you can't miss what you never had. "We applaud those who wanted a family and love their kids, but it just wasn't for us. We're not sorry we decided to skip having children, and we really wish family and friends would stop asking rude questions, such as 'If you didn't want kids, why did you get married?' Parenting isn't for everyone." Â„ Mike and Tara D., Nashville, Tenn. Mike and Tara, you're right. Lately, more and more couples are remaining childless. Â„ HeloiseThe integrity and security of electronic patient portals Military husband returns home only leave with mom Childish, childless questionHints from Heloise Dr. Roach Dear Abby
Page 6 E/N/C www.yoursun.com The Sun | Monday, October 15, 2018 ARIES (March 21-April 19). The concept of ÂclosureÂŽ is a construct. Most things run on a continuum. So while there is no real ending, there also must be an ending, or life becomes too overwhelming to take in. The ritual of nalization will be key today. TAURUS (April 20-May 20). Today is another chance at unnished business. The thing you donÂt want to do will be the thing to do rst. Get it out of the way. Nothing will be harder than beginning. GEMINI (May 21-June 21). Socializing will be tricky. You donÂt want to leave anyone out, but the bigger the group gets the more complicated and dicult the event becomes. How far to take your sense of social responsibility, that is the question. CANCER (June 22-July 22). Even if a person is suggesting something that is in your best interest, if their approach is o, you will resist. YouÂre not into being controlled. YouÂre the authority of you, now more than ever. LEO (July 23-Aug. 22). If a belief is causing you stress, remember that you have many, many choices about what to believe. Also, there are ways to frame the truth to make it more appealing. VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22). It will be appropriate and wise to extend a little blind faith. Even if the other person doesnÂt exactly deserve the trust, you might be surprised by how people rise to the occasion, and thatÂs a nice kind of surprise to get. LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 23). To say that people donÂt always use logic to make decisions is to understate things severely. People will use logic to justify their very illogical choices though! SCORPIO (Oct. 24-Nov. 21). What used to seem like a big deal just isnÂt anymore. YouÂve grown bigger than the circumstances and therefore youÂre now more able to give balanced attention to dierent parts of your life. SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22-Dec. 21). You donÂt want to upset the apple cart. ItÂs not because youÂre afraid. YouÂre receptive to change, though only if you can see the purpose. Strategy takes self-control. CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-Jan. 19). YouÂre the cheerleader, the encouraging friend, and the condence and morale booster of your group. This kind of support will be invaluable and germane to todayÂs best outcomes. AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb. 18). People can learn new skills all day every day and yet still be in stuck in the same work and life patterns if they donÂt also know how to implement the learning. A coach will help. Get one or be one. PISCES (Feb. 19-March 20). YouÂre not waiting around for someone to tell you what to do. YouÂll see the big picture better than most will. The next move will seem rather obvious, though donÂt be surprised if you have to point it out. TODAYÂS BIRTHDAY (Oct. 15). YouÂre a problem-solver, and youÂll handle at least a dozen problems of various sizes before the year is over. YouÂll reach a new level of honesty in a relationship and thatÂs when things get really interesting. More excitement: a cash surplus, the mastery of an old skill and a brief romantic getaway. Sagittarius and Aquarius adore you. Your lucky numbers are: 10, 7, 16, 28 and 34. HOROSCOPE BLONDIE By Dean Young and John Marshall BORN LOSER By Art and Chip Sansom BABY BLUES By Rick Kirkman and Jerry Scott MUTTS By Patrick McDonnell DOONSBURY By Garry Trudeau
The Sun | Monday, October 15, 2018 www.yoursun.com E/N/C Page 7 PEANUTS By Charles Schulz CRANKSHAFT By Tom Batiuk & Chuck Ayers SHOE By Gary Brookins & Susie MacNelly ZITS By Jerry Scott & Jim Borgman GARFIELD By Jim Davis DILBERT By Scott Adams REX MORGAN By Terry Beatty MARY WORTH By Karen Moy and June Brigman NON SEQUITUR By Wiley FOR BETTER OR FOR WORSE By Lynn Johnston BEETLE BAILEY By Mort Walker HI AND LOIS By Brian and Greg Walker HAGAR THE HORRIBLE By Chris Browne THE WIZARD OF ID By Brant Parker and Johnny Hart B.C. By Mastroianni & Hart MOTHER GOOSE AND GRIMM By Mike Peters PICKLES By Brian Crane MALLARD FILLMORE By Bruce Tinsley
Page 8 E/N/C www.yoursun.com The Sun | Monday, October 15, 2018 ENTERTAINMENT NEWS PUBLISHERS WEEKLY BESTSELLERSBest-selling Books Week Ending 10/6/18HARDCOVER FICTION1. ÂA Spark of LightÂŽ by Jodi Picoult (Ballantine) 2. ÂVince Flynn: Red WarÂŽ by Kyle Mills (Atria) 3. ÂJuror ?3ÂŽ by Patterson/Allen (Little, Brown) 4. ÂAlaskan HolidayÂŽ by Debbie Macomber (Ballantine) 5. ÂBlood CommunionÂŽ by Anne Rice (Knopf) 6. ÂLethal WhiteÂŽ by Robert Galbraith (Mulholland) 7. ÂUncompromising HonorÂŽ by David Weber (Baen) 8. ÂWhere the Crawdads SingÂŽ by Della Owens (G.P. PutnamÂs Sons) 9. ÂAnthony BourdainÂs Hungry GhostsÂŽ by Bourdain et al. (Dark Horse/Berger) 10. ÂShadow TyrantsÂŽ by Cussler/Morrison (Putnam) 11. ÂIn His FatherÂs FootstepsÂŽ by Danielle Steel (Delacorte) 12. ÂWar of the WolfÂŽ by Bernard Cornwell (Harper) 13. ÂTranscriptionÂŽ by Kate Atkinson (Little, Brown) 14. ÂLeverage in DeathÂŽ by J.D. Robb (St. MartinÂs Press) 15. ÂThe OutsiderÂŽ by Stephen King (Scribner)HARDCOVER NONFICTION1. ÂShip of FoolsÂŽ by Tucker Carlson (Free Press) 2. ÂFearÂŽ by Bob Woodward (Simon & Schuster) 3. ÂGirl, Wash Your FaceÂŽ by Rachel Hollis (Thomas Nelson) 4. ÂWhiskey in a TeacupÂŽ by Reese Witherspoon (Touchstone) 5. ÂThe Fifth RiskÂŽ by Michael Lewis (Norton) 6. ÂCravings: Hungry for MoreÂŽ by Chrissy Teigen (Clarkson Potter) 7. ÂThe Happy CookbookÂŽ by Doocy/Doocy (Morrow) 8. ÂIn PiecesÂŽ by Sally Field (Grand Central) 9. ÂTogetherÂŽ by Hubb Community Kitchen (Clarkson Potter) 10. ÂMagnolia TableÂŽ by Joanna Gaines and Marah Stets (William Morrow Cookbooks) 11. ÂGod and MadÂŽ by Rebecca Traister (Simon & Schuster) 12. ÂJesus is RisenÂŽ by David Limbaugh (Regnery) 13. ÂLiars, Leakers, and LiberalsÂŽ by Jeanine Pirro (Center Street) 14. ÂFull DisclosureÂŽ by Stormy Daniels (St. MartinÂs) 15. ÂLeadershipÂŽ by Doris Kearns Goodwin (Simon & Schuster)MASS MARKET PAPERBACKS1. ÂDeep FreezeÂŽ by John Sanford (Putnam) 2. ÂThe People vs. Alex CrossÂŽ by James Patterson (Grand Central) 3. ÂHardcore Twenty-FourÂŽ by Janet Evanovich (Putnam) 4. ÂA Snow Country ChristmasÂŽ by Linda Lael Miller (HQN) 5. ÂFall from GraceÂŽ by Danielle Steel (Dell) 6. ÂChoir of AngelsÂŽ by Debbie Macomber (Mira) 7. ÂThe Christmas RoomÂŽ by Catherine Anderson (Berkley) 8. ÂHolly and IvyÂŽ by Fern Michaels (Zebra) 9. ÂTwo Kinds of TruthÂŽ by Michael Connelly (Grand Central) 10. ÂVampires Like It HotÂŽ by Lynsay Sands (Avon) 11. ÂA Tall, Dark Cowboy ChristmasÂŽ by Maisey Yates (HQN) 12. ÂOriginÂŽ by Dan Brown (Anchor) 13. ÂHauntedÂŽ by Patterson/Born (Grand Central Publishing) 14. ÂLook for MeÂŽ by Lisa Gardner (Dutton) 15. ÂThe Romanov RansomÂŽ by Cussler/ Burcell (G.P. PutnamÂs Sons)TRADE PAPERBACKS1. ÂJust JessieÂŽ by Jessie James Decker (Dey Street) 2. ÂInstant Loss CookbookÂŽ by Brittany Williams (Harmony) 3. ÂThe Tatooist of AuschwitzÂŽ by Heather Morris (Harper) 4. ÂSaga, Vol. 9ÂŽ by Vaughn/Staples (Image) 5. ÂThe FallenÂŽ by David Baldacci (Grand Central) 6. ÂRemember GodÂŽ by Annie F. Downs (B&H) 7. ÂElinor Oliphant is Completely FineÂŽ by Gail Honeyman (Penguin) 8. ÂMy Hero Academia, Vol. 15ÂŽ by Kohei Horikoshi (Viz) 9. ÂInstant Pot MiracleÂŽ (HMH) 10. ÂBreakthrough PrayerÂŽ by Guillermo Maldonado (Whitaker) 11. ÂRich People ProblemsÂŽ by Kevin Kwan (Anchor) 12. ÂLeonardo da VinciÂŽ by Walter Isaacson (Simon & Schuster) 13. ÂLessÂŽ by Andrew Sean Greer (Back Bay) 14. ÂSapiensÂŽ by Yuval Noah Harari (Harper Perennial) 15. ÂThe WinnerÂŽ by David Baldacci (Grand Central Publishing) BY LOS ANGELES TIMESRatings by the Motion Picture Association of America are: (G) for general audiences; (PG) parental guidance urged because of material possibly unsuitable for children; (PG-13) parents are strongly cautioned to give guidance for attendance of children younger than 13; (R) restricted, younger than 17 admitted only with parent or adult guardian; (NC-17) no one 17 and younger admitted.OPENING THIS WEEKÂAfter EverythingÂŽ Â„ A cancer diagnosis is the unlikely catalyst for romance between a pair of otherwise mismatched New Yorkers. With Jeremy Allen White, Maika Monroe, DeRon Horton, Sasha Lane, Olivia Luccardi, Gina Gershon, Marisa Tomei. Written and directed by Hannah Marks & Joey Power. (1:35) NR. ÂAll SquareÂŽ Â„ A one-night stand leads a down-on-his luck bookie to start taking bets on Little League games. With Michael Kelly, Jesse Ray Sheps, Josh Lucas, Pamela Adlon, Tom Everett Scott, Isiah Whitlock Jr. Written by Timothy Brady. Directed by John Hyams. (1:33) NR. ÂBetter Start RunningÂŽ Â„ A meek store clerk becomes a desperado on the run with the girl he saved and his grandfather in tow. With Alex Sharp, Jeremy Irons, Analeigh Tipton, Edi Gathegi, Maria Bello, Karan Soni, Jane Seymour. Written by Chad Faust & Annie Burgstede. Directed by Brett Simon. (1:32) NR. ÂBiggerÂŽ Â„ The story of Joe and Ben Weider, who helped introduce bodybuilding and Arnold Schwarzenegger to the masses. With Tyler Hoechlin, Aneurin Barnard, Julianne Hough, Victoria Justice, Tom Arnold, Steve Guttenberg, Calum Von Moger, Kevin Durand, Robert Forster. Written by Andy Weiss and George Gallo. Directed by Gallo. (1:47) PG-13. ÂGosnell: The Trial of AmericaÂs Biggest Serial KillerÂŽ Â„ True crime drama about a Philadelphia doctor accused of murder and performing illegal abortions. With Dean Cain, Sarah Jane Morris, Earl Billings. Written by Phelim McAleer, Ann McElhinney; story by Andrew Klavan. Directed by Nick Searcy. PG-13. ÂThe Happy PrinceÂŽ Â„ Rupert Everett stars in, wrote and directed this tale of Oscar Wilde in his final days reflecting on his life. With Colin Firth, Colin Morgan, Edwin Thomas, Emily Watson. (1:45) R. ÂI Still See YouÂŽ Â„ In a world overrun by ghosts, a young woman receives a warning from the other side. With Bella Thorne, Richard Harmon, Amy Price-Francis, Dermot Mulroney. Written by Jason Fuchs; based on a novel by Daniel Waters. Directed by Scott Speer. (1:36) PG-13. ÂIn Echo ParkÂŽ Â„ Three interlocking tales set in the rapidly gentrifying, downtown Los Angeles-adjacent enclave explore economic and social conflict. With Andrew Asper, Bryan Nunez, Jared Brown, Caroline Ivari. Written and directed by Nathaniel Lezra. (1:23) NR. ÂThe Kindergarten TeacherÂŽ Â„ A Staten Island teacher becomes obsessed with a possibly gifted 5-year-old student. With Maggie Gyllenhaal, Parker Sevak, Anna Baryshnikov, Rosa Salazar, Michael Chernus, Gael Garcia Bernal. Written and directed by Sara Colangelo. (1:36) R. ÂLook AwayÂŽ Â„ A lonely teen finds a supportive ally in the evil twin she discovers in her mirror. With India Eisley, Mira Sorvino, Jason Isaacs. Written and directed by Assaf Bernstein. (1:43) NR. ÂMFKZÂŽ Â„ A young man in a dystopian L.A. experiences rage-induced super powers after an accident in this animated collaboration between French comic artist Guillaume ÂRunÂŽ Renard and Japanese animation house Studio 4(degrees) C. Voice cast includes Michael Chiklis, Giancarlo Espositio, Jorge Gutierrez. (1:34) R. ÂMoynihanÂŽ Â„ Documentary on the longtime Democratic senator from New York, Daniel Patrick Moynihan. Featuring Ta-Nehisi Coates, Eleanor Holmes Norton, George Will, Henry Kissinger. Directed by Joseph Dorman, Toby Perl Freilich. (1:42) NR. ÂThe OathÂŽ Â„ A nationwide loyalty pledge edict from the White House upends a familyÂs Thanksgiving in this political satire. With Ike Barinholtz, Tiffany Haddish, John Cho, Carrie Brownstein, Billy Magnussen, Meredith Hagner, Jon Barinholtz, Nora Dunn, Chris Ellis. Written and directed by Ike Barinholtz. (1:33) R. ÂThe Queen of Hollywood Blvd.ÂŽ Â„ An old debt has violent repercussions for a strip-club owner. With Rosemary Hochschild, Ana Mulvoy Ten, Roger Guenveur Smith. Written and directed by Orson Oblowitz. (1:30) NR. ÂSadieÂŽ Â„ A teenage girl takes extreme measures to protect her military family from an infidelity. With Sophia Mitri Schloss, Melanie Lynskey, John Gallagher Jr., Tony Hale, Keith Williams, Danielle Brooks. Written and directed by Megan Griffiths. (1:36) NR. ÂThe SentenceÂŽ Â„ Rudy Valdez chronicles his sisterÂs incarceration and his familyÂs fight for her release in this documentary. (1:25) NR. Â StaviskyÂŽ Â„ Director Alain ResnaisÂ 1974 drama stars Jean-Paul Belmondo as a charming con man. With Charles Boyer, Francois Perier. Written by Jorge Semprun. Music by Stephen Sondheim. In French and English with English subtitles. (2:00) PG. ÂStellaÂs Last WeekendÂŽ Â„ Brothers vie for the attentions of a girl while celebrating their aging family dog. With Nat Wolff, Alex Wolff, Polly Draper. Written and directed by Draper. (1:42) NR. ÂStudio 54ÂŽ Â„ The meteoric trajectory of the legendary 1970s disco, founded by Ian Schrager and Steve Rubell, is chronicled in this documentary. Directed by Matt Tyrnauer. (1:38) NR. Â306 HollywoodÂŽ Â„ Personal documentary on grief and mortality. Directed by Elan and Jonathan Bogarin. (1:35) NR. Â22 ChaserÂŽ Â„ An increasingly frantic tow-truck driver pursues auto accidents for cash. With Brian J. Smith, Tiio Horn, Raoul Trujillo, John Kapelos. Written by Jeremy Boxen. Directed by Rafal Sokolowski. (1:30) NR. Â22 JulyÂŽ Â„ Dramatization of the aftermath of the 2011 car bombing and shooting by a far-right extremist in Norway that left 77 people dead and a nation reeling. With Anders Danielsen Lie, Jon Oigarden, Jonas Strand Gravli, Isak Bakli Aglen, Maria Bock, Torbjorn Harr, Seda Witt, Ola G. Furuseth. Written and directed by Paul Greengrass, based on the novel by &Asne Seierstad. (2:13) NR. ÂWobble PalaceÂŽ Â„ A coupleÂs breakup precipitates a fraught weekend of unexpected hook-ups and emotions. With Eugene Kotlyarenko, Dasha Nekrasova. Written and directed by Kotlyarenko. (1:26) NR. Movie guide: Capsule listingsBy LINDSEY BAHRAP FILM WRITERLOS ANGELES Â„ The Neil Armstrong Â“ lm ÂFirst ManÂŽ settled for a third-place landing at the North American box ofÂ“ ce in its opening weekend in theaters. The Ryan Goslingstarrer and a host of newcomers, like the family-friendly ÂGoosebumpsÂŽ sequel and the neo-noir mystery ÂBad Times at the El Royale,ÂŽ couldnÂt unseat last weekÂs top two Â“ lms, ÂVenomÂŽ and ÂA Star Is Born,ÂŽ which again took Â“ rst and second place. As the month of October careens toward a box ofÂ“ ce record, the crowded marketplace can be a blessing or a curse for some Â“ lms in their Â“ rst weekends, although the hope is that they will play for weeks to come. Such is the idea for Universal PicturesÂ ÂFirst Man,ÂŽ which took Â” ight over the weekend with everything to its advantage Â„ prestige, good reviews (88 percent on Rotten Tomatoes), a movie star (Gosling) and an Oscar-winning director (Damien Chazelle). Studios estimated Sunday that ÂFirst ManÂŽ earned $16.5 million in ticket sales from 3,640 North American theaters, and $25 million worldwide. That was on par with expectations, but not exactly an eye-popping number for a space epic that cost nearly $60 million to produce. For Universal PicturesÂ president of domestic distribution Jim Orr, the box ofÂ“ ce intake for a Â“ lm like ÂFirst Man,ÂŽ which primarily appeals to older audiences not inclined to rush out to a movie theater on the Â“ rst weekend, is going to be Âa marathon not a sprint.ÂŽ ÂWhat we know is for these types of adult, fall Â“ lms for discerning audiences, itÂs not about the opening weekend,ÂŽ Orr said. ÂWeÂre very comfortable that itÂs going to have a long life at the domestic box ofÂ“ ce.ÂŽ Audiences for the PG-13 rated ÂFirst ManÂŽ were primarily older (52 percent over 35), male (56 percent) and Caucasian (67 percent) and gave the Â“ lm a B+ CinemaScore. ÂI never expected ÂFirst ManÂ to have an opening weekend trajectory that was off the charts,ÂŽ said Paul Dergarabedian, the senior media analyst for box ofÂ“ ce tracker comScore. The comic book Â“ lm ÂVenom,ÂŽ meanwhile, continues to belie poor reviews in its second weekend in theaters. Sony Pictures estimated the Â“ lm added $35.7 million in ticket sales, down 56 percent from its Â“ rst weekend, to repeat at No. 1. The Â“ lm has earned $142.8 million to date from North American theaters. On the other end of the critical spectrum, Bradley CooperÂs ÂA Star Is BornÂŽ continued to ride a wave of goodwill and awards buzz into its second weekend adding $28 million. With total domestic grosses at $94.2 million, the Warner Bros. pic starring Cooper and Lady Gaga will sail past $100 million in no time. Fourth place went to ÂGoosebumps 2: Haunted HalloweenÂŽ which took in $16.2 million (down from the Â“ rst Â“ lmÂs $23.6 million launch in 2015) while ÂBad Times At The El RoyaleÂŽ debuted in seventh place with only $7.2 million. The well-reviewed young adult Â“ lm ÂThe Hate U Give,ÂŽ meanwhile, performed well in its expansion. The drama about a police shooting of a black teenager managed to crack the top 10 playing in only 248 locations, placing ninth with $1.8 million. It expands wide next weekend. And Amazon StudiosÂ Timothee Chalamet and Steve Carell addiction drama ÂBeautiful BoyÂŽ opened on four screens to $221,437. With so many new Â“ lms at the multiplex, from big budget blockbusters to awards friendly dramas, audiences are helping propel October to record box ofÂ“ ce earnings. It also means some movies are getting lost in the shufÂ” e. ÂThere is a relentless onslaught of hits that keep on coming from every genre,ÂŽ Dergarabedian said. ÂPeople are a little overwhelmed right now. ThereÂs a bevy of riches at the marketplace and some Â“ lms are going to struggle on opening weekend.ÂŽ Estimated ticket sales for Friday through Sunday at U.S. and Canadian theaters, according to comScore. Where available, the latest international numbers for Friday through Sunday are also included. Final domestic Â“ gures will be released Monday. 1. ÂVenom,ÂŽ $35.7 million ($69.7 million international). 2. ÂA Star Is Born,ÂŽ $28 million ($20.2 million international). 3. ÂFirst Man,ÂŽ $16.5 million ($8.6 million international). 4. ÂGoosebumps 2: Haunted Halloween,ÂŽ $16.2 million ($3.7 million international). 5. ÂSmallfoot,ÂŽ $9.3 million ($14.5 million international). 6. ÂNight School,ÂŽ $8 million ($2.2 million international). 7. ÂBad Times at the El Royale,ÂŽ $7.2 million ($4 million international). 8. ÂThe House with a Clock in its Walls,ÂŽ $4 million ($5.6 million international). 9. ÂThe Hate U Give,ÂŽ $1.8 million.10. ÂA Simple Favor,ÂŽ $1.4 million ($1.9 million international).ÂFirst ManÂ blasts behind ÂVenom,Â ÂA Star Is BornÂ UNIVERSAL PICTURES VIA APThis image released by Universal Pictures shows Ryan Gosling in a scene from ÂFirst Man.ÂŽ BeatlesÂ ÂSgt. PepperÂ named top album in UKLONDON (AP) Â„ The BeatlesÂ psychedelic masterwork ÂSgt. PepperÂs Lonely Hearts Club BandÂŽ has been named the most popular British album in history. The OfÂ“ cial Charts Company said Saturday that the bandÂs 1967 classic is BritainÂs favorite album based on physical sales, downloads and streams in the U.K. The album found the four mates from Liverpool at their most experimental and inventive and includes favorites like ÂWith a Little Help from My FriendsÂŽ and ÂA Day in the Life.ÂŽ The band by then had stopped touring and was focusing its effort on studio work under the guidance of producer George Martin. The album came ahead of AdeleÂs Â21,ÂŽ which Â“ nished second, and the 1995 Oasis album Â(WhatÂs the Story) Morning Glory?ÂŽCrew member for Tom HanksÂ Mr. Rogers movie dies in accident on setA member of the sound crew for an upcoming Mr. Rogers biopic fell two stories to his death in an accident on set Thursday, ofÂ“ cials conÂ“ rmed. James Emswiller, 61, was taking a break from Â“ lming ÂYou Are My FriendÂŽ starring Tom Hanks when he suffered an apparent medical emergency and fell off the balcony of an apartment building at around 7:30 p.m., Allegheny County, Pa. authorities said. The movie was Â“ lming in Mount Lebanon, Pa. at the time of time of the incident. Hanks Â„ who stars as Fred Rogers, the beloved host of the childrenÂs show ÂMister RogersÂ NeighborhoodÂŽ Â„ was on set Thursday. Esmwiller was reportedly alone on the deck before he suffered the fall. He was in full cardiac arrest by the time medics made it to him, according to CBS Pittsburgh. ENTERTAINMENT BRIEFS
SPORTSMonday, October 15, 2018 www.yoursun.com | www.facebook.com/SunPreps | @Sun_Preps Baldelli a Âhot nameÂŽ for managerRays coach Rocco Baldelli has been a Âhot nameÂŽ for the six current managerial openings, and had already been connected with the Blue Jays, Rangers and Twins. See more on page 4INDEX | Lottery 2 | NBA 2 | NHL 2 | Local Sports 3 | Pro baseball 4 | Scoreboard 5 | NFL 6 | Colleges 7 | Auto racing 8 | Golf 8 | Weather 8 What a mess. The Class 6A Region 3 playoff hunt continues to muddy itself up and Friday night added to the uncertainty. Charlotte exposed North Fort Myers to take sole possession of first place in the district, Port Charlotte took care of business against Ida Baker to stay in the race and...Cape Coral lost...to Island Coast. Yes, Island Coast got just its second win in two years over a team undefeated in the district to that point that also beat Port Charlotte by two points. WHAT?! To make things weirder, Cape Coral was shut out in the 3-0 loss. Earlier in the season the Seahawks put up 31 points against a very talented Pirate defense. So nothing about that game made any sense. ItÂs going to be a fun few weeks to close out the season, especially in 6A. As it stands now, which will change when the FHSAAÂs weekly power rankings come out later this week, Charlotte leads the district at No. 4 with North Fort Myers right behind in fifth, though after the loss to the Tarpons on Friday they should fall. Cape Coral came in at No. 7 before the loss and Port Charlotte sat at 13 last week. The Pirates look to see a bump this week after a 56-7 beatdown over Ida Baker. To recap how the playoffs work, the district winner Â„ at the time Charlotte Â„ gets an automatic bid to the postseason. Behind the district winner, it goes to the power rankings. The top four non-district winners get the chance to continue their seasons. Talking to Port Charlotte coach Jordan Ingman last week, he was confident in his teamÂs chances in making the playoffs if the Pirates win out. That would mean wins over By JOHN VITTASSUN CORRESPONDENTENGLEWOOD Â… There are your typical All-Area volleyball captains, and then thereÂs Lemon BayÂs Caroline Hill. Preceded by a warm demeanor and a comforting smile, Caroline is Â… well, sweet. With an aura more characteristic of a class president or pediatrician, you wouldnÂt know that Hill is one of the Â“ercest outside hitters in southwest Florida. ÂSheÂs just uplifting. SheÂs never mad, never yelling,ÂŽ HillÂs fellow captain and best friend Leanna Kelly said. ÂSheÂs always encouraging everyone. Even if she gives constructive criticism, nobody ever takes it the wrong way because they know thatÂs not how she means it.ÂŽ With at least two matches remaining in her career, Hill is just the second player in Lemon Bay history to reach 700 kills, 500 digs and 150 blocks. SheÂs ripped 739 career kills, trailing only 2007 graduate Becca Toor Â… who went on to Â“nish third in Winthrop University history in hitting percentage. A four-year starter and two-time captain, HillÂs worth to the Manta Rays stretches far beyond her accolades. ÂShe gets along with everybody,ÂŽ Lemon Bay head coach Pat Auer said. ÂIf somebody is making mistakes, sheÂll go up there and tell them to try this or try that. SheÂs just a great captain. They just all look up to her, even I look up to her.ÂŽ Auer Â“rst saw Hill play when she was in middle school, a few years before taking over the Manta Rays. Caroline was climbing the ranks with her Venice-based club team known as the Jellys. ÂHer coach told me, ÂYouÂve got to watch this Caroline girl,ÂÂŽ Auer recalled. ÂThen the Â“rst time we saw her hit, we were just like ÂWow.Â SheÂs just phenomenal with everything she does. SheÂll make a kill and congratulate everyone else.ÂŽ ItÂs that maturity and selÂ”essness that has endeared Hill as the Manta RaysÂ leader. When asked about her leadership, Hill rattled off the names of the Lemon Bay players that came before her. ÂThey were all just very positive leaders and really demonstrated the attitude you want to have on the court,ÂŽ Hill said. ÂAs IÂve gotten older, IÂve learned that thatÂs what being a leader is. You want to take control, but in the right way.ÂŽ Kelly, who was there for Hill back in fourth grade when she cut her face open on some Â”oor panels while playing with a tennis ball, was quick to deÂ”ect the credit to where it belongs.By STEVEN WINEAP SPORTS WRITERMIAMI GARDENS, Fla. Â„ Jason Sanders kicked a 47-yard Â“eld goal on the Â“nal play of overtime after Cody Parkey missed a 53-yard try for the Chicago Bears, who blew an 11-point lead in the Â“nal 16 minutes of regulation and lost to the Miami Dolphins 31-28 Sunday. MiamiÂs Brock Osweiler threw for 380 yards and three touchdowns subbing for Ryan Tannehill, who sat out because of an injured throwing shoulder. Albert Wilson turned two short passes into long touchdowns in the fourth quarter and Â“nished with 155 yards on six receptions. The Dolphins took the kickoff to start overtime, marched 74 yards and were on the verge of victory when Kenyan Drake fumbled just before crossing the goal line. Eddie Goldman recovered for the Bears, who then drove to the Miami 35. But former Dolphin Parkey was wide right on his attempt with 2 minutes left. Miami (4-2) snapped a twogame losing streak and ended a three-game winning streak for Chicago (3-2). The BearsÂ offense came alive after they trailed 7-0 at halftime. Miami then rallied from a 21-10 deÂ“cit in the Â“nal 16 minutes of regulation to tie the game twice and force overtime. Mitchell Trubisky threw for 316 DOLPHINS | 7By PAUL NEWBERRYAP SPORTS WRITERATLANTA Â„ Matt Ryan threw for 354 yards and three touchdowns as the Atlanta Falcons snapped a three-game losing streak, holding off Tampa Bay 34-29 Sunday in Jameis WinstonÂs return as the Buccaneers starting quarterback. The Falcons (2-4) scored on their first three possessions and held off a wild comeback by Tampa Bay (23), avoiding their first 1-5 start since 2007. Winston and the Bucs almost pulled off a miracle on the final play of the game after driving to the Atlanta 21. With no timeouts, the quarterback took the snap and tried to surprise the Falcons by taking off up the middle of the field. When he was about to be tackled at the 10, he pitched the ball toward receiver Adam Humphries, who couldnÂt hang on. The ball skipped to Mike Evans, who blindly flung it in the direction of DeSean Jackson at the 5. Jackson mightÂve had a chance to dive for the end zone, but he couldnÂt come up with another bouncing ball. It hopped out of bounds to end the game. Jackson ripped off his helmet, kicked the pylon in disgust and headed straight for the locker room. Winston threw for 395 yards and four TDs but also had a pair of interceptions, one a deep ball that was picked off at the Atlanta 1 as well as a deflected pass in the end zone that ricocheted high in the air and was grabbed by Brian Poole to deny another scoring chance. RyanÂs three TD passes gave him 274 in his career, passing Joe Montana for 16th on the career list. Falcons coach Dan Quinn made a gutsy call with just over a minute remaining, sending on Matt Bryant to attempt a 57-yard field goal with Atlanta clinging to a 31-29 lead. BryantÂs kick just cleared the crossbar, extending the FalconsÂ lead. The 43-yard-old Bryant put everything into the kick and THIS WEEK IN SPORTS AREA SPOTLIGHT: Lemon Bay Volleyball NFL: Miami 31, Chicago 28 OT NFL: Atlanta 34, Tampa Bay 29Sanders kicks 47-yd FG as Dolphins rally past Bears in OT AP PHOTOMiami Dolphins wide receiver Albert Wilson celebrates after scoring a touchdown, during the second half of an NFL football game against the Chicago Bears on SundayRyan throws 3 TD passes, Falcons hold off Bucs AP PHOTOAtlanta Falcons wide receiver Mohamed Sanu dives into the end zone past Tampa Bay Buccaneers safety Justin Evans during the Â“rst quarter of an NFL football game on Sunday.Caroline Hill is much more than a volleyball starSTAR | 3 BUCS | 7This Week in Sports: 6A playoff race in full swingWEEK | 3 Jacob HOAGSports Writer
By Tania GanguliLOS ANGELES TIMES (TNS)LOS ANGELES Â„ Last week, when former Los Angeles Lakers great Shaquille OÂNeal thought back to the legacies of Phil Jackson and the late Tex Winter, he remembered the routine. ÂWe did the same thing every day, came in, yoga, stretching, meditation, walk through triangle offense, practice, talk about it afterward,ÂŽ OÂNeal said recently. The triangle offense has faded into the franchiseÂs past, but Lakers coach Luke Walton was part of those teams that followed that schedule and meditation is part of his daily life. And just because the Lakers added one of the best players ever this summer doesnÂt mean meditation has left the organization. Early in training camp, Walton brought in a specialist to lead the team through a session. Meditation is a practice that keeps one focused on the present, not on the past or future. That will be a critical skill for the Lakers this season. The future might be tempting to consider, the past might be easy to indulge, but the present matters more than anything else. The LeBron James edition of the Lakers must meld together, their young players must develop, and the franchiseÂs future will depend on what happens now. ÂWe expect to have a special season, we just have to put it all together, come together, but weÂre not looking toward next summer or next season Â„ weÂre into this season,ÂŽ general manager Rob Pelinka said. ÂWe still have some work to do. We know what our plan is and weÂre going to stick to that plan. But weÂre not thinking about it right now. WeÂre into this moment because we feel like we can do something very special.ÂŽ Every day of practice this preseason, Walton has faced a luxury and a challenge. For the Â“rst time in his coaching tenure, his effort isnÂt so heavily focused on just the youngest players in the league. It has meant that he can go faster as he teaches the system. But he has to be careful not to go too fast. ÂIt doesnÂt make sense for us to move forward unless at least a majority of guys have a good feel for it so that we can execute that on the court,ÂŽ Walton said. For the last two seasons, WaltonÂs mission has been relatively simple. It was his job to develop a group of young players however he could to maximize their talent. Whether or not they were part of the LakersÂ future, those playersÂ development was critical. Either theyÂd remain and improve the team or theyÂd become attractive prospects for deals with other teams. Players like DÂAngelo Russell, Larry Nance Jr. and Jordan Clarkson became assets that helped the Lakers clear salary cap space and make the way for signing James. This year, that has changed. The LakersÂ mission on the court is twofold. They still have young players who need development Â„ Brandon Ingram, Kyle Kuzma, Josh Hart and Lonzo Ball, as well as rookies Moe Wagner, Svi Mykhailiuk and Isaac Bonga. But now they have veterans who can be reasonably saddled with expectations. This seasonÂs team expects to be in the playoffs. They added James to a team that won 35 games and Â“nished 11th in the Western Conference. They added players with mercurial personalities but experience, knowledge and skills. JaVale McGee won a championship last season with Golden State, handling a heavy responsibility of slowing James in the NBA Finals. Rajon Rondo won a championship 10 years ago, but last season he was the point guard on a playoff team in New Orleans that pulled off a Â“rst-round upset of Portland. Lance Stephenson, who has played his best in the comfort of Indiana, has brought an enthusiasm and toughness to Lakers games that is becoming contagious. ÂI deÂ“nitely feel like the group of guys we put together, they can be the equivalent of the Bad Boys Detroit team,ÂŽ McGee said. ÂItÂs just a bunch of guys that will hit you in the mouth Â“rst and if they get hit in the mouth theyÂre not backing down.ÂŽ As their play complements James, they might help the Lakers end a Â“ve-year playoff drought. They can also teach the younger players by example. ÂYou can tell that when me and Rondo are ciphering through our Rolodex of mental basketball capacity that those guys are like, ÂOK, what are you all talking about?ÂÂŽ James said. ÂÂWhat are you all thinking about? I want to know.ÂÂŽ ThatÂs what gives James the most hope for this team Â„ whatÂs happening now. Page 2 SP www.yoursun.com The Sun | Monday, October 15, 2018 CONTACT USBenjamin Baugh Â€ Editor firstname.lastname@example.org or 941-206-1175 Jacob Hoag Â€ Staff writer email@example.com or 941-206-1122 Email: firstname.lastname@example.org Fax: 941-629-2085 HOW TO ÂƒÂ€ Submit a story idea: Email email@example.com or call 941-206-1175. Must contain name, address and number. 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Like us and share our photos on Facebook: facebook.com/ SunPreps Follow us on Twitter for live updates and breaking news: @Sun_Preps SPORTS ON TV Florida Lotterywww.flalottery.com PICK 2Oct. 14N .......................................6-4 Oct. 14D .......................................7-0 Oct. 13N .......................................4-6 Oct. 13D .......................................6-1 Oct. 12N .......................................1-4 Oct. 12D .......................................9-6 D-Day, N-Night PICK 3Oct. 14N ....................................7-7-9 Oct. 14D ....................................5-2-4 Oct. 13N ....................................5-5-8 Oct. 13D ....................................7-9-4 Oct. 12N ....................................7-8-9 Oct. 12D ....................................9-3-7 D-Day, N-Night PICK 4Oct. 14N ................................4-4-4-0 Oct. 14D ................................9-6-1-2 Oct. 13N ................................4-2-1-3 Oct. 13D ................................4-6-8-0 Oct. 12N ................................1-3-2-2 Oct. 12D ................................3-0-5-2 D-Day, N-Night PICK 5Oct. 14N .............................8-0-8-9-4 Oct. 14D .............................9-2-6-1-5 Oct. 13N .............................9-9-8-5-5 Oct. 13D .............................5-2-6-0-4 Oct. 12N .............................8-5-5-0-2 Oct. 12D .............................0-4-9-8-2 D-Day, N-Night FANTASY 5Oct. 14 ........................................Late Oct. 13 .......................8-22-23-30-33 Oct. 12 .........................8-9-28-31-35PAYOFF FOR OCT. 131 5-digit winners ...........$219,234.79 267 4-digit winners ...................$132 9,191 3-digit winners .............$10.50 CASH FOR LIFEOct. 11 .....................21-27-46-51-53 Cash Ball ..........................................4 Â€ Â€ Â€ Oct. 8 .......................11-26-30-41-45 Cash Ball ..........................................1PAYOFF FOR OCT. 110 5-5 CB ..........................$1,000/Day 0 5-5 .............................$1,000/Week 1 4-5 CB ..................................$2,500 16 4-5 ........................................$500 LUCKY MONEYOct. 12 ............................4-21-45-46 Lucky Ball .........................................5 Â€ Â€ Â€ Oct. 9 .............................19-28-42-45 Lucky Ball .........................................9PAYOFF FOR OCT. 120 4-of-4 LB ..........................$500,000 4 4-of-4 ...................................$1,162 24 3-of-4 LB ..........................$424.50 424 3-of-4 ...............................$70.50 LOTTOOct. 13 ................12-14-20-26-32-52 Oct. 10 ................16-23-24-26-27-28 Oct. 6 ..................15-22-34-40-42-47PAYOFF FOR OCT. 120 6-digit winners ............$2.5 million 8 5-digit winners ..................$10,090 1,029 4-digit winners ..................$69ESTIMATED JACKPOT $3 million POWERBALLOct. 13 .....................11-14-32-43-65 Powerball .......................................15 Â€ Â€ Â€ Oct. 10 .......................8-23-27-42-60 Powerball .........................................7PAYOFF FOR OCT. 100 5-5 + PB .....................$314 Million 0 5-5 ..................................$1 Million 2 4-5 + PB ............................$50,000 57 4-5 ........................................$100ESTIMATED JACKPOT $345 million MEGA MILLIONSOct. 12 .......................4-24-46-61-70 Mega Ball .........................................7 Â€ Â€ Â€ Oct. 9 .......................20-22-39-54-60 Mega Ball .......................................18PAYOFF FOR OCT. 120 5 of 5 + MB .................$548 Million 0 5 of 5 ...............................$1 Million 2 of 5 + MB ...........................$10,000 64 4 of 5 .....................................$500ESTIMATED JACKPOT $654 million MLB BASEBALL7:30 p.m. FS1 Â„ NL Championship Series, Game 3, Milwaukee at L.A. DodgersNFL FOOTBALL8:15 p.m. ESPN Â„ San Francisco at Green Bay (Note: ESPN Deportes simulcast on ESPN2)SOCCER2:30 p.m. ESPN2 Â„ UEFA Nations League, Iceland vs. Switzerland, at Reykjavik, IcelandBy NICK KELLYTAMPA BAY TIMESTAMPA Â„ Though Lightning F Mathieu Joseph shined in training camp and made the opening-day roster, his spot was not cemented in the lineup. But if he keeps playing how he has played early, he wonÂt be going anywhere soon. ÂThe way he is playing the game right now, he is not afraid of anything,ÂŽ coach Jon Cooper said before SaturdayÂs 8-2 win against the Blue Jackets at Amalie Arena. ÂHe is not playing tentative. He is sitting here saying, ÂOkay, if IÂm going to be up here, given this chance, I am going to give it my best.Â He is really using his speed to his advantage, which is creating a lot of opportunities for us, either drawing penalties or opportunities for himself. When youÂre doing that, it is just an added weapon in the arsenal. He rightfully deserves a spot in this lineup.ÂŽ Joseph, who didnÂt have a point against the Blue Jackets, has played on the third line with Alex Killorn and Anthony Cirelli. Their line is the only one that has not experienced any changes through the first three games. By TOM CANAVANAP SPORTS WRITERNEWARK, N.J. Â„ Kyle Palmieri scored two goals for the third straight game and the New Jersey Devils rallied from their Â“rst deÂ“cits of the season to beat the San Jose Sharks 3-2 on Sunday. Jean-Sebastien Dea capped the two-goal, third-period outburst with the game winner at 3:25 and Keith Kinkaid made 37 saves as the Devils started the season with three straight wins for the second straight year. Joe Pavelski and Timo Meier scored for the Sharks, who are heading home after a Â“ve-game road trip. Martin Jones made 33 saves as San Jose lost to New Jersey for the third time in its last 11 games. Palmieri, who had 24 goals last season, scored on a rebound in the crease 37 seconds into the third period to tie the game. After Kinkaid made a save in close minutes later, Dea stuffed a loose puck into the net after Jones let a shot by former Sharks defenseman Mirco Mueller slip between his pads. Logan Couture hit a goal post shortly after the goal, and Kinkaid made the lead stand late, holding off two late San Jose power-play chances. After a scoreless opening period, the Sharks took a 1-0 lead when Pavelski slammed home the rebound of a Brent Burns shot at 3:51 of the second period. It was PavelskiÂs 700th NHL point. Palmieri tied the game at 7:06 with shot from the left circle with the Sharks playing two men short. Meier put San Jose ahead with 4:25 left in the second period with a shot from the left circle on a quick counter attack.NOTES John Hynes coached his 249th game with the Devils, moving in third place in team history. Coincidently, he moved out of a tie with Pete DeBoer, the current Sharks coach. Sharks were 2-2-1 on road trip. Sharks F Evander Kane, who had four goals in the Â“rst Â“ve games, got his Â“rst assist of season on PavelskiÂs goal. Sharks D Erik Karlsson got a four-minute minor for a high-stick that cut Devils C Nico Hischier with 8:08 to play.UP NEXTSharks : Return home to host the Buffalo Sabres on Thursday night. Devils : Host Dallas on Tuesday night. NHL: Tampa Bay Lightning NHL: New Jersey 3, San Jose 2 NBA: L. A. LakersWith LeBron James and a mix of youth and experience, Lakers are thinking about playoffsRookie Mathieu Joseph has no fearPalmieri scores twice for 3rd straight game, Devils win AP PHOTOSan Jose Sharks right wing Timo Meier shoots the puck in front of New Jersey Devils left wing Taylor Hall during the Â“rst perio d of SundayÂs game.
The Sun | Monday, October 15, 2018 www.yoursun.com SP Page 3 ÂSheÂs naturally a leader,ÂŽ Kelly said. ÂShe said she learned it, but sheÂs a liar. It just comes to her. SheÂs just always looking out for other people before herself. SheÂs just trying to better everybody around her and then herself.ÂŽ CarolineÂs bond with her teammates did not have to be as strong as itÂs become. SheÂs the best player on the team, and that could have been good enough, given that she doesnÂt even attend classes at Lemon Bay. But she made it a point to be their leader and make her teammates better on and off the court. Hill attends Florida Southwestern Collegiate High School in Punta Gorda, where she is dual-enrolled on the college campus. SheÂll graduate with a bundle of college credits, a 4.3 GPA and a 32 on her ACT. SheÂs already adapted to a university-style schedule of classes that includes online courses and a college syllabus. ÂI really want to go to the University of Florida,ÂŽ Hill said. ÂIf youÂve ever watched those girls,ÂŽ she said smiling. ÂI donÂt really know if (volleyball) would be in my future. I donÂt want to go to a small school just so I can play volleyball. IÂd rather go to UF, have that college experience and be able to focus on my career.ÂŽ While academics may be HillÂs focus at the college level, she wanted to play volleyball in high school, and she wanted to do it for Lemon Bay. ÂI went to L A Ainger Middle School, which is where all the kids from Lemon Bay go,ÂŽ Hill said. ÂMy older siblings played sports there, my dad went there. All my friends from LA Ainger were going there, so it was just a way to stay connected with all my friends.ÂŽ HillÂs opportunity to play for the Manta Rays was due in part to her brother, Jon. The Hill family lives just over the border in Sarasota County, and their address meant that Jon and Caroline would have to play for Venice. But HillÂs mother teaches in Charlotte County and Jon and Caroline attended school there. After petitioning the FHSIAA in 2011, Jon was granted permission to follow his fatherÂs legacy and play for Lemon Bay. Caroline Â… now also eligible to suit up in orange and blue Â„ made varsity as a freshman but had to face the difÂ“cult logistical challenge of commuting to Punta Gorda for school only to hustle back towards Englewood for practice. ÂIn ninth and tenth grade, I had to get on the bus at LA Ainger Middle School at 6:20 in the morning, so I was starting my day very early,ÂŽ said Hill. ÂI wasnÂt really used to that hectic schedule.ÂŽ During volleyball season, Caroline routinely endured 12-14 hour days depending on whether her team had a game. Her ride home from school wouldnÂt get her to Lemon Bay until 3 pm, making her 30 minutes late to practice every day. ÂWhen she walked in (to practice), the dynamic just changed,ÂŽ Auer said. ÂShe brings it. SheÂs the captain and MVP for two years now. I think her hitting and passing has gotten better and better. SheÂs one of the few players that play all the way around.ÂŽ Once more of a physical presence in the middle, Hill now passes and defends almost as effectively as she hits. But in the end, HillÂs legacy wonÂt be headlined by numbers. Her teammates, coaches and classmates will remember her for her grace and leadership. Her career aspirations are no surprise. ÂI always thought I wanted to be a nurse,ÂŽ said Hill. ÂThe older I get, I want to go even further than that. IÂm thinking either a pediatric nurse practitioner or working in dermatology.ÂŽ Auer said he doesnÂt believe Hill realizes how good she is. Her aspirations off the court are high, but her intelligence and work ethic might be even greater. SheÂs even motivated her best friend to follow in her footsteps. ÂWhen you say, ÂSheÂs my other halfÂ Â„ itÂs real life,ÂŽ Kelly said. ÂCaroline is always guiding me in the right direction. I want to go to Florida and become a PA so we can work together. That would be ideal.ÂŽ No matter what she does, Hill will heal, improve and inspire those around her Â„ and that carries a lot of more value than a kill or a dig.STARFROM PAGE 1By BEN BAUGHSPORTS EDITORItÂs about winning in the classroom and on the field. The Charlotte Tarpons boys soccer team was recently recognized for academic excellence by the United Soccer Coaches, with its National Team Academic Award, for distinguishing themselves in the classroom, posting a cumulative 3.38 GPA. ÂItÂs very exciting, I think as coaches, especially at the high school level, you definitely have to put an emphasis on student-athletes, and the student part,ÂŽ said Greg Winkler, Charlotte Tarpons boys soccer coach. ÂThereÂs usually a strong correlation between success and the academic GPA a team possesses.ÂŽ A strong academic foundation has played a role in some of WinklerÂs most successful teams. Those student-athletes possess the ability to think out of the box, demonstrate far greater creativity, are able to prioritize, understanding the importance of balancing athletics and academics, and have a tendency to make better decisions off the field, said Winkler. ÂItÂs hard to develop a team when youÂre worried about if the kids are eligible or not,ÂŽ said Winkler. Success in the classroom, is suggestive of the character of the players, and that theyÂre putting in the necessary effort to maintain their grades, and that will transfer over to the sport that theyÂre playing, said Winkler. ÂIÂm excited about the United Soccer Coaches award, itÂs one of the things they recognize,ÂŽ said Winkler.ÂŽIÂve been really excited about the boys whoÂve been showing up for our preseason stuff, their respectfulness and work ethic and the goals theyÂve set for themselves. TheyÂre looking to go to college and maintain good GPA.ÂŽTarpons recognized for academic achievement SUN PHOTO BY TIM KERN Caroline Hill has distinguished herself both on the volleyball court and in the classroom. Hill has established herself as a team leader, by making the players around her better, with her selÂ”ess play. TODAY VolleyballLemon Bay Â„ DISTRICT vs. Ida Baker 7 p.m. Charlotte DISTRICT vs. Island Coast 7 p.m. GolfCharlotte boys DISTRICT 3 15 Twin Oaks 8:30 a.m. Charlotte girls DISTRICT 3 15 St. Andrews South 9:30 a.m. DeSoto, Lemon Bay, Port Charlotte boys DISTRICT 2A 19 Port Charlotte Golf Club TBA DeSoto, Lemon Bay, Port Charlotte girls DISTRICT 2A 19 Port Charlotte Golf Club 9 a.m.TOMORROW VolleyballVenice Â„ DISTRICT vs. Braden River or Sarasota 7 p.m. Port Charlotte DISTRICT play 7 p.m. Lemon Bay TBD Charlotte TBD DISTRICT 5A111. Hardee; 7-0; 3-0 2. Southeast; 4-3; 2-0 3. Booker; 3-4; 2-1 4. DeSoto County; 5-2; 1-1 5. Bayshore; 3-4; 0-3 6. Lemon Bay; 1-6; 0-3DISTRICT 6A101. Charlotte; 6-1; 3-0 2. Cape Coral; 5-2; 2-1 3. North Fort Myers; 4-3; 2-1 4. Port Charlotte; 5-2; 1-2 5. Island Coast; 1-6; 1-2 6. Ida Baker; 1-7; 0-3DISTRICT 7A111. Venice; 6-1; 3-0 2. Palmetto; 5-2; 2-1 3. Braden River; 5-2; 2-1 4. North Port; 3-4; 1-2 5. Sarasota; 1-6; 1-2 6. Lakewood Ranch; 0-7; 0-3 AREA PREP CALENDAR AREA DISTRICT RANKINGS By BARBARA BOXLEITNERSUN CORRESPONDENTWith an injury season behind her, Summer Rusher is back to being a force on the soccer Â“eld. The Lemon Bay High School graduate has been a top offensive threat for the Southeastern University womenÂs team. Through 13 games, including 11 starts, the redshirt freshman center forward has 10 goals and 11 assists to rank second on the squad and fourth in The Sun Conference in points. ÂSheÂs been healthy and has been allowed to come on and shine for us,ÂŽ said head coach Randy Belli, citing her Achilles tendon ailments during a 2017 redshirt season. Rusher had a season-high three goals and added two assists during an August win over Point University. She had a season-high three assists along with two goals in an October victory over Florida Memorial. Although the squad sometimes moves the offense via the long ball to the wings, most of the time the players rely on possession to mount attacks. ÂWeÂve tried to build through the line,ÂŽ Belli said. ÂMost of the time the ballÂs kept on the ground and worked through the line.ÂŽ Rusher has scored in seven games and assisted in six. ÂIÂm not the one to run on through super quick,ÂŽ she said. The speed she doesnÂt have, she makes up for in other ways. During the summer, she said she practiced daily with her father and brother. ÂThe summer is meant for improving Â“tness and feeling comfortable on the ball,ÂŽ she said. As a result, Belli said, she reported to camp in much better condition. Her high soccer IQ helps, too. ÂSummerÂs understanding of the game is a very high level,ÂŽ he said. ÂShe puts herself in really good position to Â“nish.ÂŽ ÂSheÂs very good with both feet,ÂŽ he said. ÂHer vision is fantastic.ÂŽ Rusher has been a playmaker for teammates, 15 of whom had at least one or more points entering today. Her biggest improvement has been Âmy movement off the ball trying to get into spaces,ÂŽ she said, adding that she becomes an Âextra option to get them (teammates) out of troubleÂŽ if they have opponents crowding them for possession of the ball. Send updates about area athletes to Barbara Boxleitner at jdanddoc@ gmail.com.Rusher enjoying success at Southeastern HOMETOWN HEROES: Lemon Bay Soccer AREA SPOTLIGHT: Charlotte boys soccerIsland Coast (no longer a cupcake game?), a massive rivalry game with Charlotte at home and Southeast to close the season. Doable, but not easy. The Pirates had a big win over the Bulldogs on Friday that saw kicker Derek McCormick break his brotherÂs school record with a 51-yard Â“eld goal. The offense scored with ease and the defense caused turnovers, but all of that was to be expected. Charlotte rode the strong play of quarterback Alex Muse in a 34-18 win over the Red Knights. Muse scored four touchdowns and the Tarpons cruised against a team that stomped a banged up Port Charlotte 49-13 two weeks prior. All signs are pointing to a heated, chippy matchup between the Pirates and the Tarpons in two weeks at Pirate Cove with playoff implications galore. Outside of 6A, Venice got its win over North Port 57-0, no surprise there Â„ sorry Bobcats Â„ and Lemon Bay was edged out by Southeast 17-12. Email Jacob Hoag at Jhoag@sun-herald.com and follow him on Twitter @ByJacobHoag.WEEKFROM PAGE 1 SUN PHOTO BY JENNIFER BRUNO CharlotteÂs Jayden Grant gets a Â“st bump on the sidelines from Wally Keller after his touchdown.
Page 4 SP www.yoursun.com The Sun | Monday, October 15, 2018By JIMMY GOLENAP SPORTS WRITERBOSTON (AP) Â„ David Price was good enough, the Red Sox bullpen was even better, and Jackie Bradley Jr. delivered a goahead, three-run double off the Green Monster on Sunday night to lead Boston to a 7-5 victory over the Houston Astros and tie the AL Championship Series at one game apiece. Price fell one out short of his Â“rst career postseason win as a starter but still went back to the winning clubhouse for the Â“rst time in 11 playoff starts. Red Sox closer Craig Kimbrel gave up an RBI single to Jose Altuve with two outs in the ninth before Alex Bregman hit a Â”yball that was caught on the warning track in left Â“eld to end it, handing Houston its Â“rst loss in Â“ve playoff games this year. Game 3 is Tuesday in Houston, followed by two more at Minute Maid Park and a chance for the defending World Series champion Astros to clinch a second straight AL pennant at home. Price was spotted a tworun lead in the Â“rst inning and then fell behind 4-2 before Bradley clanged one off the Monster that Astros left Â“elder Marwin Gonzalez helplessly chased as it bounced back toward the inÂ“eld. Price left with a 5-4 lead after walking Tyler White on four pitches with two out in the Â“fth, his second walk of the inning; in all, the Red Sox left-hander was charged with four runs on Â“ve hits and four walks, striking out four. Matt Barnes struck out Gonzalez to end the inning and then pitched a perfect sixth to earn the victory. Ryan Brasier pitched a scoreless inning and erstwhile starter Rick Porcello set the Astros down 1-2-3 in the eighth. Kimbrel retired the Â“rst two batters in the ninth, then George Springer hit his second double of the game. Altuve followed with a drive off the left-Â“eld wall, stopping at Â“rst when he slipped rounding the bag. Bregman launched a high Â”y to left that Andrew Benintendi caught a step in front of the Monster. Gerrit Cole, who was so dominant in his Division Series start against Cleveland, gave up a double to Mookie Betts Â„ the Â“rst batter of the game Â„ as Boston sent eight batters to the plate in the Â“rst. Benintendi singled to score Betts and scored himself on a single by Rafael Devers, who was making his Â“rst appearance of the series. The AL Central champs tied it in the second on SpringerÂs two-run double down the right-Â“eld line. And when Gonzalez cleared the Monster Â„ and the seats above them Â„ with a two-run homer in the third, it looked like Price was headed for his 10th straight loss as a playoff starter (he has won two postseason games in relief.) But Boston, which won the AL East and a franchise-record 108 games, came back in the bottom half, starting with Xander BogaertsÂ one-out single and then a double that sent Gonzalez crashing back-Â“rst into the metal scoreboard on the left-Â“eld wall. He fell to the warning track, but after the training staff and manger AJ Hinch went out to check on him he stayed in the game. Cole walked Devers on four pitches to load the bases and struck out Ian Kinsler on three pitches before Bradley lofted one down the left-Â“eld line and off the Monster. As the ball bounced back toward the inÂ“eld, it hopped on the padding along the side wall, just out of GonzalezÂs reach. Betts scored an insurance run in the seventh, walking to lead off the inning and coming around to make it 6-4 on a wild pitch and a pair of passed balls. He gave Boston a 7-4 lead with an RBI double in the eighth.COLE SHOULDERCole was 15-5 in the regular season and shut down the Cleveland in Game 2 of the ALDS, when he struck out 12 and walked none to join Hall of Famer Tom Seaver as the only pitchers in postseason history to strike out a dozen or more without walking anyone. It was the Â“rst-ever postseason matchup of No. 1 overall draft picks, with Price going Â“rst to Tampa Bay in the 2007 draft and Cole the top pick by Pittsburgh in 2011.PRICE IS RIGHTPrice had been 0-9 in his Â“rst 10 career postseason starts, and his teams had lost all 10 Â„ the longest such losing streak in baseball history. He allowed three runs and got just Â“ve outs in Game 2 against the Yankees, the only Red Sox loss in the series. He seemed to be headed in the same direction falling behind 4-2 after three innings, but retired the Astros in order in the fourth on 10 pitches. In the Â“fth, he walked Bregman with one out and then, with two outs, he walked White. As manager Alex Cora came out to get him, Price had an animated talk with his inÂ“eld on the mound Â„ a pep talk? Just venting? Who knows? As Price left the Â“eld, the crowd rose to applaud the pitcher they booed off the mound in Game 2 of the Division Series, and he tapped the brim of his cap.HOMER HAPPYIt was HoustonÂs 14th straight postseason game with a homer, breaking the major league record that had been held by the Astros from 2001-04. RIDICULOUS REPLAYThe game skidded to a halt in the sixth inning after Jackie Bradley Jr. was tagged out by catcher Martin Maldonado on a nubber in front of the plate. Bradley never left the box, and claimed that the ball hit him, which would make it a foul ball. After a lengthy review for a rules check, Bradley resumed his at-bat. He Â”ied out to right Â“eld on the next pitch/UP NEXTDallas Keuchel, who was 12-11 with a 3.74 ERA in the regular season, will start Game 3 for Houston. With Porcello pitching in relief on Sunday, the Red Sox are expected to start Nathan Eovaldi on Tuesday. By BETH HARRISAP SPORTS WRITERLOS ANGELES (AP) Â„ Dodgers manager Dave Roberts came into the postseason willing to let his starters go deeper into games. He has yet to find someone who can stick around. Hyun-Jin Ryu lasted 4 1/3 innings in Game 2 against the Milwaukee Brewers. Ace Clayton Kershaw managed just three innings in Game 1. Now, itÂs Walker BuehlerÂs turn. The rookie takes the ball on Monday night at Dodger Stadium, where he was 4-3 with a 1.93 ERA in 13 games (12 starts) during the regular season. ÂObviously threw the ball pretty good at home. But thatÂs what youÂre supposed to do. You protect your home field,ÂŽ Buehler said Sunday. ÂObviously 50,000 Dodger fans behind you doesnÂt hurt. And sleeping in the same city that youÂre going to play in and not having to fly anywhere is big.ÂŽ The teams traded one-run victories in the first two games in Milwaukee, sending the series back to Los Angeles for Games 3, 4 and 5. Buehler made his postseason debut in the NL Division Series at Atlanta. The right-hander got tagged for five runs in the second inning of a 6-5 loss. He settled down after that in a five-inning outing. ÂYou could say that there was a little bit of nerves and anxiety, but that happens,ÂŽ Buehler said. ÂMy first time there, I think I handled it fine. My heartbeat, I felt good with. I was more upset about kind of the decision to throw certain pitches.ÂŽ Buehler has drawn comparisons to Kershaw based on his throwing ability, results and competitiveness. The 24-year-old rookie always projects an image of calm, and heÂs not one to dwell on a clunker. ÂI know what happened and I was there, so IÂm more of a positive feedback guy,ÂŽ he said. ÂThe only games I want to watch are the good ones and move forward and stick with what I have.ÂŽ What Buehler had in the NL tiebreaker game was very good. He tossed one-hit ball into the seventh inning of Los AngelesÂ 5-2 victory over Colorado that gave the Dodgers a record sixth consecutive division title. He retired his first six batters in the scoreless outing. ThatÂs the version of Buehler that Roberts wants to see against a Brewers lineup featuring Christian Yelich, Ryan Braun and Jesus Aguilar. But if Buehler doesnÂt last long, Roberts already knows what heÂs got in his bullpen. ÂOur guys have performed really consistent for me,ÂŽ Roberts said. ÂWeÂve talked about September 1 started our playoff run, and theyÂve been very successful, giving us a chance to hold our team within striking distance, have given us a chance to win games late.ÂŽ The Dodgers rallied late in the first two games in Milwaukee, scoring four runs in the eighth and ninth of Game 1 only to lose 6-5 and scoring a combined four runs over the seventh and eighth to win 4-3 in Game 2. For Brewers starter Jhoulys Chacin, Game 3 is a return to the scene of his teamÂs worst loss of the season. He was charged with nine runs Â„ eight earned Â„ and five hits in a 21-5 rout on Aug. 2. Cody Bellinger hit a grand slam off the 30-year-old righthander, who lasted just 4 1/3 innings. ÂIt wasnÂt my best game there, but during the season you got one or two bad games,ÂŽ Chacin said. ÂI know people might talk about that a lot. But IÂm just going to go out, just try to give my team a chance to win the game and just have fun.ÂŽ The Dodgers belted six other homers in that game: two each by Joc Pederson and Yasiel Puig, and solo shots from Justin Turner and Brian Dozier. Chacin rebounded on short rest against Colorado in Game 2 of the NLDS, pitching five scoreless innings. ÂJhoulys is a true competitor, and heÂs out on the mound thinking of ways to beat you,ÂŽ Brewers manager Craig Counsell said Sunday. ÂHeÂs got a number of different tricks in his bag, so to speak, that he goes to get outs, and I enjoy that. ItÂs gamesmanship, itÂs competitiveness, itÂs creativity on the mound.ÂŽ NL MVP contender Yelich returns to his home state looking to be a factor in the series. He is 1 for 8 with two walks in the first two games and hit into a game-ending groundout with the tying run in scoring position on Saturday. ÂIÂm confident weÂre going to see a big hit from Christian in the next couple of days,ÂŽ Counsell said. The Brewers held an optional workout Sunday in Los Angeles. The off day allowed both managers to reset their bullpens after the teams used a combined 27 pitchers in the first two games. The Dodgers used 14, while the Brewers went through 13. ÂJhoulys is capable of going deep into the game, and thatÂs ideal,ÂŽ Counsell said. ÂBut I think you also have to watch the game and see whatÂs going on. WeÂll be fresh tomorrow and ready to go, so thatÂs good.ÂŽBy MARC TOPKINTAMPA BAY TMESWe told you in SundayÂs Tampa Bay Times that Rays coach Rocco Baldelli was a Âhot nameÂŽ for the six current managerial openings, and had already been connected with the Blue Jays, Rangers and Twins. There was word Sunday morning of formal contact with the Reds as well, the Cincinnati Enquirer reporting Baldelli had been interviewed. But also that Baldelli was at least the 12th candidate they had talked to, from a field that includes several former big-league managers (Brad Ausmus, John Farrell, Joe Girardi, Jim Riggleman), and also Rays bench coach Charlie Montoyo. A decision is expected by the end of the month. The other teams with current openings are the Angels and Orioles, who are also looking for a GM.Buehler looks to eat some innings for Dodgers in NLCS AP PHOTOIn this Oct. 7, 2018 Â“le photo Los Angeles Dodgers starting pitcher Walker Buehler delivers during the Â“rst inning in Game 3 of MLB baseballÂs National League Division Series against the Atlanta Braves in Atlanta. Buehler had one bad inning against Atlanta in the NL Division Series. Now the pressure is on the rookie again as the Dodgers return home to host the Brewers in Game 3 of the NL Championship Series, which is tied at 1-all.Add Reds to teams RaysÂ Rocco Baldelli has talked with TAMPA BAY TIMESRocco Baldelli is moving from Â“rst-base coach to Â“eld coordinator. Price, Red Sox bounce back, beat Astros, tie ALCS 1-1 CHARLES KRUPAMembers of the Boston Red Sox celebrate after their 7-5 win against the Houston Astros in Game 2 of a SundayÂs game. MLB: Boston 7, Houston 5 MLB: NLCS Game 3 MLB: Tampa Bay Rays
The Sun | Monday, October 15, 2018 www.yoursun.com SP Page 5 SCOREBOARD PRO BASEBALLPLAYOFFSAll times EasternLEAGUE CHAMPIONSHIP SERIES (Best-of-7; x-if necessary) American LeagueAll games on TBSHOUSTON 1, BOSTON 0Saturday: Houston 7, Boston 2Sunday: Houston at Boston, lateTuesday: Boston at Houston, 5:09 p.m.Wednesday: Boston at Houston, 8:39 p.m. x -Thursday: Boston at Houston, 8:09 p.m. x -Saturday, Oct. 20: Houston at Boston, 5:09 p.m. x -Sunday, Oct. 21: Houston at Boston, 7:39 p.m.SATURDAYÂS LATE ALCS GAME 1: ASTROS 7, RED SOX 2HOUSTON AB R H BI BB SO AVG. Springer cf 3 0 1 2 2 1 .333 Altuve 2b 4 1 0 0 1 1 .000 Bregman 3b 1 2 0 0 3 0 .000 Gurriel 1b 5 1 1 3 0 1 .200 White dh 3 0 0 0 0 2 .000 2-Marisnick pr-dh 0 0 0 0 0 0 --b-Kemp ph-dh 1 0 1 0 0 0 1.000 Gonzalez lf 4 0 0 0 1 2 .000 Correa ss 3 1 1 1 2 1 .333 Maldonado c 3 1 0 0 0 1 .000 Reddick rf 3 1 1 1 1 0 .333 TOTALS 30 7 5 7 10 9 BOSTON AB R H BI BB SO AVG. Betts rf 4 0 1 0 0 0 .250 Benintendi lf 4 0 0 0 0 3 .000 Martinez dh 3 0 0 0 1 1 .000 Bogaerts ss 4 0 1 0 0 0 .250 Pearce 1b 4 1 1 0 0 2 .250 Holt 2b 4 0 0 0 0 3 .000 Nunez 3b 3 0 0 0 1 0 .000 Bradley Jr. cf 2 1 0 0 1 1 .000 Leon c 1 0 0 0 0 1 .000 a-Moreland ph 0 0 0 1 1 0 --1-Vazquez pr-c 1 0 0 0 0 0 .000 TOTALS 30 2 3 1 4 11 HOUSTON 020 001 004Â„7 5 1 BOSTON 000 020 000Â„2 3 1 a-walked for Leon in the 5th. b-doubled for Marisnick in the 9th. 1-ran for Moreland in the 5th. 2-ran for White in the 8th. EÂ„Correa (1), Nunez (1). LOBÂ„Houston 9, Boston 5. 2BÂ„Kemp (1). HRÂ„Reddick (1), off Workman; Gurriel (1), off Workman. RBIsÂ„Springer 2 (2), Gurriel 3 (3), Correa (1), Reddick (1), Moreland (1). SBÂ„ Marisnick (1). CSÂ„Bregman (1), Gonzalez (1). Runners left in scoring positionÂ„Houston 4 (Altuve, Gurriel, Correa, Maldonado); Boston 2 (Benintendi 2). RISPÂ„Houston 3 for 10; Boston 0 for 3. GIDPÂ„Maldonado, Bogaerts. DPÂ„Houston 1 (Correa, Altuve, Gurriel); Boston 1 (Bogaerts, Holt, Pearce). HOUSTON IP H R ER BB SO NP ERA Verlander, W, 1-0 6 2 2 2 4 6 90 3.00 Pressly, H, 1 1 0 0 0 0 2 18 0.00 McCullers, H, 1 1 0 0 0 0 2 13 0.00 McHugh 1 1 0 0 0 1 16 0.00 BOSTON IP H R ER BB SO NP ERA Sale 4 1 2 2 4 5 86 4.50 Kelly, L, 0-1 1.2 1 1 0 0 1 33 0.00 Barnes 1.1 0 0 0 2 1 21 0.00 Brasier 1 0 0 0 1 1 12 0.00 Workman .1 3 4 4 2 1 26 108.00 Hembree .2 0 0 0 1 0 10 0.00 Inherited runners-scoredÂ„Barnes 2-0, Hembree 1-0. HBPÂ„Sale (Maldonado), Kelly (Bregman), Brasier (White). WPÂ„ Verlander 2. UmpiresÂ„Home, James Hoye; First, Vic Carapazza; Second, Joe West; Third, Mark Carlson; Right, Mark Wegner; Left, Chris Guccione. TÂ„4:03. AÂ„38,007 (37,731).National LeagueFox and FS1MILWAUKEE 1, L.A. DODGERS 1Oct. 12: Milwaukee 6, Los Angeles 5Saturday: Los Angeles 4, Milwaukee 3Today: Milwaukee (Chacin 15-8) at Los Angeles (Buehler 8-5), 7:39 p.m.Tuesday: Milwaukee at Los Angeles (Hill 11-5), 9:09 p.m.Wednesday: Milwaukee at Los Angeles, 5:05 p.m. x -Friday: Los Angeles at Milwaukee, 8:39 p.m. x -Saturday, Oct. 20: Los Angeles at Milwaukee, 9:09 p.m.PRO FOOTBALLNFL All times Eastern AMERICAN CONFERENCE EAST W L T PCT. PF PA Miami 4 2 0 .667 130 145 New England 3 2 0 .600 133 108 N.Y. Jets 3 3 0 .500 165 139 Buffalo 2 4 0 .333 76 138 S OUTH W L T PCT. PF PA Tennessee 3 3 0 .500 87 107 Houston 3 3 0 .500 135 137 Jacksonville 3 3 0 .500 109 126 Indianapolis 1 5 0 .167 152 180 NORTH W L T PCT. PF PA Cincinnati 4 2 0 .667 174 158 Baltimore 4 2 0 .667 153 77 Pittsburgh 3 2 1 .583 171 154 Cleveland 2 3 1 .417 128 151 WEST W L T PCT. PF PA Kansas City 5 0 0 1.000 175 129 L.A. Chargers 4 2 0 .667 175 144 Denver 2 4 0 .333 120 154 Oakland 1 5 0 .167 110 176 NATIONAL CONFERENCE EAST W L T PCT. PF PA Washington 3 2 0 .600 106 104 Dallas 3 3 0 .500 123 103 Philadelphia 3 3 0 .500 137 117 N.Y. Giants 1 5 0 .167 117 162 S OUTH W L T PCT. PF PA New Orleans 4 1 0 .800 180 140 Carolina 3 2 0 .600 121 114 Tampa Bay 2 3 0 .400 141 173 Atlanta 2 4 0 .333 167 192 NORTH W L T PCT. PF PA Chicago 3 2 0 .600 139 96 Minnesota 3 2 1 .583 140 148 Green Bay 2 2 1 .500 115 114 Detroit 2 3 0 .400 125 137 WEST W L T PCT. PF PA L.A. Rams 6 0 0 1.000 196 118 Seattle 3 3 0 .500 143 117 San Francisco 1 4 0 .200 118 146 A rizona 1 5 0 .167 82 139WEEK 6 Oct. 11Philadelphia 34, N.Y. Giants 13SundayÂs GamesSeattle 27, Oakland 3 Houston 20, Buffalo 13 Washington 23, Carolina 17 Minnesota 27, Arizona 17 L.A. Chargers 38, Cleveland 14 Pittsburgh 28, Cincinnati 21 Atlanta 34, Tampa Bay 29 N.Y. Jets 42, Indianapolis 34 Miami 31, Chicago 28, OT Dallas 40, Jacksonville 7 Baltimore 21, Tennessee 0 L.A. Rams 23, Denver 20 Kansas City at New England, lateTodayÂs GameSan Francisco at Green Bay, 8:15 p.m. Open: Detroit, New OrleansWEEK 7 ThursdayÂs GameDenver at Arizona, 8:20 p.m.Sunday, Oct. 21Tennessee vs L.A. Chargers at London, UK, 9:30 a.m. Minnesota at N.Y. Jets, 1 p.m. Cleveland at Tampa Bay, 1 p.m. Detroit at Miami, 1 p.m. Houston at Jacksonville, 1 p.m. Carolina at Philadelphia, 1 p.m. New England at Chicago, 1 p.m. Buffalo at Indianapolis, 1 p.m. New Orleans at Baltimore, 4:05 p.m. L.A. Rams at San Francisco, 4:25 p.m. Dallas at Washington, 4:25 p.m. Cincinnati at Kansas City, 8:20 p.m.Monday, Oct. 22 N.Y. Giants at Atlanta, 8:15 p.m. Open: Seattle, Green Bay, Oakland, PittsburghNFL INJURY REPORTThe National Football League injury report, updated on Friday, as provided by the league:TodaySAN FRANCISCO at GREEN BAY Â„ 49ERS: Practice not complete. PACKERS (Practice Report): LIMITED: CB Jaire Alexander (groin), WR Geronimo Allison (hamstring), CB Bashaud Breeland (hamstring), S Kentrell Brice (ankle), T Bryan Bulaga (knee), WR Randall Cobb (hamstring), LB Nick Perry (ankle), T Jason Spriggs (ankle), S Jermaine Whitehead (back). FULL: TE Jimmy Graham (knee), CB Kevin King (chin), G Justin McCray (shoulder), QB Aaron Rodgers (knee)COLLEGE FOOTBALLTHE AP TOP 25 POLLThe Top 25 teams in The Associated Press college football poll, with Â“rst-place votes in parentheses, records through Oct. 13, total points based on 25 points for a Â“rst-place vote through one point for a 25th-place vote, and last weekÂs ranking: RECORD PTS. LW 1. Alabama (60) 7-0 1,524 1 2. Ohio State (1) 7-0 1,457 3 3. Clemson 6-0 1,392 4 4. Notre Dame 7-0 1,355 5 5. Louisiana State 6-1 1,244 13 6. Michigan 6-1 1,146 12 7. Texas 6-1 1,144 9 8. Georgia 6-1 1,085 2 9. Oklahoma 5-1 999 11 10. Central Florida 6-0 979 10 11. Florida 6-1 931 14 12. Oregon 5-1 917 17 13. West Virginia 5-1 700 6 14. Kentucky 5-1 678 18 15. Washington 5-2 640 7 16. North Carolina State 5-0 592 20 17. Texas A&M 5-2 551 22 18. Penn State 4-2 523 8 19. Iowa 5-1 266 Â„ 20. Cincinnati 6-0 243 25 21. South Florida 6-0 242 23 22. Mississippi State 4-2 231 24 23. Wisconsin 4-2 226 15 24. Michigan State 4-2 199 Â„ 25. Washington State 5-1 136 Â„ Others receiving votes: Stanford 71, San Diego State 53, Southern California 53, Appalachian State 51, Colorado 49, Utah State 38, Miami (Fla.) 38, Utah 33, Duke 17, Texas Tech 8, Fresno State 7, Houston 3, Maryland 2, Virginia 2.AMWAY COACHES TOP 25 POLLThe Amway Top 25 football poll, with Â“rst-place votes in parentheses, records through Oct. 13, total points based on 25 points for Â“rst place through one point for 25th, and last weekÂs ranking: RECORD PTS. LW 1. Alabama (61) 7-0 1,597 1 2. Ohio State (1) 7-0 1,518 3 3. Clemson (2) 6-0 1,484 4 4. Notre Dame 7-0 1,408 5 5. Louisiana State 6-1 1,303 12 6. Georgia 6-1 1,163 2 7. Michigan 6-1 1,149 13 8. Texas 6-1 1,138 14 9. Central Florida 6-0 1,034 9 10. Oklahoma 5-1 1,019 11 11. Oregon 5-1 927 17 12. Florida 6-1 918 16 13. West Virginia 5-1 768 6 14. Washington 5-2 682 7 15. North Carolina State 5-0 637 19 16. Penn State 4-2 604 8 17. Kentucky 5-1 589 20 18. Texas A&M 5-2 501 22 19. Wisconsin 4-2 399 10 20. South Florida 6-0 346 23 21. Cincinnati 6-0 248 25 22. Iowa 5-1 218 Â„ 23. Washington State 5-1 211 Â„ 24. Stanford 4-2 147 24 25. Colorado 5-1 141 18 Others receiving votes: Miami (Fla.) 124; Mississippi State 110; Michigan State 98; San Diego State 71; Duke 60; Appalachian State 55; Utah State 33; Utah 32; Southern California 25; Houston 7; Fresno State 6; South Carolina 5; Army 4; Auburn 4; Virginia 4; Iowa State 3; North Texas 3; Virginia Tech 3; Alabama at Birmingham 1; Boston College 1; Buffalo 1; Texas Tech.THE AP TOP 25 RESULTSOct. 12No. 23 South Florida 25, Tulsa 24SaturdayÂs GamesNo. 1 Alabama 39, Missouri 10 Louisiana State 36, No. 2 Georgia 16 No. 3 Ohio State 30, Minnesota 14 No. 5 Notre Dame 19, Pittsburgh 14 Iowa State 30, No. 6 West Virginia 14 No. 17 Oregon 30, No. 7 Washington 27, OT Michigan State 21, No. 8 Penn State 17 No. 9 Texas 23, Baylor 17 No. 10 Central Florida 32, Memphis 30 No. 12 Michigan 38, No. 15 Wisconsin 13 No. 14 Florida 37, Vanderbilt 27 Virginia 16, No. 16 Miami 13 Southern California 31, No. 19 Colorado 20 Tennessee 30, No. 21 Auburn 24 No. 22 Texas A&M 26, South Carolina 23RESULTSWEEK 7 Oct. 9 SOUTHWESTAppalachian State 35, Arkansas State 9Oct. 11 SOUTHWESTGeorgia Southern 15, Texas State 13 Texas Tech 17, Texas Christian 14Oct. 12 EASTHarvard 33, Holy Cross 31SOUTHWESTSouth Florida 25, Tulsa 24FAR WESTSan Diego State 21, Air Force 17 Utah 42, Arizona 10 SaturdayÂs Games EASTBoston College 38, Louisville 20 Buffalo 24, Akron 6 Central Connecticut State 48, Bryant 14 Colgate 31, Cornell 0 Dartmouth 42, Sacred Heart 0 Delaware 28, Elon 16 Duquesne 48, Robert Morris 24 Fordham 43, Lehigh 14 Georgetown 13, Lafayette 6 James Madison 37, Villanova 0 Maine 38, Rhode Island 36 Michigan St. 21, Penn St. 17 Monmouth (NJ) 36, Bucknell 19 Penn 13, Columbia 10 Princeton 48, Brown 10 Richmond 27, Albany (NY) 24 Stony Brook 35, New Hampshire 7 Temple 24, Navy 17 Towson 29, William & Mary 13 Wagner 23, St. Francis (Pa.) 22 Yale 35, Mercer 28SOUTHAlabama 39, Missouri 10 Alcorn St. 35, Alabama A&M 26 Bethune-Cookman 28, SC State 26 Charleston Southern 58, Va. Lynchburg 6 Charlotte 40, W. Kentucky 14 Chattanooga 26, W. Carolina 6 Duke 28, Georgia Tech 14 E. Kentucky 35, UT Martin 34 ETSU 26, The Citadel 23 FIU 24, Middle Tennessee 21 Florida 37, Vanderbilt 27 Florida A&M 22, NC A&T 21 Furman 34, Wofford 14 Hampton 24, Presbyterian 23 Houston 42, East Carolina 20 Howard 55, Delaware St. 13 Jackson St. 23, MVSU 7 Jacksonville St. 49, E. Illinois 22 Kennesaw St. 56, Gardner-Webb 17 LSU 36, Georgia 16 Liberty 22, Troy 16 Louisiana-Lafayette 66, New Mexico St. 38 Louisiana-Monroe 45, Coastal Carolina 20 Marist 20, Jacksonville 17 Marshall 42, Old Dominion 20 Maryland 34, Rutgers 7 Morehead St. 35, Davidson 28 Morgan St. 18, Savannah St. 11 Murray St. 45, Tennessee St. 21 North Alabama 34, Mississippi College 17 SE Louisiana 62, Houston Baptist 52 Sam Houston St. 42, Northwestern St. 28 Samford 73, VMI 22 South Alabama 45, Alabama St. 7 Tennessee 30, Auburn 24 Texas A&M 26, South Carolina 23 UCF 31, Memphis 30 Virginia 16, No. 16 Miami 13 Virginia Tech 22, North Carolina 19MIDWESTBall St. 24, Cent. Michigan 23 E. Michigan 28, Toledo 26 Illinois St. 51, S. Illinois 3 Iowa 42, Indiana 16 Iowa St. 30, West Virginia 14 Kansas St. 31, Oklahoma St. 12 Miami (Ohio) 31, Kent St. 6 Michigan 38, Wisconsin 13 Missouri St. 59, William Jewell 21 N. Dakota St. 34, W. Illinois 7 N. Illinois 24, Ohio 21 N. Iowa 42, South Dakota 28 North Dakota 41, Montana 14 Northwestern 34, Nebraska 31, OT Notre Dame 19, Pittsburgh 14 Ohio St. 30, Minnesota 14 Purdue 46, Illinois 7 S. Dakota St. 36, Youngstown St. 7 SE Missouri 31, Austin Peay 27 Stetson 23, Drake 21 Valparaiso 35, Butler 17 W. Michigan 42, Bowling Green 35SOUTHWESTAbilene Christian 28, Nicholls 12 Cent. Arkansas 27, Stephen F. Austin 17 Grambling St. 34, Texas Southern 21 Lamar 27, Incarnate Word 21 Louisiana Tech 31, UTSA 3 Mississippi 37, Arkansas 33 North Texas 30, Southern Miss. 7 Southern U. 38, Prairie View 0 Texas 23, Baylor 17 UAB 42, Rice 0FAR WESTArmy 52, San Jose St. 3 BYU 49, Hawaii 23 Boise St. 31, Nevada 27 Colorado St. 20, New Mexico 18 Fresno St. 27, Wyoming 3 Montana St. 24, Idaho 23 Oregon 30, Washington 27, OT Portland St. 35, N. Colorado 14 S. Utah 48, Sacramento St. 27 San Diego 36, Dayton 34 Southern Cal 31, Colorado 20 UC Davis 44, Idaho St. 37 UCLA 37, California 7 Utah St. 59, UNLV 28 Weber St. 14, E. Washington 6ODDSPREGAME.COM LINEMAJOR LEAGUE BASEBALL Today National League Championship SeriesFAVORITE LINE UNDERDOG LINEat Los Angeles -167 Milwaukee +157Tuesday American League Championship Seriesat Houston Off Boston OffNATIONAL BASKETBALL ASSOCIATION TuesdayFAVORITE LINE O/U UNDERDOG at Boston 5 208 Philadelphia at Golden State 11 223 Okla. CityNATIONAL HOCKEY LEAGUE TodayFAVORITE LINE UNDERDOG LINE at Montreal Off Detroit Off at Toronto -210 Los Angeles +190 at Nashville Off Minnesota OffCOLLEGE FOOTBALL ThursdayFAVORITE OPEN TODAY O/U UNDERDOG at Arkansas St. 14 13 Off Georgia St. Stanford 2 3 Off at ArizonaSt.Fridayat Boise St. 26 23 Off Colorado St. Air Force 12 12 Off at UNLVSaturdayat Kentucky 10 13 Off Vanderbilt at Temple 3 3 Off Cincinnati UCF 24 25 Off at E.Carolina at Syracuse 11 10 Off No.Carolina at Iowa 10 12 Off Maryland at Duke 7 8 Off Virginia at Marshall 1 2 Off FAU Northwestern 21 21 Off at Rutgers at UMass 2 3 Off Coast. Caro. at Army 12 13 Off Miami (OH) Michigan 5 7 Off at Mich. St. Ohio State 14 13 Off at Purdue at Tennessee Off Off Off Alabama E. Michigan 1 3 Off at Ball St. at Toledo 4 2 Off Buffalo Akron 4 3 Off at Kent St. Penn State 14 14 Off at Indiana at Wisconsin 26 25 Off Illinois Houston 11 11 Off at Navy at La. Tech 27 25 Off UTEP at FOU Off Off Off Rice at Appala. St. 26 24 Off ULL at Arkansas Off Off Off Tulsa Georgia South. 13 14 Off at NMSU Utah St. 13 15 Off at Wyoming Fresno St. 17 17 Off at New Mex. W. Michigan 4 5 Off at Cent.Mich. at UCLA Off Off Off Arizona at Wash. St. +1 1 Off Oregon at Washington 17 16 Off Colorado at Oregon St. Off Off Off California at Florida St. 10 10 Off WakeForest at Ohio 18 17 Off Bowl. Green at ULM 11 12 Off Texas State at Nebraska 7 5 Off Minnesota at So. Florida 30 29 Off UConn Oklahoma 7 9 Off at TCU at UAB 1 1 Off North Texas at Tulane 6 7 Off SMU at Clemson 20 17 Off N.C. State at Texas Tech Off Off Off Kansas at South. Miss. 16 16 Off UTSA at Middle Tenn. Off Off Off Charlotte at Missouri 6 7 Off Memphis Auburn 2 3 Off atMississippi at W. Kentucky 6 5 Off OldDominion at LSU 9 7 Off Miss. St. at Utah 6 6 Off SouthernCal at San Diego St. 27 25 Off San Jose St. at Hawaii 1 4 Off NevadaNATIONAL FOOTBALL LEAGUE TodayFAVORITE OPEN TODAY O/U UNDERDOG at Green Bay 8 9 46 San Fran.ThursdayDenver 2 2 Off at ArizonaNext SundayL.A. Chargers 3 3 Off Tennessee New England 3 3 Off at Chicago at Tampa Bay 3 3 Off Cleveland at Miami Off Off Off Detroit at Philadelphia 3 4 Off Carolina at Indianapolis Off Off Off Buffalo at Kansas City 6 6 Off Cincinnati Minnesota 3 3 Off at N.Y. Jets at Jacksonvlle 5 5 Off Houston at Baltimore 1 1 Off New Orleans at Washington 3 3 Off Dallas L.A. Rams 12 12 Off at San Fran.Next Mondayat Atlanta 5 5 Off N.Y. Giants Updated odds available at Pregame.comTRANSACTIONSHOCKEYNational Hockey LeagueANAHEIM DUCKS Â„ Recalled C Joseph Blandisi from San Diego (AHL). WASHINGTON CAPITALS Â„ Assigned F Jayson Megna to Hershey (AHL).PRO HOCKEYNHLAll times Eastern EASTERN CONFERENCE ATLANTIC DIVISION GP W L OT PTS GF GA Toronto 6 5 1 0 10 29 22 Boston 5 4 1 0 8 22 13 Buffalo 5 3 2 0 6 11 13 Montreal 4 2 1 1 5 11 10 Ottawa 5 2 2 1 5 20 21 Tampa Bay 3 2 1 0 4 11 7 Detroit 5 0 3 2 2 11 23 Florida 3 0 2 1 1 7 10 METROPOLITAN DIVISION GP W L OT PTS GF GA Carolina 6 4 1 1 9 23 18 New Jersey 3 3 0 0 6 14 4 Columbus 5 3 2 0 6 16 19 Pittsburgh 4 2 1 1 5 15 17 Washington 5 2 2 1 5 20 19 N.Y. Islanders 4 2 2 0 4 11 10 Philadelphia 5 2 3 0 4 16 20 N.Y. Rangers 5 1 4 0 2 12 18 WESTERN CONFERENCE CENTRAL DIVISION GP W L OT PTS GF GA Nashville 5 4 1 0 8 15 10 Chicago 5 3 0 2 8 22 21 Colorado 5 3 1 1 7 19 12 Dallas 4 3 1 0 6 17 11 Winnipeg 5 3 2 0 6 11 11 Minnesota 4 1 1 2 4 10 14 St. Louis 5 1 2 2 4 15 20 PACIFIC DIVISION GP W L OT PTS GF GA Anaheim 6 4 1 1 9 17 14 Vancouver 5 3 2 0 6 19 17 Calgary 5 3 2 0 6 18 16 Los Angeles 5 2 2 1 5 11 12 San Jose 6 2 3 1 5 17 19 Vegas 6 2 4 0 4 11 19 Edmonton 3 1 2 0 2 5 10 Arizona 4 1 3 0 2 3 9 2 points for win, 1 point for overtime loss. Top 3 teams in each division and two wild cards per conference advance to playoffs.SaturdayÂs GamesVegas 1, Philadelphia 0 Edmonton 2, N.Y. Rangers 1 Ottawa 5, Los Angeles 1 Boston 8, Detroit 2 Carolina 5, Minnesota 4, OT Toronto 4, Washington 2 Tampa Bay 8, Columbus 2 Vancouver 3, Florida 2 Montreal 4, Pittsburgh 3, SO Nashville 5, N.Y. Islanders 2 Dallas 5, Anaheim 3 Chicago 4, St. Louis 3, OT Buffalo 3, Arizona 0 Calgary 3, Colorado 2, OTSundayÂs GamesNew Jersey 3, San Jose 2 Anaheim 3, St. Louis 2 Winnipeg 3, Carolina 1TodayÂs GamesLos Angeles at Toronto, 7:30 p.m. Dallas at Ottawa, 7:30 p.m. Detroit at Montreal, 7:30 p.m. Minnesota at Nashville, 8 p.m.TuesdayÂs GamesVancouver at Pittsburgh, 7 p.m. Colorado at N.Y. Rangers, 7 p.m. Florida at Philadelphia, 7 p.m. Dallas at New Jersey, 7 p.m. Carolina at Tampa Bay, 7:30 p.m. Arizona at Minnesota, 8 p.m. Edmonton at Winnipeg, 8 p.m. Buffalo at Vegas, 10 p.m.DEVILS 3, SHARKS 2SAN JOSE 0 2 0 Â„ 2 NEW JERSEY 0 1 2 Â„ 3First PeriodÂ„None. PenaltiesÂ„Greene, NJ, (tripping), 3:14; Hertl, SJ, (tripping), 10:47; Burns, SJ, (delay of game), 17:14. Second PeriodÂ„1, San Jose, Pavelski 3 (Kane, Burns), 3:51. 2, New Jersey, Palmieri 5 (Hall, Vatanen), 7:06 (pp). 3, San Jose, Meier 3 (Couture, Hertl), 15:35. PenaltiesÂ„M. Karlsson, SJ, (interference), 5:27; Hertl, SJ, (high sticking), 6:11. Third PeriodÂ„4, New Jersey, Palmieri 6 (Severson, Greene), 0:37. 5, New Jersey, Dea 2 (Hall, Mueller), 3:25. PenaltiesÂ„Suomela, SJ, (high sticking), 0:56; Braun, SJ, (delay of game), 6:13; E.Karlsson, SJ, major (high stick ing), 11:52; Noesen, NJ, (holding stick), 15:44; New Jersey bench, served by Johansson (too many men on the ice), 18:10. Shots on GoalÂ„San Jose 16-13-10Â„39. New Jersey 9-9-18Â„36. Power -play opportunitiesÂ„San Jose 0 of 3; New Jersey 1 of 8. GoaliesÂ„San Jose, Jones 1-3-0 (36 shots-33 saves). New Jersey, Kinkaid 3-0-0 (39-37). AÂ„13,809 (16,514). TÂ„2:35. RefereesÂ„Tom Chmielewski, Garrett Rank. LinesmenÂ„David Brisebois, Jesse Marquis.DUCKS 3, BLUES 2ANAHEIM 1 0 2 Â„ 3 ST. LOUIS 0 2 0 Â„ 2First PeriodÂ„1, Anaheim, Silfverberg 3 (Lindholm, Comtois), 18:21. PenaltiesÂ„Steel, ANA, (delay of game), 11:30. Second PeriodÂ„2, St. Louis, Steen 2 (Edmundson, Tarasenko), 11:49. 3, St. Louis, Bozak 1 (Maroon), 15:52 (pp). PenaltiesÂ„ Pettersson, ANA, (high sticking), 8:32; Edmundson, STL, (interference), 13:11; Kesler, ANA, (slashing), 14:35. Third PeriodÂ„4, Anaheim, Street 2 (Fowler, Manson), 7:16. 5, Anaheim, Cogliano 1 (Kesler), 14:44 (pp). PenaltiesÂ„Edmundson, STL, (tripping), 12:45. Shots on GoalÂ„Anaheim 7-14-10Â„31. St. Louis 10-11-10Â„31. Power -play opportunitiesÂ„Anaheim 1 of 2; St. Louis 1 of 3. GoaliesÂ„Anaheim, Miller 1-0-0 (31 shots-29 saves). St. Louis, Johnson 0-1-0 (31-28). AÂ„16,562 (19,150). TÂ„2:35. RefereesÂ„TJ Luxmore, Brian Pochmara. LinesmenÂ„Jonny Murray, Kory Nagy.JETS 3, HURRICANES 1CAROLINA 0 0 1 Â„ 1 WINNIPEG 0 0 3 Â„ 3First PeriodÂ„None. PenaltiesÂ„Connor, WPG, (slashing), 5:37; Faulk, CAR, (holding), 7:34. Second PeriodÂ„None. PenaltiesÂ„Scheifele, WPG, (hooking), 15:48. Third PeriodÂ„1, Winnipeg, Laine 2 (Morrissey, Wheeler), 4:14 (pp). 2, Carolina, Ferland 3 (Hamilton, Aho), 7:53. 3, Winnipeg, Little 1 (Morrissey), 17:51. 4, Winnipeg, Connor 4 (Tanev), 19:59. PenaltiesÂ„Staal, CAR, (hold ing), 3:28. Shots on GoalÂ„Carolina 18-14-11Â„43. Winnipeg 6-13-7Â„26. Power -play opportunitiesÂ„Carolina 0 of 2; Winnipeg 1 of 2. GoaliesÂ„Carolina, Mrazek 1-1-1 (25 shots-23 saves). Winnipeg, Brossoit 1-0-0 (43-42). AÂ„15,321 (15,321). TÂ„2:32. RefereesÂ„Pierre Lambert, Brad Watson. LinesmenÂ„Lonnie Cameron, Kiel Murchison.AHLAll times EasternEASTERN CONFERENCE ATLANTIC DIVISION GP W L OL SOL PTS GF GA Charlotte 4 4 0 0 0 8 18 8 WB/Scranton 3 3 0 0 0 6 10 3 SpringÂ“eld 4 2 0 0 2 6 19 11 Hartford 5 3 1 1 0 7 17 15 Lehigh Valley 3 2 1 0 0 4 11 14 Bridgeport 4 1 2 1 0 3 10 14 Providence 5 1 4 0 0 2 14 20 Hershey 5 0 5 0 0 0 9 21 NORTH DIVISION GP W L OL SOL PTS GF GA Binghamton 4 3 1 0 0 6 16 14 Utica 5 3 2 0 0 6 21 19 Cleveland 5 3 2 0 0 6 15 13 Rochester 5 3 2 0 0 6 17 18 Laval 4 2 2 0 0 4 10 9 Belleville 3 1 2 0 0 2 8 7 Syracuse 3 1 2 0 0 2 7 12 Toronto 5 1 4 0 0 2 22 27 WESTERN CONFERENCE CENTRAL DIVISION GP W L OL SOL PTS GF GA Chicago 4 4 0 0 0 8 18 8 Iowa 3 3 0 0 0 6 16 5 Milwaukee 4 3 0 1 0 7 17 12 Rockford 4 2 2 0 0 4 13 14 Texas 4 1 1 1 1 4 12 14 San Antonio 4 1 3 0 0 2 9 9 Grand Rapids 4 1 3 0 0 2 8 15 Manitoba 4 1 3 0 0 2 6 19 PACIFIC DIVISION GP W L OL SOL PTS GF GA Tucson 3 3 0 0 0 6 11 7 San Jose 4 3 0 0 1 7 17 9 Colorado 4 2 1 1 0 5 8 10 BakersÂ“eld 4 2 2 0 0 4 13 10 Ontario 4 1 1 1 1 4 16 20 Stockton 4 1 2 1 0 3 15 24 San Diego 3 1 2 0 0 2 12 142 points for a win, 1 point for an overtime or shootout loss.SaturdayÂs GamesRochester 4, Bridgeport 3 Binghamton 2, Laval 1 Utica 7, Toronto 4 Belleville 6, Manitoba 2 Rockford 5, Texas 3 Charlotte 4, Syracuse 1 WB/Scranton 4, Cleveland 1 Hartford 4, Providence 3 Lehigh Valley 5, SpringÂ“eld 4, SO Milwaukee 5, Hershey 1 Chicago 5, Grand Rapids 1 Colorado 3, San Antonio 1 San Diego 6, Ontario 5, SO San Jose 6, Stockton 4 Tucson 2, BakersÂ“eld 1SundayÂs GamesRochester 3, Bridgeport 2, OT SpringÂ“eld 6, Providence 3 Chicago 5, Milwaukee 4, OT Utica 5, Toronto 3 Rockford 5, Hershey 2TodayÂs GameTucson at San Jose, 10 p.m.TuesdayÂs GamesNone scheduledGOLFPGA TOURCIMB CLASSICSundayÂs leaders at TPC Kuala Lumpur, Kuala Lumpur, Malaysia Purse: $7 million. Yardage: 7,005; Par: 72 (36-36)FinalMarc Leishman (500), $1,260,000 68-62-67-65Â„262 Emiliano Grillo (208), $522,667 66-68-67-66Â„267 Chesson Hadley (208), $522,667 67-68-66-66Â„267 Bronson Burgoon (208), $522,667 63-69-67-68Â„267 Abraham Ancer (93), $237,300 67-68-68-65Â„268 Charles Howell III (93), $237,300 69-67-65-67Â„268 Louis Oosthuizen (93), $237,300 66-68-65-69Â„268 Justin Thomas (93), $237,300 66-69-69-64Â„268 Gary Woodland (93), $237,300 69-61-67-71Â„268 Kevin Chappell (70), $175,000 66-67-71-65Â„269 Si Woo Kim (70), $175,000 67-71-66-65Â„269 Shubhankar Sharma, $175,000 67-64-66-72Â„269 Byeong Hun An (54), $122,640 66-70-68-66Â„270 Paul Casey (54), $122,640 66-65-71-68Â„270 Stewart Cink (54), $122,640 68-70-63-69Â„270 Austin Cook (54), $122,640 64-68-68-70Â„270 J.B. Holmes (54), $122,640 67-67-67-69Â„270 Kyle Stanley (54), $122,640 72-68-66-64Â„270 Keegan Bradley (45), $89,320 70-67-68-66Â„271 Kevin Na (45), $89,320 68-67-67-69Â„271 Nick Watney (45), $89,320 66-67-68-70Â„271 John Catlin, $71,120 73-65-67-67Â„272 Keith Mitchell (39), $71,120 70-65-71-66Â„272 Cameron Smith (39), $71,120 69-69-66-68Â„272 Xander Schauffele (36), $59,920 69-71-65-68Â„273 Joel Dahmen (34), $54,320 66-68-69-71Â„274 Gaganjeet Bhullar, $50,120 69-70-71-65Â„275 Scott Piercy (31), $50,120 65-67-71-72Â„275 Kevin Tway (31), $50,120 70-67-71-67Â„275 Beau Hossler (27), $43,820 72-65-66-73Â„276 C.T. Pan (27), $43,820 65-73-70-68Â„276 Thomas Pieters, $43,820 70-69-71-66Â„276 Billy Horschel (21), $35,303 65-69-73-70Â„277 Ryan Palmer (21), $35,303 68-69-70-70Â„277 Kiradech Aphibarnrat (21), $35,303 69-69-68-71Â„277 Ryan Armour (21), $35,303 69-72-69-67Â„277 Kelly Kraft (21), $35,303 76-70-66-65Â„277 Danny Lee (21), $35,303 69-74-68-66Â„277 Brice Garnett (16), $27,720 70-70-68-70Â„278 Jamie Lovemark (16), $27,720 70-69-69-70Â„278 Brian Stuard (16), $27,720 70-73-68-67Â„278 Jimmy Walker (16), $27,720 73-71-68-66Â„278 Jason Dufner (11), $20,160 70-69-70-70Â„279 Ernie Els (11), $20,160 68-72-66-73Â„279 Justin Harding, $20,160 72-65-73-69Â„279 Satoshi Kodaira (11), $20,160 71-68-70-70Â„279 Jason Kokrak (11), $20,160 73-69-71-66Â„279 Chez Reavie (11), $20,160 70-71-69-69Â„279 Sam Ryder (11), $20,160 70-73-71-65Â„279 Rafa Cabrera Bello (8), $15,365 73-69-72-66Â„280 Branden Grace (8), $15,365 70-70-68-72Â„280 Sanghyun Park, $15,365 72-68-70-70Â„280 Andrew Putnam (8), $15,365 76-68-68-68Â„280 Sihwan Kim, $14,280 70-73-70-68Â„281 Ben Leong, $14,280 68-70-71-72Â„281 Troy Merritt (6), $14,280 72-75-67-67Â„281 Ted Potter, Jr. (6), $14,280 71-70-68-72Â„281 Brendan Steele (6), $14,280 71-66-73-71Â„281 James Hahn (5), $13,720 71-74-67-70Â„282 Whee Kim (5), $13,720 69-68-74-71Â„282 Davis Love III (5), $13,720 70-73-69-70Â„282 Michael Kim (5), $13,440 72-71-68-72Â„283 Tom Hoge (4), $13,160 74-67-71-72Â„284 Anirban Lahiri (4), $13,160 72-74-68-70Â„284 Pat Perez (4), $13,160 70-69-71-74Â„284 Ryan Moore (4), $12,740 71-72-72-70Â„285 Brandt Snedeker (4), $12,740 75-69-70-71Â„285 Scott Vincent, $12,740 73-71-69-72Â„285 Brian Gay (3), $12,390 72-72-74-68Â„286 Peter Uihlein (3), $12,390 71-73-72-70Â„286 Minchel Choi, $12,180 73-73-67-74Â„287 Berry Henson, $11,970 71-72-73-72Â„288 J.J. Spaun (3), $11,970 73-72-69-74Â„288 Ollie Schniederjans (3), $11,760 75-69-73-74Â„291 Jon Curran (2), $11,480 72-72-75-74Â„293 Rahil Gangjee, $11,480 77-71-73-72Â„293 Scott Stallings (2), $11,480 67-76-73-77Â„293 Kim Leun-Kwang, $11,200 76-76-78-71Â„301LPGA TOURKEB HANA BANK CHAMPIONSHIP SundayÂs leaders at Sky-72 Golf Club (Ocean Course), Incheon, South Korea. Purse: $2 million. Yardage: 6,316; Par: 72 (36-36) (a-denotes amateur)FinalIn Gee Chun, $300,000 70-70-66-66Â„272 Charley Hull, $182,956 67-69-68-71Â„275 Sung Hyun Park, $96,411 68-68-71-69Â„276 Minjee Lee, $96,411 68-71-67-70Â„276 Ariya Jutanugarn, $96,411 69-67-69-71Â„276 Danielle Kang, $96,411 67-69-68-72Â„276 Jin Young Ko, $56,594 71-72-70-64Â„277 Nasa Hataoka, $47,079 65-73-73-67Â„278 Seon Woo Bae, $47,079 71-69-67-71Â„278 Nelly Korda, $40,568 75-70-69-65Â„279 Carlota Ciganda, $36,310 73-71-69-67Â„280 Lydia Ko, $36,310 70-68-68-74Â„280 Lexi Thompson, $32,854 72-71-68-70Â„281 Jeongeun Lee6, $27,646 77-70-67-68Â„282 Ji Yeong2 Kim, $27,646 73-70-71-68Â„282 Mi Hyang Lee, $27,646 74-69-70-69Â„282 Ji Hyun Kim, $27,646 69-73-70-70Â„282 Brooke M. Henderson, $27,646 73-73-65-71Â„282 Jodi Ewart Shadoff, $23,439 78-68-70-67Â„283 Sandra Gal, $23,439 71-69-68-75Â„283 Moriya Jutanugarn, $20,284 73-75-69-67Â„284 Sei Young Kim, $20,284 71-72-73-68Â„284 Hyejin Choi, $20,284 73-71-70-70Â„284 Bronte Law, $20,284 72-72-69-71Â„284 Jeongmin Cho, $20,284 74-70-67-73Â„284 Azahara Munoz, $20,284 71-72-68-73Â„284 Lizette Salas, $16,387 75-72-70-68Â„285 Brittany Altomare, $16,387 73-72-71-69Â„285 Su Oh, $16,387 72-72-72-69Â„285 Anna Nordqvist, $16,387 70-75-70-70Â„285 Ha Na Jang, $16,387 69-76-69-71Â„285 Da Yeon Lee, $13,382 76-72-72-66Â„286 Brittany Lincicome, $13,382 72-76-68-70Â„286 Ji Hyun Oh, $13,382 72-74-70-70Â„286 Amy Yang, $13,382 77-68-71-70Â„286 Ji Hyun2 Kim, $13,382 75-72-67-72Â„286 Caroline Masson, $10,668 78-71-70-68Â„287 Ayako Uehara, $10,668 77-72-70-68Â„287 Marina Alex, $10,668 72-75-71-69Â„287 So Young Lee, $10,668 79-69-69-70Â„287 Mo Martin, $10,668 74-71-70-72Â„287 Amy Olson, $10,668 69-72-72-74Â„287 Seoung yeoun Lee, $9,215 76-75-71-66Â„288 Chae Yoon Park, $8,213 75-71-75-68Â„289 Jenny Shin, $8,213 74-73-72-70Â„289 Pernilla Lindberg, $8,213 75-74-68-72Â„289 Yu Liu, $8,213 69-75-73-72Â„289 Jane Park, $8,213 79-73-64-73Â„289 Chella Choi, $7,045 74-75-72-69Â„290 Lindy Duncan, $7,045 70-74-75-71Â„290 Pornanong Phatlum, $7,045 75-73-69-73Â„290 Jessica Korda, $6,510 77-74-74-66Â„291 Jacqui Concolino, $6,510 75-73-71-72Â„291 Megan Khang, $6,010 79-71-72-70Â„292 Eun-Hee Ji, $6,010 73-75-73-71Â„292 Shanshan Feng, $6,010 75-72-73-72Â„292 Ryann OÂToole, $5,509 78-73-72-70Â„293 Hyun Kyung Park, $5,509 72-76-73-72Â„293 Hyo Joo Kim, $4,928 73-80-72-69Â„294 Xiang Sui, $4,928 71-78-76-69Â„294 a-Yealimi Noh 76-74-73-71Â„294 Seung Hyun Lee, $4,928 74-76-72-72Â„294 Cristie Kerr, $4,928 73-74-71-76Â„294 Angel Yin, $4,928 73-73-72-76Â„294 Katherine Kirk, $4,608 76-73-73-73Â„295 Michelle Wie, $4,507 76-77-70-73Â„296EUROPEAN TOURBRITISH MASTERSSundayÂs leaders at Walton Heath (Old Course), Surrey, England Purse: $3.48 million. Yardage: 7,394; Par: 72FinalEddie Pepperell, England 67-69-71-72Â„279 Alexander Bjork, Sweden 69-73-68-71Â„281 Lucas Herbert, Australia 72-75-67-69Â„283 Jordan Smith, England 71-69-70-73Â„283 Sam HorsÂ“eld, England 71-70-74-69Â„284 Tom Lewis, England 70-73-71-70Â„284 Julian Suri, United States 70-71-69-74Â„284 Justin Rose, England 74-72-69-70Â„285 Oliver Farr, Wales 73-73-71-69Â„286 Ricardo Gouveia, Portugal 76-70-72-68Â„286 Li Haotong, China 73-74-69-70Â„286 Gavin Green, Malaysia 69-78-68-71Â„286 Andy Sullivan, England 69-72-73-72Â„286 Tommy Fleetwood, England 67-77-70-72Â„286 Lucas Bjerregaard, Denmark 74-67-72-73Â„286AlsoPadraig Harrington, Ireland 73-74-71-70Â„288 David Lipsky, United States 68-78-73-71Â„290 Francesco Molinari, Italy 73-73-75-72Â„293PGA TOUR CHAMPIONSSAS CHAMPIONSHIPSunday at Prestonwood CC, Cary, N.C. Purse: $2.1 million; Yardage: 7,237; Par: 72 (35-37)FinalBernhard Langer, $315,000 62-67-65Â„194 Scott Parel, $184,800 68-67-65Â„200 Jerry Kelly, $151,200 66-67-68Â„201 Tom Lehman, $126,000 62-70-71Â„203 Miguel Angel Jimnez, $92,400 69-67-68Â„204 Gene Sauers, $92,400 62-67-75Â„204 Scott Dunlap, $71,400 67-70-69Â„206 Kirk Triplett, $71,400 71-66-69Â„206 Doug Garwood, $56,700 68-68-71Â„207 David Toms, $56,700 70-68-69Â„207 Billy Andrade, $43,260 71-65-72Â„208 Tom Gillis, $43,260 69-70-69Â„208 Kent Jones, $43,260 68-70-70Â„208 Kenny Perry, $43,260 67-69-72Â„208 Tommy Tolles, $43,260 69-69-70Â„208 Bob Estes, $34,650 71-72-66Â„209 Vijay Singh, $34,650 69-71-69Â„209 Glen Day, $29,610 72-71-67Â„210 David McKenzie, $29,610 67-72-71Â„210 Esteban Toledo, $29,610 70-70-70Â„210 Michael Bradley, $23,310 71-73-67Â„211 Paul Goydos, $23,310 69-70-72Â„211 Colin Montgomerie, $23,310 71-69-71Â„211 Jeff Sluman, $23,310 71-70-70Â„211 Kevin Sutherland, $23,310 70-73-68Â„211 Stephen Ames, $18,690 71-73-68Â„212 Olin Browne, $18,690 66-73-73Â„212 Gary Hallberg, $18,690 71-68-73Â„212 Wes Short, Jr., $18,690 70-73-69Â„212 Tom Byrum, $14,840 71-71-71Â„213 Gibby Gilbert III, $14,840 71-69-73Â„213 Jeff Maggert, $14,840 70-73-70Â„213 Tim Petrovic, $14,840 73-69-71Â„213 Scott Verplank, $14,840 71-70-72Â„213 Duffy Waldorf, $14,840 71-74-68Â„213 Woody Austin, $12,285 72-72-70Â„214 Billy Mayfair, $12,285 71-74-69Â„214 Tommy Armour III, $10,710 69-73-73Â„215 Marco Dawson, $10,710 76-69-70Â„215 David Frost, $10,710 70-72-73Â„215 Scott McCarron, $10,710 73-70-72Â„215 Jesper Parnevik, $10,710 70-69-76Â„215 Clark Dennis, $9,030 69-73-74Â„216 Brandt Jobe, $9,030 73-72-71Â„216 Roger Rowland, $9,030 73-72-71Â„216 Mark Calcavecchia, $7,350 74-71-72Â„217 John Huston, $7,350 73-72-72Â„217 Neal Lancaster, $7,350 74-74-69Â„217 Loren Roberts, $7,350 72-71-74Â„217 Joey Sindelar, $7,350 71-72-74Â„217 Ken Tanigawa, $6,090 71-76-71Â„218 Paul Broadhurst, $5,460 76-74-69Â„219 Darren Clarke, $5,460 76-72-71Â„219 Marion Dantzler, $4,935 74-69-77Â„220 Rocco Mediate, $4,935 74-69-77Â„220 Dan Forsman, $3,780 74-73-74Â„221 Todd Hamilton, $3,780 76-73-72Â„221 Dudley Hart, $3,780 69-79-73Â„221 Scott Hoch, $3,780 75-77-69Â„221 Lee Janzen, $3,780 77-72-72Â„221 Peter Lonard, $3,780 73-76-72Â„221 Larry Mize, $3,780 76-72-73Â„221 Tom Pernice Jr., $3,780 74-71-76Â„221 Jerry Smith, $3,780 72-72-77Â„221AUTO RACINGNASCAR MONSTER ENERGY CUP1000BULBS.COM 500Sunday at Talladega Superspeedway, Talladega, Ala. Lap length: 2.55 miles(Starting position in parentheses)1. (4) Aric Almirola, Ford, 193. 2. (2) Clint Bowyer, Ford, 193. 3. (12) Ricky Stenhouse Jr., Ford, 193. 4. (10) Denny Hamlin, Toyota, 193. 5. (20) Joey Logano, Ford, 193. 6. (23) AJ Allmendinger, Chevrolet, 193. 7. (6) Jimmie Johnson, Chevrolet, 193. 8. (15) Erik Jones, Toyota, 193. 9. (30) Paul Menard, Ford, 193. 10. (25) Regan Smith, Chevrolet, 193. 11. (34) Kyle Larson, Chevrolet, 193. 12. (28) Brendan Gaughan, Chevrolet, 193. 13. (24) Trevor Bayne, Ford, 193. 14. (1) Kurt Busch, Ford, 193. 15. (29) Ty Dillon, Chevrolet, 193. 16. (13) Daniel Suarez, Toyota, 193. 17. (21) Austin Dillon, Chevrolet, 193. 18. (37) Joey Gase, Chevrolet, 193. 19. (17) Darrell Wallace Jr., Chevrolet, 193. 20. (8) William Byron, Chevrolet, 193. 21. (26) Chris Buescher, Chevrolet, 193. 22. (38) Landon Cassill, Chevrolet, 193. 23. (11) Martin Truex Jr., Toyota, 193. 24. (36) Ross Chastain, Chevrolet, 193. 25. (22) Ryan Newman, Chevrolet, 193. 26. (9) Kyle Busch, Toyota, 193. 27. (18) Brad Keselowski, Ford, 193. 28. (3) Kevin Harvick, Ford, 193. 29. (19) Ryan Blaney, Ford, 193. 30. (27) Matt DiBenedetto, Ford, 192. 31. (5) Chase Elliott, Chevrolet, 192. 32. (40) Corey LaJoie, Chevrolet, 191. 33. (7) Alex Bowman, Chevrolet, 191. 34. (33) DJ Kennington, Chevrolet, 190. 35. (31) Jamie McMurray, Chevrolet, 186. 36. (32) JJ Yeley, Ford, Accident, 185. 37. (35) Jeffrey Earnhardt, Toyota, 185. 38. (39) Cody Ware, Chevrolet, 185. 39. (16) David Ragan0, Ford, 173. 40. (14) Michael McDowell, Ford, 155.Race StatisticsAverage Speed of Race Winner: 153.707 mph. Time of Race: 3 housrs, 20 minutes, 24 seconds. Margin of Victory: 0.105 seconds. Caution Flags: 8 for 32 laps. Lead Changes: 15 among 11 drivers. Lap Leaders: Kurt Busch 1-11; A. Allmendinger 12; Kurt Busch 13-56; M. DiBenedetto 57; R. Blaney 58-63; R. Chastain 64; K. Harvick 65-68; Kyle Busch 69; K. Harvick 70-111; B. Keselowski 112-121; W. Byron 122-126; B. Keselowski 127-137; M. DiBenedetto 138; B. Gaughan 139; Kurt Busch 140-192; A. Almirola 193. Leaders Summary (Driver, Times Lead, Laps Led): Kurt Busch 3 times for 108 laps; K. Harvick 2 times for 46 laps; B. Keselowski 2 times for 21 laps; R. Blaney 1 time for 6 laps; W. Byron 1 time for 5 laps; M. DiBenedetto 2 times for 2 laps; R. Chastain 1 time for 1 lap; Kyle Busch 1 time for 1 lap; A. Almirola 1 time for 1 lap; A. Allmendinger 1 time for 1 lap; B. Gaughan 1 time for 1 lap.
Page 6 SP www.yoursun.com The Sun | Monday, October 15, 2018 CINCINNATI (AP) Â„ James Conner ran for 111 yards and a pair of touchdowns on the eve of LeÂVeon BellÂs possible return, and Antonio Brown turned a short pass into a 31-yard touchdown with 10 seconds left as the Pittsburgh Steelers pulled off another improbable comeback in Cincinnati, beating the Bengals 28-21 on Sunday. The Steelers (3-2-1) have won eight in a row against their AFC North rival, three times rallying in the Â“nal minute at Paul Brown Stadium to keep it going. After Joe MixonÂs 4-yard touchdown run with 1:18 left got the Bengals (4-2) thinking this might Â“nally be the time they end the streak, Ben Roethlisberger and the Steelers stunned them again. Brown caught a short pass and outran the secondary for the winning score, leaving thousands of Steelers fans twirling their towels in the stands. The Steelers are 16-2 at Paul Brown Stadium during Marvin LewisÂ 16 seasons as Bengals coach, including a pair of playoff wins. Same outcome as usual. This one ended with a brief scufÂ”e after Andy DaltonÂs Â“nal pass fell incomplete, leaving him 3-12 all-time against Pittsburgh.RAVENS 21, TITANS 0NASHVILLE, Tenn. (AP) Â„ The Ravens piled up a franchise-record 11 sacks in the rain. ZaÂDarious Smith had three sacks and Patrick Onwuasor had two for the Ravens (4-2), who had six sacks by halftime. They Â“nished a sack off the NFL record for a game, shared by Â“ve teams. Dean Pees and the Titans simply couldnÂt stop his old team as the Ravens outgained Tennessee 361-106 and punted only once against a defense led by their former defensive coordinator. Pees came out of a short retirement to join Â“rst-year head coach Mike Vrabel. Joe Flacco threw for 238 yards and a touchdown for Baltimore. Alex Collins scored on TD runs of 13 and 2 yards. The Titans (3-3) lost their second straight and were shut out at home for the Â“rst time since moving into Nissan Stadium in 1999. Tennessee has not scored a touchdown in eight straight quarters. The Ravens couldnÂt have looked much better handing Tennessee its Â“rst shutout since Nov. 28, 2010.RAMS 23, BRONCOS 20DENVER (AP) Â„ Todd Gurley rushed for a career-high 208 yards and two touchdowns on 28 carries and the Rams celebrated Wade PhillipsÂ homecoming. The Rams, who had surrendered 31 points in back-to-back games, improved to 6-0 in sending the Broncos (2-4) to their fourth straight loss. The Broncos pulled to 23-20 on Case KeenumÂs 1-yard dart to Demaryius Thomas with 1:22 remaining, capping a 77-yard drive that included three defensive penalties. Rams receiver Robert Woods, however, knocked Brandon McManusÂ onside kick out of bounds, and the Rams ran out the clock with Jared Goff (14 of 28 for 201 yards) twice taking a knee.JETS 42, COLTS 34EAST RUTHERFORD, N.J. (AP) Â„ Jason Myers kicked a franchise-record seven Â“eld goals, Sam Darnold threw two touchdown passes, and the Jets held on to win consecutive games for the Â“rst time in more than a year. Morris Claiborne returned the Â“rst of three interceptions thrown by Andrew Luck for a touchdown as the Jets (33) moved to .500 by taking advantage of mistakes by the short-handed Colts (1-5), who lost their fourth straight. With Joe Namath and the 1968 Super Bowlwinning team celebrating its 50th anniversary, Darnold was 24 of 30 for 280 yards, with TD throws to Terrelle Pryor and Chris Herndon and an interception to give New York its Â“rst back-to-back victories since taking three in a row in Weeks 3-5 last season.TEXANS 19, BILLS 14HOUSTON (AP) Â„ Johnathan JosephÂs 28-yard interception return for a touchdown with 1:23 remaining lifted the Texans. Houston trailed by three when Phillip Gaines was called pass interference on Will Fuller in the end zone with 2 minutes remaining, moving the Texans 41 yards to the 1-yard line. But the Texans (3-3) lost 7 yards on three plays, capped by an incomplete pass intended for Ryan GrifÂ“n that Matt Milano knocked down to force Houston to kick. A 27-yard Â“eld goal by KaÂimi Fairbairn tied it with 1:34 remaining. Two plays later, Joseph stepped in front of a pass from backup Nathan Peterman intended for Kelvin Benjamin and dashed untouched into the end zone to put the Texans on top and help them avoid their third straight overtime game.VIKINGS 27, CARDINALS 17MINNEAPOLIS (AP) Â„ Latavius Murray helped the Minnesota Vikings revive their running attack with 155 yards and a touchdown on 24 carries, wearing down the Cardinals. Even Kirk Cousins joined the fun for the Vikings (3-2-1) with an option-style run across the goal line in the third quarter, before throwing to Adam Thielen for a score on the following possession. Thielen had 11 receptions for 123 yards, his sixth straight 100-yard game to become the Â“rst player in the NFL since 1961 to start a season with a streak that long. ThielenÂs 58 catches are the most in league history through six games.SEAHAWKS 27, RAIDERS 3LONDON (AP) Â„ Russell Wilson threw for three touchdowns, including one off a botched snap in the second quarter. Chris Carson rushed for 59 yards and rookie Rashaad Penny gained an additional 43 for the Seahawks (3-3), who played to a vociferously supportive crowd Â„ a London-record 84,922 were in attendance Â„ despite the Raiders (1-5) being the designated home team. Oakland quarterback Derek Carr left with an apparent left arm injury with 8:52 remaining in the fourth quarter after the last of his six sacks and did not have the chance to return before the Seahawks ran out the clock.REDSKINS 23, PANTHERS 17LANDOVER, Md. (AP) Â„ Josh Norman bounced back from his prime-time benching by intercepting former teammate Cam Newton and forcing a fumble. Norman ended his 19game interception drought by catching a jump ball thrown by Newton on a third-and-long play early in the second quarter, his Â“rst pick since Dec. 24, 2016. Norman also popped the ball out of Panthers rookie receiver D.J. MooreÂs hands in a showcase performance against the team that abruptly cut ties with him after his All-Pro 2015 season. Newton threw for 275 yards and two touchdowns on 27 of 40 passing and rushed for 43 yards in a turnover-marred loss. He engineered a late drive that got the Panthers to the Washington 16-yard line, but threw incomplete on second, third and fourth downs to seal the loss.CHARGERS 38, BROWNS 14CLEVELAND (AP) Â„ Philip Rivers threw two touchdown passes to Tyrell Williams Â„ the veteran quarterback threw a block Â„ and Melvin Gordon had three TD runs as the Chargers banged around rookie Baker MayÂ“eld and the Browns. The 36-year-old Rivers continued one of the best starts of his 15-year career, leading the Chargers (4-2) to their third straight win. Rivers Â“nished 11 of 20 for 207 yards and had only one mistake, an interception midway through the fourth quarter. San Diego did most of its damage on the ground, with Gordon running for 132 yards and scoring on runs of 4, 10 and 11 yards.Steelers shock Bengals in final seconds, 28-21 AP PHOTOPittsburgh Steelers wide receiver Antonio Brown runs for a touchdown in the second half of an NFL football game against the Cincinnati Bengals, Sunday, Oct. 14, 2018 in Cincinnati. The Steelers defeated the Bengals 28-21.. RAMS 23, BRONCOS 20L.A. Rams 6 7 7 3 Â„ 23 Denver 3 0 7 10 Â„ 20 First Quarter LaÂ„FG Santos 26, 11:23. LaÂ„FG Santos 39, 4:21. DenÂ„FG McManus 28, :03. Second Quarter LaÂ„Gurley 10 run (Santos kick), 10:57. Third Quarter LaÂ„Gurley 1 run (Santos kick), 6:09. DenÂ„Sanders 22 pass from Keenum (McManus kick), 1:34. Fourth Quarter DenÂ„FG McManus 24, 8:54. LaÂ„FG Santos 21, 3:15. DenÂ„De.Thomas 1 pass from Keenum (McManus kick), 1:22. AÂ„76,109. La Den First downs 24 23 Total Net Yards 444 357 Rushes-yards 39-270 17-60 Passing 174 297 Punt Returns 2-29 0-0 Kickoff Returns 1-31 2-48 Interceptions Ret. 1-0 1-3 Comp-Att-Int 14-28-1 25-41-1 Sacked-Yards Lost 5-27 2-25 Punts 3-40.0 4-42.3 Fumbles-Lost 0-0 1-0 Penalties-Yards 10-81 6-61 Time of Possession 35:10 24:50 INDIVIDUAL STATISTICS RUSHINGÂ„Los Angeles, Gurley 28-208, M.Brown 5-24, Goff 4-14, Kupp 1-12, Woods 1-12. Denver, Freeman 9-22, Lindsay 4-18, Booker 2-15, Keenum 1-6, C.Kelly 1-(minus 1). PASSINGÂ„Los Angeles, Goff 14-28-1-201. Denver, Keenum 25-41-1-322. RECEIVINGÂ„Los Angeles, Woods 7-109, Cooks 2-53, Everett 2-24, Gurley 2-17, Reynolds 1-(minus 2). Denver, Sanders 7-115, Lindsay 6-48, Sutton 3-58, De.Thomas 3-57, Heuerman 3-23, Booker 2-14, LaCosse 1-7. MISSED FIELD GOALSÂ„Los Angeles, Santos 47.RAVENS 21, TITANS 0Baltimore 7 7 7 0 Â„ 21 Tennessee 0 0 0 0 Â„ 0 First Quarter BalÂ„Crabtree 4 pass from Flacco (Tucker kick), 1:27. Second Quarter BalÂ„Collins 13 run (Tucker kick), 11:56. Third Quarter BalÂ„Collins 2 run (Tucker kick), 7:40. AÂ„64,441. Bal Ten First downs 23 7 Total Net Yards 361 106 Rushes-yards 35-123 14-55 Passing 238 51 Punt Returns 4-50 1-0 Kickoff Returns 1-20 1-20 Interceptions Ret. 0-0 1-0 Comp-Att-Int 25-37-1 10-15-0 Sacked-Yards Lost 0-0 11-66 Punts 4-43.8 9-41.7 Fumbles-Lost 0-0 1-0 Penalties-Yards 10-70 4-35 Time of Possession 37:34 22:26 INDIVIDUAL STATISTICS RUSHINGÂ„Baltimore, Collins 19-54, Edwards 10-42, L.Jackson 1-22, Flacco 3-4, Allen 1-1, H.Hurst 1-0. Tennessee, Mariota 2-25, D.Henry 7-21, D.Lewis 5-9. PASSINGÂ„Baltimore, Flacco 25-37-1-238. Tennessee, Mariota 10-15-0-117. RECEIVINGÂ„Baltimore, Snead 7-60, Crabtree 6-93, Allen 3-18, Moore 3-12, Jo.Brown 2-28, Andrews 2-20, Boyle 2-7. Tennessee, Sharpe 2-33, Firkser 2-25, D.Lewis 2-5, Davis 1-24, Taylor 1-13, Jo.Smith 1-12, D.Henry 1-5. MISSED FIELD GOALSÂ„None.JETS 42. COLTS 34Indianapolis 7 6 7 14 Â„ 34 New York 10 13 10 9 Â„ 42 First Quarter NYJÂ„Claiborne 17 interception return (Myers kick), 14:48. IndÂ„M.Johnson 34 pass from Luck (Vinatieri kick), 12:16. NYJÂ„FG Myers 30, 4:33. Second Quarter IndÂ„FG Vinatieri 21, 13:25. IndÂ„FG Vinatieri 31, 11:24. NYJÂ„Pryor 7 pass from Darnold (Myers kick), 2:35. NYJÂ„FG Myers 48, 1:25. NYJÂ„FG Myers 32, :00. Third Quarter NYJÂ„Herndon 32 pass from Darnold (Myers kick), 12:03. IndÂ„Ebron 18 pass from Luck (Vinatieri kick), 8:44. NYJÂ„FG Myers 37, 3:53. Fourth Quarter IndÂ„Swoope 2 pass from Luck (Vinatieri kick), 14:52. NYJÂ„FG Myers 45, 9:40. NYJÂ„FG Myers 37, 5:55. NYJÂ„FG Myers 45, 3:19. IndÂ„Rogers 17 pass from Luck (Vinatieri kick), 1:51. AÂ„77,982. Ind NYJ First downs 24 18 Total Net Yards 428 374 Rushes-yards 23-127 36-107 Passing 301 267 Punt Returns 0-0 1-6 Kickoff Returns 2-50 3-69 Interceptions Ret. 1-27 3-78 Comp-Att-Int 23-43-3 24-30-1 Sacked-Yards Lost 0-0 2-13 Punts 2-46.5 1-43.0 Fumbles-Lost 1-1 3-1 Penalties-Yards 8-66 7-49 Time of Possession 22:58 37:02 INDIVIDUAL STATISTICS RUSHINGÂ„Indianapolis, Mack 12-89, Hines 3-14, Turbin 4-10, Pascal 1-8, Luck 2-7, Ebron 1-(minus 1). New York, Powell 16-59, Crowell 13-40, Darnold 6-8, Enunwa 1-0. PASSINGÂ„Indianapolis, Luck 23-43-3-301. New York, Darnold 24-30-1-280. RECEIVINGÂ„Indianapolis, Pascal 5-35, Ebron 4-71, Rogers 4-55, M.Johnson 2-52, Grant 2-24, Hines 2-21, Alie-Cox 1-34, Mack 1-4, Turbin 1-3, Swoope 1-2. New York, Kearse 9-94, Pryor 5-57, R.Anderson 3-39, Herndon 2-56, Sterling 2-13, Crowell 2-12, Enunwa 1-9. MISSED FIELD GOALSÂ„None.VIKINGS 27, C ARDINALS 17Arizona 3 7 0 7 Â„ 17 Minnesota 10 3 14 0 Â„ 27 First Quarter AriÂ„FG Dawson 26, 8:18. MinÂ„Murray 21 run (Bailey kick), 5:33. MinÂ„FG Bailey 37, 2:03. Second Quarter AriÂ„Baker 36 fumble return (Dawson kick), 4:13. MinÂ„FG Bailey 48, :07. Third Quarter MinÂ„Thielen 13 pass from Cousins (Bailey kick), 10:06. MinÂ„Cousins 7 run (Bailey kick), 6:37. Fourth Quarter AriÂ„D.Johnson 1 run (Dawson kick), 6:57. AÂ„66,801. Ari Min First downs 16 20 Total Net Yards 269 411 Rushes-yards 20-61 32-195 Passing 208 216 Punt Returns 3-17 3-26 Kickoff Returns 3-60 1-17 Interceptions Ret. 1-0 1-0 Comp-Att-Int 21-31-1 24-34-1 Sacked-Yards Lost 4-32 4-17 Punts 6-48.0 5-45.0 Fumbles-Lost 1-1 1-1 Penalties-Yards 5-30 9-52 Time of Possession 25:45 34:15 INDIVIDUAL STATISTICS RUSHINGÂ„Arizona, D.Johnson 18-55, Edmonds 1-4, Coleman 1-2. Minnesota, Murray 24-155, Boone 1-20, Cousins 4-14, Diggs 1-9, Ham 1-1, Thomas 1-(minus 4). PASSINGÂ„Arizona, Rosen 21-31-1-240. Minnesota, Cousins 24-34-1-233. RECEIVINGÂ„Arizona, Kirk 6-77, Seals-Jones 5-69, Fitzgerald 5-39, D.Johnson 2-15, Gresham 1-26, Nelson 1-9, C.Williams 1-5. Minnesota, Thielen 11-123, Treadwell 4-38, Rudolph 4-37, Diggs 3-33, Murray 1-3, Cousins 1-(minus 1). MISSED FIELD GOALSÂ„None.REDSKINS 23, P ANTHERS 17Carolina 0 6 3 8 Â„ 17 Washington 14 3 0 6 Â„ 23 First Quarter WasÂ„V.Davis 22 pass from Al.Smith (Hopkins kick), 10:20. WasÂ„Richardson 2 pass from Al.Smith (Hopkins kick), 3:02. Second Quarter WasÂ„FG Hopkins 49, 5:30. CarÂ„Funchess 23 pass from Newton (kick failed), 3:05. Third Quarter CarÂ„FG Gano 32, 5:08. Fourth Quarter WasÂ„FG Hopkins 56, 12:40. CarÂ„T.Smith 3 pass from Newton (T.Smith pass from Newton), 8:32. WasÂ„FG Hopkins 29, 3:15. AÂ„60,482. Car Was First downs 22 18 Total Net Yards 350 288 Rushes-yards 18-81 28-132 Passing 269 156 Punt Returns 1-0 1-10 Kickoff Returns 2-37 2-24 Interceptions Ret. 0-0 1-7 Comp-Att-Int 27-40-1 21-36-0 Sacked-Yards Lost 1-6 3-7 Punts 3-44.3 4-41.0 Fumbles-Lost 3-2 1-0 Penalties-Yards 8-55 5-43 Time of Possession 24:36 35:24 INDIVIDUAL STATISTICS RUSHINGÂ„Carolina, Newton 9-43, McCaffrey 8-20, Moore 1-18. Washington, Peterson 17-97, Al.Smith 6-13, Bibbs 2-11, Harris 1-6, Perine 1-3, Richardson 1-2. PASSINGÂ„Carolina, Newton 27-40-1-275. Washington, Al.Smith 21-36-0-163. RECEIVINGÂ„Carolina, McCaffrey 7-46, Funchess 5-74, T.Smith 5-43, Moore 4-59, Olsen 4-48, Wright 1-3, Manhertz 1-2. Washington, Reed 5-36, V.Davis 3-48, Richardson 3-31, Doctson 3-20, Harris 3-13, Quick 2-12, Bibbs 1-6, Perine 1-(minus 3). MISSED FIELD GOALSÂ„None.CHARGERS 38. CLEVELAND 14L.A. Chargers 7 14 14 3 Â„ 38 Cleveland 0 6 0 8 Â„ 14 First Quarter LACÂ„Gordon 4 run (Badgley kick), 10:14. Second Quarter CleÂ„FG Joseph 33, 12:47. LACÂ„Ty.Williams 45 pass from Rivers (Badgley kick), 6:34. LACÂ„Ty.Williams 29 pass from Rivers (Badgley kick), :51. CleÂ„FG Joseph 28, :00. Third Quarter LACÂ„Gordon 10 run (Badgley kick), 11:49. LACÂ„Gordon 11 run (Badgley kick), 3:12. Fourth Quarter CleÂ„Njoku 1 pass from Mayfield (Callaway pass from Mayfield), 12:26. LACÂ„FG Badgley 44, 4:15. AÂ„67,431. LAC Cle First downs 24 18 Total Net Yards 449 317 Rushes-yards 36-246 21-103 Passing 203 214 Punt Returns 3-36 4-51 Kickoff Returns 2-47 5-120 Interceptions Ret. 2-33 1-4 Comp-Att-Int 12-21-1 22-46-2 Sacked-Yards Lost 1-12 5-24 Punts 5-41.6 6-40.3 Fumbles-Lost 2-0 1-0 Penalties-Yards 10-72 6-53 Time of Possession 31:37 28:23 INDIVIDUAL STATISTICS RUSHINGÂ„Los Angeles, Gordon 18-132, Ekeler 7-60, Allen 4-41, M.Williams 1-10, Jackson 3-4, Ty.Williams 1-1, G.Smith 2-(minus 2). Cleveland, Johnson 2-36, Hyde 14-34, Chubb 3-25, Mayfield 2-8. PASSINGÂ„Los Angeles, Rivers 11-20-1-207, G.Smith 1-1-0-8. Cleveland, Mayfield 22-46-2-238. RECEIVINGÂ„Los Angeles, Allen 4-62, Ty.Williams 3-118, Gordon 2-18, Jackson 1-8, Gates 1-5, M.Williams 1-4. Cleveland, Njoku 7-55, Ratley 6-82, Johnson 4-73, Landry 2-11, Callaway 2-9, Charles 1-8. MISSED FIELD GOALSÂ„None.STEELERS 28, BENGALS 21Pittsburgh 0 14 3 11 Â„ 28 Cincinnati 7 7 0 7 Â„ 21 First Quarter CinÂ„Boyd 2 pass from Dalton (Bullock kick), 4:36. Second Quarter PitÂ„Conner 1 run (Boswell kick), 14:33. PitÂ„Conner 1 run (Boswell kick), 1:07. CinÂ„Boyd 14 pass from Dalton (Bullock kick), :19. Third Quarter PitÂ„FG Boswell 21, 6:53. Fourth Quarter PitÂ„FG Boswell 24, 3:32. CinÂ„Mixon 4 run (Bullock kick), 1:18. PitÂ„A.Brown 31 pass from Roethlisberger (Smith-Schuster pass from Roethlisberger), :10. AÂ„60,594. Pit Cin First downs 26 19 Total Net Yards 481 275 Rushes-yards 21-112 13-62 Passing 369 213 Punt Returns 2-22 1-6 Kickoff Returns 2-48 3-122 Interceptions Ret. 0-0 0-0 Comp-Att-Int 32-46-0 26-42-0 Sacked-Yards Lost 0-0 3-16 Punts 4-43.0 6-45.0 Fumbles-Lost 1-0 0-0 Penalties-Yards 9-69 6-30 Time of Possession 34:56 25:04 INDIVIDUAL STATISTICS RUSHINGÂ„Pittsburgh, Conner 19-111, Ridley 1-2, Roethlisberger 1-(minus 1). Cincinnati, Mixon 1164, M.Walton 2-(minus 2). PASSINGÂ„Pittsburgh, Roethlisberger 32-46-0-369. Cincinnati, Dalton 26-42-0-229. RECEIVINGÂ„Pittsburgh, Smith-Schuster 7-111, McDonald 7-68, A.Brown 5-105, James 5-26, Conner 4-18, Grimble 2-35, Switzer 1-7, Roethlisberger 1-(minus 1). Cincinnati, Green 7-85, Boyd 7-62, Uzomah 6-54, Mixon 4-20, Erickson 2-8. MISSED FIELD GOALSÂ„None.TEXANS 20, BILLS 13Buffalo 0 0 6 7 Â„ 13 Houston 7 3 0 10 Â„ 20 First Quarter HouÂ„Hopkins 13 pass from Watson (Fairbairn kick), 4:43. Second Quarter HouÂ„FG Fairbairn 33, 8:33. Third Quarter BufÂ„FG Hauschka 23, 10:12. BufÂ„FG Hauschka 52, 2:12. Fourth Quarter BufÂ„Z.Jones 16 pass from Peterman (Hauschka kick), 13:00. HouÂ„FG Fairbairn 27, 1:34. HouÂ„Joseph 28 interception return (Fairbairn kick), 1:23. AÂ„71,638. Buf Hou First downs 12 15 Total Net Yards 229 216 Rushes-yards 27-100 24-74 Passing 129 142 Punt Returns 3-8 3-7 Kickoff Returns 3-43 0-0 Interceptions Ret. 2-1 2-41 Comp-Att-Int 16-29-2 15-26-2 Sacked-Yards Lost 2-16 7-35 Punts 6-40.5 5-40.6 Fumbles-Lost 2-1 3-1 Penalties-Yards 12-104 6-50 Time of Possession 33:00 27:00 INDIVIDUAL STATISTICS RUSHINGÂ„Buffalo, McCoy 1673, Allen 4-20, Ivory 6-5, Peterman 1-2. Houston, L.Miller 15-46, Blue 7-26, Watson 2-2. PASSINGÂ„Buffalo, Allen 10-17-0-84, Peterman 6-12-2-61. Houston, Watson 15-25-2-177, Hopkins 0-1-0-0. RECEIVINGÂ„Buffalo, Clay 4-20, Z.Jones 3-35, McCoy 3-21, Benjamin 2-43, Holmes 1-20, Ivory 1-4, McCloud 1-2, L.Thomas 1-0. Houston, Hopkins 5-63, Coutee 3-33, Fuller 2-33, L.Miller 2-25, Blue 2-17, Akins 1-6. MISSED FIELD GOALSÂ„None.SEAHAWKS 27, RAIDERS 3Seattle 7 10 3 7 Â„ 27 Oakland 0 0 0 3 Â„ 3 First Quarter SeaÂ„J.Brown 5 pass from Wilson (Janikowski kick), 7:24. Second Quarter SeaÂ„Moore 19 pass from Wilson (Janikowski kick), 14:10. SeaÂ„FG Janikowski 44, :00. Third Quarter SeaÂ„FG Janikowski 26, 11:42. Fourth Quarter SeaÂ„Lockett 10 pass from Wilson (Janikowski kick), 14:55. OakÂ„FG McCrane 43, 8:25. AÂ„84,922. Sea Oak First downs 19 15 Total Net Yards 369 185 Rushes-yards 37-155 19-79 Passing 214 106 Punt Returns 1-0 0-0 Kickoff Returns 2-23 0-0 Interceptions Ret. 0-0 1-16 Comp-Att-Int 17-23-1 23-31-0 Sacked-Yards Lost 1-8 6-36 Punts 2-43.0 3-30.7 Fumbles-Lost 1-0 3-2 Penalties-Yards 8-64 5-38 Time of Possession 31:26 28:34 INDIVIDUAL STATISTICS RUSHINGÂ„Seattle, Carson 1459, Penny 9-43, Davis 6-21, Wilson 6-20, Lockett 1-7, Moore 1-5. Oakland, Lynch 13-45, Carr 4-31, Richard 2-3. PASSINGÂ„Seattle, Wilson 17-23-1-222. Oakland, Carr 23-310-142. RECEIVINGÂ„Seattle, Baldwin 6-91, Lockett 3-13, Moore 2-47, Penny 2-27, Swoopes 1-23, Marshall 1-11, Davis 1-5, J.Brown 1-5. Oakland, Richard 7-48, Roberts 5-31, Lynch 3-14, Bryant 2-18, Cook 2-10, J.Nelson 2-6, D.Martin 1-8, D.Harris 1-7. MISSED FIELD GOALSÂ„Oakland, McCrane 48.
The Sun | Monday, October 15, 2018 www.yoursun.com SP Page 7 yards and three second-half touchdowns, but the Bears were hurt by two turnovers in the red zone. Jordan Howard lost a fumble at the 1, and Trubisky was intercepted in the end zone by T.J. McDonald. Trubisky then threw a 29-yard pass to Anthony Miller for a go-ahead score late in the fourth quarter, but Miami needed only one play to tie it again, with the dynamic Wilson weaving through the secondary for a 75-yard score. Wilson earlier scored on a 43-yard catch and run. ChicagoÂs Tarik Cohen scored on a 21-yard run and had a long catch and run. Kyle Fuller had two interceptions, the second of which set up a Bears touchdown. But Miami contained the BearsÂ Khalil Mack, ending his streak of at least one sack and one forced fumble in every game this season. Miami netted 541 yards without Tannehill, who had been nursing a shoulder injury for several weeks. He worked out before the game, and it was then decided he should sit. Frank Gore rushed for 101 yards. Osweiler, who signed with Miami as a free agent in March, went 28 for 44 and overcame two interceptions.INJURY REPORTDolphins : Miami had two defensive ends inactive and lost Jonathan Woodard in the second quarter with a possible concussion. Bears : CB Prince Amukamara left in the second half with a hamstring injury.UP NEXTBears : host New England next Sunday Dolphins : home against Detroit next Sunday.DOLPHINS 31, BEARS 28Chicago 0 0 21 7 0 Â„ 28 Miami 7 0 6 15 3 Â„ 31 First Quarter MiaÂ„OÂLeary 5 pass from Osweiler (Sanders kick), 8:38. Third Quarter ChiÂ„T.Burton 9 pass from Trubisky (Parkey kick), 13:23. ChiÂ„Robinson 12 pass from Trubisky (Parkey kick), 11:28. MiaÂ„FG Sanders 50, 7:50. ChiÂ„Cohen 21 run (Parkey kick), 6:50. MiaÂ„FG Sanders 25, :25. Fourth Quarter MiaÂ„Wilson 43 pass from Osweiler (Stills pass from Osweiler), 9:08. ChiÂ„Miller 29 pass from Trubisky (Parkey kick), 3:17. MiaÂ„Wilson 75 pass from Osweiler (Sanders kick), 3:01. Overtime MiaÂ„FG Sanders 47, :00. AÂ„65,791. Chi Mia First downs 23 23 Total Net Yards 467 541 Rushes-yards 31-164 31-161 Passing 303 380 Punt Returns 1-5 0-0 Kicko Returns 1-16 0-0 Interceptions Ret. 2-35 1-0 Comp-Att-Int 22-31-1 28-44-2 Sacked-Yards Lost 2-13 0-0 Punts 2-39.5 4-40.5 Fumbles-Lost 2-2 1-1 Penalties-Yards 6-58 7-67 Time of Possession 33:25 36:35 INDIVIDUAL STATISTICS RUSHINGÂ„Chicago, J.Howard 14-69, Trubisky 8-47, Cohen 5-31, Gabriel 1-9, Cunningham 3-8. Miami, Gore 15-101, Drake 13-57, Osweiler 2-8, Wilson 1-(minus 5). PASSINGÂ„Chicago, Trubisky 22-31-1-316. Miami, Osweiler 2844-2-380. RECEIVINGÂ„Chicago, Cohen 7-90, Gabriel 5-110, Robinson 5-64, T.Burton 4-23, Miller 1-29. Miami, Amendola 8-59, Wilson 6-155, OÂLeary 4-49, Drake 4-21, Grant 3-32, Stills 1-35, Gore 1-18, Gesicki 1-11. MISSED FIELD GOALSÂ„Chicago, Parkey 53. immediately grabbed his right hamstring before hobbling off the field. QuinnÂs decision paid off, forcing the Bucs to go for a touchdown with their final possession.INJURY REPORTAtlantaÂs receiving corps took a beating. Calvin Ridley, who was leading the Falcons with six touchdown catches, went out in the first half with an ankle injury and didnÂt return. Mohamed Sanu was sidelined in the second half with a hip problem. The loss of two receivers forced the Falcons to give more playing time to Justin Hardy, Marvin Hall and Russell Gage. Also, defensive tackle Jack Crawford, who was filling in for injured Grady Jarrett, left briefly with a head and neck problem. After being checked out, he was able to return to the game for Atlanta. The Bucs lost defensive tackle Gerald McCoy, who walked slowly off the field in the fourth quarter with an undisclosed injury. Cornerback Ryan Smith was evaluated for a possible concussion.UP NEXTBuccaneers: Return home next Sunday to host the Cleveland Browns (2-3-1). Falcons : Host the struggling New York Giants (1-5) on Monday, Oct. 22, to close out a stretch of five home games in the first seven weeks of the season. After a bye week, Atlanta plays six of its last nine games on the road.FALCONS 34, BUCS 29Tampa Bay 6 7 3 13 Â„ 29 Atlanta 7 17 0 10 Â„ 34 First Quarter TBÂ„Brate 15 pass from Winston (kick failed), 11:36. AtlÂ„Sanu 35 pass from Ryan (Bryant kick), 8:22. Second Quarter AtlÂ„I.Smith 14 run (Bryant kick), 12:19. AtlÂ„Hooper 9 pass from Ryan (Bryant kick), 7:30. TBÂ„Howard 10 pass from Winston (Catanzaro kick), :26. AtlÂ„FG Bryant 45, :01. Third Quarter TBÂ„FG Catanzaro 35, 2:39. Fourth Quarter TBÂ„Godwin 9 pass from Winston (pass failed), 11:34. AtlÂ„Coleman 6 pass from Ryan (Bryant kick), 6:28. TBÂ„Barber 5 pass from Winston (Catanzaro kick), 3:47. AtlÂ„FG Bryant 57, 1:10. AÂ„72,665. TB Atl First downs 30 26 Total Net Yards 512 416 Rushes-yards 20-123 22-70 Passing 389 346 Punt Returns 2-15 2-14 Kicko Returns 3-40 1-19 Interceptions Ret. 0-0 2-(minu Comp-Att-Int 30-41-2 31-41-0 Sacked-Yards Lost 2-6 1-8 Punts 2-40.5 4-45.0 Fumbles-Lost 3-0 2-0 Penalties-Yards 4-20 5-30 Time of Possession 28:21 31:39 INDIVIDUAL STATISTICS RUSHINGÂ„Tampa Bay, Barber 13-82, Winston 5-31, Jackson 1-7, R.Jones 1-3. Atlanta, Coleman 10-35, I.Smith 11-22, Ryan 1-13. PASSINGÂ„Tampa Bay, Winston 30-41-2-395. Atlanta, Ryan 31-410-354. RECEIVINGÂ„Tampa Bay, Godwin 6-56, Jackson 4-77, Howard 4-62, M.Evans 4-58, Barber 4-24, Humphries 3-82, R.Jones 3-16, Brate 1-15, Auclair 1-5. Atlanta, J.Jones 10-143, Hooper 9-71, Ridley 3-47, Hardy 3-33, Sanu 2-46, I.Smith 2-(minus 1), Gage 1-9, Coleman 1-6. MISSED FIELD GOALSÂ„None.DOLPHINSFROM PAGE 1BUCSFROM PAGE 1 By RALPH D. RUSSOAP COLLEGE FOOTBALL WRITERAfter four of the top eight teams lost, The Associated Press college football poll had a new look behind No. 1 Alabama, with Ohio State reaching No. 2, LSU jumping back to No. 5 and Michigan moving into the top 10 for the first time this season. The Crimson Tide received all but one of the 61 first-place votes from the media panel Sunday, with Ohio State receiving the other. No. 3 Clemson and No. 4 Notre Dame also moved up a spot. LSU jumped eight after handing Georgia its first loss of the season. The Bulldogs slipped from No. 2 to No. 8. No. 6 Michigan has its best ranking of the season after blowing out Wisconsin and Texas is up two spots to No. 7. No. 9 Oklahoma moved back into the top 10 while idle and Central Florida remained No. 10. POLL POINTSEight ranked teams overall lost Saturday, including three previously unbeaten teams. Joining Georgia among the previously undefeated on Saturday were West Virginia and Colorado.UPAll the losses up and down the rankings meant plenty of movement. Joining LSU and Michigan as teams that gained at least four spots were: Â„ No. 12 Oregon jumped Â“ve after beating Washington in overtime. The Ducks have their best ranking since September 2015. Â„ No. 17 Texas A&M moved up Â“ve after edging South Carolina on the road. Â„ It was a good week to be idle and watch teams plummet. No. 14 Kentucky and No. 16 North Carolina State each gained four spots in an idle week, and No. 20 Cincinnati moved up Â“ve. DOWNÂ„ No. 13 West Virginia lost at Iowa State and fell seven spots after reaching a season high last week. Â„ No. 15 Washington dropped eight spots after losing at Oregon. Â„ No. 18 Penn StateÂs second straight close home loss, this time to Michigan State, dropped the Nittany Lions 10 spots. Â„ No. 23 Wisconsin, which started the season ranked fourth, dropped eight spots after its second loss.OUTÂ„ Colorado reached No. 19, racking up wins against a weak schedule, but USC manhandled the Buffaloes in Los Angeles and now they are unranked. Â„ Miami, which started the season at No. 8, is out altogether after losing at Virginia. Â„ Auburn, which started the season ninth, is out and no longer receiving votes after getting beat at home by Tennessee and falling to 4-3. INÂ„ Iowa surged into the rankings for the Â“rst time this season at No. 19. Â„ No. 24 Michigan State is back in after a week out. Â„ No. 25 Washington State moved in just in time to host ESPNÂs ÂCollege GameDayÂŽ for the Â“rst time ever with Oregon coming to town. Getting to Pullman, Washington, is notable for the show because for years it has been followed around by Wazzu fans waving the ÂOl Crimson school Â”ag.CONFERENCE CALLA week after the Southeastern Conference placed a season-high eight teams in the poll, the SEC lost one and the Big Ten gained two. The ACC has only two ranked team for the Â“rst time since Oct. 4, 2015, when Clemson was No. 6 and Florida State was No. 12. The Tigers played for in the national championship game that season. SEC Â„ 7 teams (1, 5, 8, 11, 14, 17, 23). Big Ten Â„ 6 (2, 6, 18, 19, 22, 24). American Â„ 3 (10, 20, 21). Big 12 Â„ 3 (7, 9, 13). Pac-12 Â„ 3 (12, 15, 25). ACC Â„ 2 (3, 16). Independent Â„ 1 (4).RANKED VS. RANKEDNo. 16 North Carolina State at No. 3 Clemson. The ACCÂs only ranked and unbeaten teams meet in a game that will likely go a long way toward settling the Atlantic Division. No. 22 Mississippi State at No. 5 LSU. This will be the fourth ranked team the Tigers have faced Â„ though two (Miami and Auburn) are no longer. No. 6 Michigan at No. 24 Michigan State. Another chance for Jim Harbaugh and the Wolverines to Â”ip the narrative. No. 12 Oregon at No. 25 Washington State. The Ducks look to make it an Evergreen State sweep.AP College Top 25 poll: LSU back to No. 5; Michigan to 6th BOB ANDRESLSU safety John Battle, with assistance from cornerback Greedy Williams, intercepts a pass from Georgia quarterback Jake Fromm intended for wide receiver Jeremiah Holloman, rear, during the fourth quarter of SaturdayÂs game. NFL: Dallas 40, Jacksonville 7 COLLEGE FOOTBALL: Top 25 pollBy SCHUYLER DIXONAP PRO FOOTBALL WRITERARLINGTON, Texas Â„ Dak Prescott threw two touchdown passes to Cole Beasley to spark the previously punchless Dallas passing game and rushed for a career-high 82 yards in the CowboysÂ 40-7 victory over the Jacksonville Jaguars on Sunday. Perhaps pumped up by some pregame mingling with UFC fighter Conor McGregor the Cowboys rolled to a 24-0 halftime lead, with Beasley getting his first two touchdowns of the season for the NFLÂs 30th-ranked passing offense that was facing the leagueÂs No. 1 pass defense. Prescott had 151 of his 183 yards passing in the first half because Dallas didnÂt need to throw while coasting during a second-half blowout. The 2016 NFL Offensive Rookie of the Year had already his personal best in rushing for a game when he spun out of a sack for the longest run of his career, a 28-yarder. He scored DallasÂ first touchdown on a 17-yard run The Cowboys (3-3) won their first three games of the season at 9-year-old AT&T Stadium for the first time. Most of their offensive struggles have been in the three road losses. No such difficulties this time, even when Prescott lost control of the ball twice and basically dribbled to himself on two of his career-high 11 runs. He also completed a firstdown pass to former Baylor power forward Rico Gathers, making it quite the basketball day as well. Beasley had his second career 100-yard receiving game with 101 yards on nine catches. The scoring plays were from 17 and 9 yards. Trailing by at least 20 at halftime for the second straight week, the Jaguars (3-3) had to abandon their preferred running attack again. They also were without Leonard Fournette for the fourth time with a hamstring injury, and have a banged-up offensive line on its third left tackle. Blake Bortles, who established a career high in yards passing in consecutive weeks and had a chance to become the fifth NFL quarterback with three straight games of at least 375 yards, was 15 of 26 for 149 yards with a touchdown and an interception. The Dallas defense, a top 10 unit overshadowed coming into the game, lost its shutout on BortlesÂ 34-yard pass to Dede Westbrook midway through the third quarter. But the Cowboys answered with their second interception of the season, by Jeff Heath as part of triple coverage and Jourdan LewisÂ recovery just barely inbounds of receiver Keelan ColeÂs fumble after a catch. The centerpiece of the Dallas offense, NFL rushing leader Ezekiel Elliott, was something of an afterthought with the prolific passing in the first half. But he finally passed PrescottÂs rushing total for good on a 15-yard scoring run for a 37-7 lead and finished with 106 yards on 24 carries.DRAFT COMPARISONSIt was the first meeting for Elliott and outspoken Jaguars cornerback Jalen Ramsey, who was taken one spot behind the Cowboys star at No. 5 in the 2016 draft. Both teams are obviously happy with the pick. The Jaguars rode their defense to a spot in the AFC championship game last season, and Elliott has been arguably the leagueÂs most productive back in two-plus seasons. The 2016 rushing leader as a rookie, Elliott was suspended for six games last season over domestic violence allegations. Ramsey almost had an interception on the sideline at the goal line with the Jaguars down 24-7 late in the third quarter, but couldnÂt get his second foot inbounds.TEXAS HOMECOMINGFour-time All-Pro running back Jamaal Charles had four carries for 7 yards and a 5-yard catch as the backup to T.J. Yeldon less than a week after signing with the Jaguars. It was the former Kansas City starÂs first game at the home of the Cowboys. He was a freshman on TexasÂ national championship team during the 2005 season and lives near Houston.INJURIESJaguars : DE Calais Campbell left in the first half with a rib injury. ... TE Niles Paul didnÂt return because of a knee injury. Cowboys : WR Tavon Austin left in the second half with a groin injury and didnÂt return.UP NEXTJaguars : Home against Houston next Sunday. Cowboys : At Washington next Sunday.COWBOYS 40, JAGUARS 7Jacksonville 0 0 7 0 Â„ 7 Dallas 10 14 6 10 Â„ 40 First Quarter DalÂ„FG Maher 50, 8:36. DalÂ„Prescott 17 run (Maher kick), 3:47. Second Quarter DalÂ„Beasley 17 pass from Prescott (Maher kick), 9:28. DalÂ„Beasley 9 pass from Prescott (Maher kick), :41. Third Quarter JacÂ„Westbrook 34 pass from Bortles (Lambo kick), 7:31. DalÂ„FG Maher 46, 3:06. DalÂ„FG Maher 32, 1:17. Fourth Quarter DalÂ„Elliott 15 run (Maher kick), 14:54. DalÂ„FG Maher 55, 7:07. AÂ„90,767. Jac Dal First downs 10 23 Total Net Yards 204 378 Rushes-yards 18-65 42-206 Passing 139 172 Punt Returns 2-(minu 2-9 Kicko Returns 1-31 0-0 Interceptions Ret. 0-0 1-49 Comp-Att-Int 15-26-1 17-27-0 Sacked-Yards Lost 3-10 3-11 Punts 6-41.3 3-41.0 Fumbles-Lost 1-1 2-0 Penalties-Yards 4-30 3-25 Time of Possession 21:10 38:50 INDIVIDUAL STATISTICS RUSHINGÂ„Jacksonville, Yeldon 8-41, Bortles 4-22, Charles 5-5, Paul 1-(minus 3). Dallas, Elliott 24-106, Prescott 11-82, Austin 2-14, R.Smith 5-4. PASSINGÂ„Jacksonville, Bortles 15-26-1-149. Dallas, Prescott 1727-0-183. RECEIVINGÂ„Jacksonville, Cole 4-41, Westbrook 3-38, OÂShaughnessy 3-29, Yeldon 3-29, Grinnage 1-7, Charles 1-5. Dallas, Beasley 9-101, Swaim 2-21, Gallup 1-27, Gathers 1-14, Elliott 1-11, Austin 1-5, Olawale 1-3, De.Thompson 1-1. MISSED FIELD GOALSÂ„None.Prescott sparks pass game, Cowboys rout Jags
Page 8 SP www.yoursun.com The Sun | Monday, October 15, 2018 TODAY / TONIGHTA thunderstorm around Clear and humidHIGH 91 LOW 7640% chance of rain 10% chance of rainPartly sunny, a t-storm around in the p.m.92 / 7540% chance of rain TUESDAY GULF WATER TEMPERATUREPartly sunny, a t-storm around in the p.m.91 / 7240% chance of rain WEDNESDAYA thunderstorm in spots in the afternoon91 / 7340% chance of rain THURSDAYMostly sunny, a t-storm possible; humid90 / 7230% chance of rain SATURDAYPartly sunny, a t-storm possible; humid90 / 7230% chance of rain FRIDAY 1 3 5 4 3 1 Trees Grass Weeds Moldsabsentlowmoderatehighvery highabsent absent 050100150200300500 480-50 Good; 51-100 Moderate; 101-150 Unhealthy for sensitive groups; 151-200 Unhealthy; 201-300 Very Unhealthy; 301-500 HazardousSource : scgov.net 8 a.m. 10 a.m. Noon 2 p.m. 4 p.m. 6 p.m.The higher the AccuWeather.com UV IndexÂ’ number, the greater the need for eye and skin protection. 0-2 Low; 3-5 Moderate; 6-7 High; 8-10 Very High; 11+ Extreme.RealFeel Temperature is the exclusive AccuWeather. com composite of effective temperature based on eight weather factors.UV Index and RealFeel Temperature TodayPrecipitation (in inches)Precipitation (in inches)Precipitation (in inches)Temperatures Temperatures TemperaturesSource : National Allergy Bureau CONDITIONS TODAY AIR QUALITY INDEX POLLEN INDEX WEATHER HISTORY WEATHER TRIVIAÂ’ PORT CHARLOTTE SEBRING VENICE839099969894Air Quality Index readings as of SundayMain pollutant: ParticulatesPunta Gorda through 2 p.m. Sunday Sebring through 2 p.m. Sunday Venice through 2 p.m. Sunday24 hours through 2 p.m. Sun. 0.00ÂŽ Month to date 2.60ÂŽ Normal month to date 1.60ÂŽ Year to date 58.88ÂŽ Normal year to date 45.63ÂŽ Record 1.04ÂŽ (1989) 24 hours through 2 p.m. Sun. 0.00ÂŽ 24 hours through 2 p.m. Sun. 0.00ÂŽ Month to date 1.50ÂŽ Normal month to date 1.95ÂŽ Year to date 40.26ÂŽ Normal year to date 44.72ÂŽ Record 1.04ÂŽ (2002) High/Low 91/73 Normal High/Low 87/68 Record High 94 (2003) Record Low 50 (1977) High/Low 92/70 High/Low 91/73 Normal High/Low 85/67 Record High 93 (2009) Record Low 50 (1977)Pollen Index readings as of Sunday MONTHLY RAINFALLMonth 2018 2017 Avg. Record/Year J an. 1.98 0.88 1.80 9.93/2016 Feb. 0.66 0.94 2.52 11.05/1983 Mar. 0.53 0.80 3.28 9.26/1970 Apr. 1.15 1.59 2.03 5.80/1994 May 15.98 2.74 2.50 15.98/2018 J un. 6.23 14.79 8.92 23.99/1974 J ul. 9.80 9.02 8.22 14.22/1995 Aug. 12.37 13.12 8.01 15.60/1995 Sep. 7.58 12.46 6.84 14.03/1979 Oct. 2.60 2.54 2.93 10.88/1995 Nov. 0.44 1.91 5.53/2002 Dec. 1.04 1.78 6.83/2002 Y ear 58.88 60.36 50.74 (since 1931) T otals are from a 24-hour period ending at 5 p.m. City Hi Lo W Hi Lo W FLORIDA CITIES Today Tue.Apalachicola 87 74 t 87 74 pc Bradenton 90 75 t 90 75 t Clearwater 90 77 pc 89 78 t Coral Springs 89 81 s 90 81 pc Daytona Beach 88 72 pc 89 72 pc Fort Lauderdale 89 80 pc 89 80 sh Fort Myers 91 76 t 91 75 t Gainesville 92 69 t 93 70 pc Jacksonville 88 72 t 91 72 pc Key Largo 87 81 s 87 81 pc Key West 89 83 s 89 82 pc Lakeland 92 74 t 92 73 pc Melbourne 90 76 pc 91 78 pc Miami 89 82 pc 90 81 pc Naples 92 75 t 92 76 pc Ocala 92 69 t 93 69 pc Okeechobee 89 75 pc 89 73 pc Orlando 91 75 t 92 74 pc Panama City 88 71 pc 88 73 pc Pensacola 87 73 pc 87 70 pc Pompano Beach 89 79 pc 90 80 pc St. Augustine 86 71 pc 87 72 pc St. Petersburg 91 75 pc 91 75 pc Sarasota 90 73 t 90 72 t Tallahassee 90 70 pc 90 70 pc Tampa 93 75 t 93 75 pc Vero Beach 89 76 pc 89 75 pc West Palm Beach 89 78 pc 89 78 pc Punta Gorda Englewood Boca Grande El Jobean Venice High Low High Low Cape Sable to Tarpon Springs Tarpon Springs to Apalachicola Wind Speed Seas Bay/Inland direction in knots in feet chop TIDES MARINEPossible weather-related delays today. Check with your airline for the most updated schedules. Hi/Lo Outlook Delays AIRPORTToday 6:26a 12:31a 11:23p 3:16p Tue. 7:21a 1:23a --4:28p Today 5:03a 1:32p 10:00p 11:39p Tue. 5:58a 2:44p 11:07p --Today 3:16a 12:35p ----Tue. 4:00a 1:44p ----Today 6:58a 1:00a --3:45p Tue. 7:53a 4:57p ----Today 3:18a 12:11p 8:15p 10:18p Tue. 4:13a 1:23p 9:22p --E 6-12 1-2 Light E 6-12 1-3 LightFt. Myers 91/76 storms afternoon Punta Gorda 93/76 storms afternoon Sarasota 90/73 storms afternoon The Sun Rise Set The Moon Rise Set Minor Major Minor MajorThe solunar period schedule allows planning days so you will be fishing in good territory or hunting in good cover during those times. Major periods begin at the times shown and last for 1.5 to 2 hours. The minor periods are shorter. SUN AND MOON SOLUNAR TABLEFirst Oct 16 Full Oct 24 Last Oct 31 New Nov 7 Today 1:25 p.m. none Tuesday 2:12 p.m. 12:15 a.m. Today 7:28 a.m. 7:00 p.m. Tuesday 7:28 a.m. 6:59 p.m. Today 11:38a 5:25a ---5:50p Tue. 12:02a 6:16a 12:28p 6:40p Wed. 12:52a 7:04a 1:16p 7:28p Monterrey 79/50 Chihuahua 59/40 Los Angeles 80/57 Washington 76/55 New York 68/49 Miami 89/82 Atlanta 85/67 Detroit 54/35 Houston 77/60 Kansas City 48/28 Chicago 49/32 Minneapolis 44/35 El Paso 50/39 Denver 42/23 Billings 52/35 San Francisco 77/53 Seattle 65/45 Toronto 55/33 Montreal 54/35 Winnipeg 40/31 Ottawa 51/33 WORLD CITIESCity Hi Lo W Hi Lo WCity Hi Lo W Hi Lo W City Hi Lo W Hi Lo WCity Hi Lo W Hi Lo WWeather (W): s -sunny, pc -partly cloudy, c -cloudy, sh -showers, t -thunderstorms, r -rain, sf -snow flurries, sn -snow, i -ice. THE NATION Cold Warm Stationary Showers T-storms Rain Flurries Snow IceShown are noon positions of weather systems and precipitation. Temperature bands are highs for the day. Fronts Precipitation -10s-0s0s10s20s30s40s50s60s70s80s90s100s110sU.S. ExtremesPublication date: 10/15/18 Today Tue. Today Tue. Today Tue. Today Tue.Albuquerque 43 34 sf 47 38 r Anchorage 44 42 r 49 42 r Atlanta 85 67 pc 82 63 pc Baltimore 73 50 sh 60 47 pc Billings 52 35 c 60 36 pc Birmingham 86 63 c 74 58 c Boise 57 34 s 61 37 s Boston 64 48 c 58 45 s Buffalo 56 36 r 51 40 pc Burlington, VT 58 40 sh 53 43 pc Charleston, WV 69 42 r 58 40 pc Charlotte 82 65 c 78 64 c Chicago 49 32 pc 55 39 pc Cincinnati 58 35 r 55 38 pc Cleveland 59 37 r 55 42 pc Columbia, SC 87 69 pc 88 68 pc Columbus, OH 61 34 r 55 39 s Concord, NH 58 41 sh 54 37 pc Dallas 46 43 r 47 45 r Denver 42 23 s 53 28 s Des Moines 45 31 c 57 37 pc Detroit 54 35 pc 53 40 pc Duluth 41 33 pc 45 28 pc Fairbanks 44 37 pc 49 31 pc Fargo 46 35 s 46 27 s Hartford 62 44 sh 57 41 s Helena 54 30 pc 58 31 s Honolulu 86 74 pc 86 74 pc Houston 77 60 r 64 57 sh Indianapolis 51 32 r 54 39 s Jackson, MS 83 61 t 68 54 pc Kansas City 48 28 pc 57 37 s Knoxville 80 57 c 67 51 c Las Vegas 69 51 s 73 57 s Los Angeles 80 57 s 82 58 s Louisville 59 39 r 58 41 pc Memphis 63 48 r 52 47 r Milwaukee 47 34 pc 56 37 pc Minneapolis 44 35 s 52 32 s Montgomery 89 69 pc 85 66 pc Nashville 68 49 t 58 45 sh New Orleans 88 74 pc 86 69 t New York City 68 49 sh 57 46 s Norfolk, VA 83 63 pc 67 59 c Oklahoma City 49 38 c 54 41 pc Omaha 48 31 pc 61 39 pc Philadelphia 72 51 sh 58 47 pc Phoenix 76 61 s 70 57 pc Pittsburgh 61 35 sh 51 37 s Portland, ME 59 43 r 56 39 pc Portland, OR 74 46 s 76 49 s Providence 64 46 sh 58 43 s Raleigh 82 63 pc 72 59 c Salt Lake City 51 34 s 59 35 s St. Louis 50 35 sh 57 42 s San Antonio 58 49 r 54 50 r San Diego 78 58 s 78 59 s San Francisco 77 53 s 70 52 s Seattle 65 45 s 68 45 s Washington, DC 76 55 sh 62 52 pc Amsterdam 70 56 c 70 54 pc Baghdad 100 74 pc 98 76 c Beijing 64 48 c 63 46 r Berlin 72 48 pc 71 48 s Buenos Aires 80 59 s 79 61 s Cairo 85 68 s 85 68 pc Calgary 58 36 pc 59 37 s Cancun 86 77 t 85 77 t Dublin 54 45 pc 59 45 r Edmonton 54 32 c 58 34 s Halifax 56 51 pc 56 41 pc Kiev 63 42 s 68 44 s London 61 53 pc 63 52 pc Madrid 60 48 pc 68 48 pc Mexico City 75 59 t 73 57 t Montreal 54 35 r 48 39 c Ottawa 51 33 r 49 37 c Paris 76 57 pc 76 54 s Regina 50 30 c 46 29 s Rio de Janeiro 77 70 t 79 73 t Rome 77 61 pc 76 61 c St. JohnÂs 49 36 pc 55 40 r San Juan 87 78 sh 88 78 sh Sydney 71 64 sh 72 65 sh Tokyo 67 60 c 70 59 pc Toronto 55 33 sh 51 39 s Vancouver 59 41 s 61 45 s Winnipeg 40 31 c 39 23 cHigh ................. 93 at Immokalee, FLLow ........... 1 at Lake Yellowstone, WY(For the 48 contiguous states yesterday)80Hurricane Hazel hit near Myrtle Beach, S.C., on Oct. 15, 1954, with 150-mph wind gusts. Q: Most raindrops initially start out as what?A: SnowÂ” akes. Port Charlotte Tampa Bradenton Englewood Fort Myers Myakka City Punta Gorda Lehigh Acres Hull Arcadia Bartow Winter Haven Plant City Brandon St. Petersburg Wauchula Sebring Lake Wales Frostproof La Belle Felda Lake Placid Brighton Venus Longboat Key Placida Osprey Limestone Apollo Beach Venice Ft. Meade Sarasota Clearwater Boca Grande Cape Coral Sanibel Bonita Springs Shown is todayÂs weather. Temperatures are todayÂs highs and tonightÂs lows. North Port 91/76 90/75 91/76 91/75 91/75 91/74 90/75 90/75 90/75 93/75 90/75 89/78 90/76 91/76 91/74 93/76 91/76 92/76 91/76 91/75 92/76 92/73 93/73 91/75 91/75 89/77 90/77 90/75 91/75 92/75 90/76 91/75 90/73 90/77 88/79 91/76 90/76 91/76Forecasts and graphics provided by AccuWeather, Inc. 2018 By JENNA FRYERAP AUTO RACING WRITERTALLADEGA, Ala. Â„ Aric Almirola capped an absolute Stewart-Haas Racing rout at Talladega Superspeedway with an overtime victory that earned him an automatic berth into the third round of NASCARÂs playoffs. It also snapped a 149-race losing streak for Almirola and atoned for his ohso-close moment in the season-opening Daytona 500. ÂI just love racing at Talladega and I came to the track with the mindset that we were going to go race and we were going to go give them hell, and if we wrecked, we wrecked,ÂŽ Almirola said. ÂAnd if we win, we win. And we won. What a cool time to do it, too.ÂŽ More important, it showed that SHR arrived at Talladega prepared to work as a four-car team and ensure one of its drivers made it to victory lane. The SHR Fords were untouchable all weekend. They swept qualifying, won every stage of SundayÂs race and used teamwork to pull away from the Â“eld. As the laps wound down, Kurt Busch led his three teammates in a straight line and pulled the train away from the pack, which couldnÂt organize itself behind the SHR group to mount any sort of challenge. But the dynamics changed when Alex Bowman spun with three laps remaining to bring out an ill-timed caution. Now the race was going to overtime, and the SHR cars didnÂt have enough gas for the extra laps. First BuschÂs fuel light began to Â”icker. Then Kevin Harvick got the same warning. As the Â“eld roared to the green Â”ag, Harvick forfeited a shot at victory by pulling off the track to get enough gas to make it to the Â“nish. Busch stayed out as the leader with Almirola and Clint Bowyer looking for a slot to slip past him for the victory. Then Busch ran out of gas headed to the checkered Â”ag and Almirola zipped by for his Â“rst victory of the season, Â“rst since joining SHR this year as the replacement for Danica Patrick, and Â“rst since the rain-shortened Daytona race in July 2014. It was the second Cup victory of his career. Almirola was also leading on the Â“nal lap in overtime of the season-opening Daytona 500 until he was wrecked by winner Austin Dillon. Almirola thought he had last weekÂs race at Dover won until a caution triggered by teammate Bowyer ruined his shot at the victory. A week later, he got his checkered Â”ag and his stamp into the round of eight into the playoffs. ÂFour or Â“ve times this year I feel like weÂve had a shot to win and havenÂt been able to seal the deal,ÂŽ Almirola said. Bowyer Â“nished second, followed by Ricky Stenhouse Jr. in a Ford from Roush Fenway Racing. Busch faded to 14th and Harvick wound up 28th Â„ a disappointing end because SHR was poised for a 1-2-3-4 Â“nish before the race went to overtime. But the team understood how dominant it had been all day and fortunate it was to leave Talladega with one driver locked into the next round of the playoffs and the other three still in contention. The playoff Â“eld will be trimmed from 12 drivers to eight after next weekÂs race at Kansas Speedway. ÂMine sputtered there on the fuel pressure and it dropped down in the red and they did the right thing of coming in and pitting and not taking a chance,ÂŽ Harvick said. ÂYou just need to put yourself in a position to where youÂre good for next week, just glad that one of our cars won, and happy for Aric.ÂŽUP NEXT The elimination race of the second round of the playoffs, at Kansas Speedway, where Kevin Harvick won in May and Martin Truex Jr. won last October. Harvick, Truex and Kyle Busch have combined to win the last Â“ve races at Kansas. NASCAR: Alabama 500 GOLF: CIMB ClassicAlmirola advances in playoffs with Talladega winBy NICOLAS ANILASSOCIATED PRESSKUALA LUMPUR, Malaysia Â„ Marc Leishman shot a 7-under 65 in the Â“nal round to win the CIMB Classic Sunday by Â“ve strokes and equal the tournament course record. The Australian was in Â“ne form as he strolled to his fourth PGA Tour title and matched Justin ThomasÂ tournament record of 26-under 262 in 2015 on the PGA Kuala Lumpur West course. Leishman started strongly with four birdies in the Â“rst Â“ve holes, before turning in another long birdie putt on the ninth for 31. Two more birdies on the 10th and 16th followed and sandwiched his lone bogey at the 13th, before he birdied the Â“nal hole and celebrated with a Â“st pump. ÂI feel unbelievable right now,ÂŽ Leishman said after securing 500 FedEx Cup points for his victory. ÂI knew that even though I got off to a good start, I still needed to grind because thereÂs some tough holes out there. Managed to hit some good shots and this is the result. ItÂs great to get back in the winnersÂ circle, excited to be back in Malaysia and leaving with this.ÂŽ Leishman plans to celebrate his victory Âwith some beers.ÂŽ ÂWeÂll sit that (trophy) in the middle of the table tonight and have a few beers and just talk about it and just have a good night with friends really. IÂm looking forward to doing that tonight.ÂŽ First-round leader Bronson Burgoon shot a 68 to Â“nish tied for second, along with Emiliano Grillo and Chesson Hadley. Thomas Â“nished tied for Â“fth place after ending the Â“nal day with an 8 under 64, along with Gary Woodland (71) and Louis Oosthuizen (69). Shubhankar Sharma, part of the trio of joint-leaders coming into the Â“nal round, faltered on the Â“nal day to Â“nish tied for 10th after an even-par 72. ÂDisappointing, not really happy with the way I Â“nished. But again, as always, a great experience for me going forward and I think my game is in a good state for the next two weeks,ÂŽ Sharma said.Australian Leishman wins CIMB Classic by 5 strokes AP PHOTOMarc Leishman of Australia celebrates after his putt on the eighteenth hole during the Â“nal round of the CIMB Classic golf tournament. adno=3621118-1 941-423-6955www.heroncreekgcc.com 5301 Heron Creek Blvd. North Port. FL 34287 Sumter Blvd. Between US 41 & I-75, Exit 182 NEWULTRADWARF TIFEAGLE GREENS Expires 10/22/18 Course Totally Renovated!! with this ad $49 GOLF Includes Sleeve of Balls NPS