HIGHLANDS NEWS-SUN VOL. 99 | NO. 309 | $1.00 YOUR HOMETOWN NEWSPAPER SINCE 1919 An Edition Of The Sun Monday, November 5, 2018 Local Sports .................. A9-10 Lottery .............. SPORTS WIRE Obituaries ........................ A5 Classifieds ...................... B7-9 Comics ................ NEWS WIRE Highlands Health ................ B1 Viewpoints ....................... A6 Weather ............. SPORTS WIREGood morning To Carol Lloyd Thanks for reading! newssun.com facebook.com/ newssuntwitter.com/ TheNewsSunBy PHIL ATTINGERSTAFF WRITERSEBRING Â„ Friday nightÂs Shabbat Shalom service at Temple Israel of Highlands County, the welcome of the Sabbath, was like any other except for a couple of things. First, a security guard had the approach blocked, ready to question or refuse anyone who was not a regular member or invited guest. Second, and more importantly, the 28 who gathered Friday night to praise God and ask for guidance remembered 11 who died in the Pittsburgh Massacre and 91 or more who died 80 years ago in the Nazi-sponsored riots of Kristallnacht, the ÂNight of Broken Glass.ÂŽ On Nov. 9, 1938, Nazis in Germany, Austria and the Sudetenland of Czechoslovakia staged riots, burned or destroyed 267 synagogues and vandalized or looted 7,500 Jewish-owned businesses. Cantor Riselle Bain said Friday during the worship service that Berlin had so many broken business windows, streets were paved in broken glass, hence the name. Kristallnacht is generally considered the start of the Holocaust, because nearly 30,000 Jews were relocated to concentration camps that night. Only when liberating armies reached those camps at the end of World War II would the rest of the world know about the systematic, tortuous deaths of 6 million Jews, 200,000 Roma and at least 250,000 mentally or physically disabled patients, mainly German and living in institutions. But there were lights in the darkness, Bain said. She retold the story of how, from 1942-1944, a group of 13-15 year old Jewish boys in CzechoslovakiaÂs Terezin Ghetto risked their lives to produce a free-press magazine under the noses of their German captors. Unlike other ghettos, Terezin, a fortress town near Prague, had a thriving cultural life from the artists, musicians and academics imprisoned there, Bain said. Germans used it as a Âshow campÂŽ to deceive the International Red Cross about conditions. Bain said the teenagersÂ news magazine, Vedem Â„ Âto seeÂŽ Â„ told the true story of the ghetto, in deÂ“ ance of Nazi censorship. The 40 Jewish boys who produced it lived in ÂHome No. 1,ÂŽ a three-tiered bunk room inside an converted school named L417, Bain said. Guided by teacher Walter Eisinger, a communist who preached free thought, they formed ÂThe Republic of SKHID,ÂŽ a secret society to produce the magazine, named after EisingerÂs favorite book about a Russian orphanage. Despite overcrowding, disease, rats and bed bugs, the boys produced Vedem under direction of 14-year-old editor Petr Ginz, who urged contributors to write about what they saw, did and thought. Bain said they wrote at a wooden table in the center of the room or on their bunks, with bunk mates Temple Israel honors victims By MELISSA MAINSTAFF WRITERSEBRING Â„ Marilyn Blair has dedicated her life to helping others; she worked tirelessly in the public school system, and when she retired, she began volunteering to continue making a lasting impact on the world around her. Blair spends much of her volunteer time helping environmental causes and teaching children about the environment. She has been volunteering with Archbold Biological Station for at least 27 years, and she volunteers for Â“ ve other organizations as well Â„ Ridge Rangers, Highlands Community Chorus, AgVenture and Jay Watch. When she took her elementary students from Fred Wild Elementary to Archbold for educational Â“ eld trips, Nancy Deyrup, the education coordinator at the time, asked her to help with the Â“ rst summer camp in 1992. During her summer break from teaching, Blair taught children about the native scrub and introduced them to snakes and other fascinating animals. Once Blair retired, she began volunteering all year, not just during the summers. ÂI love outdoor stuff. ThatÂs why I love volunteering at Archbold, Jay Watch and Ridge Rangers. ÂThe people at Ridge Rangers and Archbold are so great,ÂŽ she said. ÂThey care about the environment, and they are so fun to be around. At Archbold, people are so smart, and they donÂt mind sharing their knowledge. ÂI like to learn,ÂŽ Blair said. ÂThatÂs why I went into teaching. IÂve learned about scrub and got to A commitment to others COURTESY PHOTO/BILL PARKENMarilyn Blair planted long leaf pine seedlings to restore habitat. ÂI helped pick up trash at Carter Creek. We picked up 42,000 bottles, most of them beer bottles. You could oat a battleship on all that beer.ÂŽMarilyn Blair Archbold Biological Station volunteer By MARC VALEROSTAFF WRITERAVON PARK Â„ The Avon Park Sunshine Market started its first day with a handful of friendly vendors and the promise of more to come on Saturday. The indoor flea market at 309 W. Main St, across from the Avon Park Community Center, will be featuring retail, crafts, produce and dry goods. Anna Marie Feeney and Cindy Greene are managing the Sunshine Market, which is owned by Bob Risig. ÂIt will pick up tomorrow [Saturday],ÂŽ Feeney said of the slow start. She noted that the produce person had not yet arrived. Greene said, ÂWe are just getting started and hoping that Avon Park will be a huge blast for them. I used to be stationed at the bombing range years and years ago. I would love to see Avon Park start to blossom again.AP Sunshine Market MARC VALERO/STAFFSunsan Dennis owner of Paparazzi Accessories at the Avon Park Sunshine Market. By MELISSA MAINSTAFF WRITERSEBRING Â„ Hundreds of people gathered downtown at the Sebring Circle to celebrate the 52nd Sebring Art, Wine and Jazz Festival on Saturday and Sunday. Visual and performing artists from Highlands County and across the United States presented their art to the community. Artists and vendors surrounded the Circle and lined the spoke streets providing shoppers an opportunity to purchase Â“ ne arts and crafts for friends and family. A variety of artists played live music on the Sebring Circle and thrilled crowds with their toe-tapping rhythms. Classic songs and tunes from today wafted through the air as shoppers perused merchandise. The smell of kettle corn permeated the air and beckoned visitors to the food truck spoke of the Circle. Hot dogs, hamburgers, ice cream, tacos and deep-fried Oreos tempted the crowd. Artists presented a variety of artwork, such as art made from corks and recycled materials. Cathy Harshbarger, a Sebring artist, uses corks to make life-sized guitars and pianos. Some of her larger pieces of artwork require an entire month or more to create. Paula Knudsen makes brightly colored art from trash. She calls her masterpieces upcycled art, and she uses left-over paint from construction workers to add color to her artwork. Emerging young artists from the local area sold their art at the event and competed for prizes. Sebring High School student Francis Espiritu displayed his portraits and still life drawings and won a scholarship for his artistic Cooler weather brings out the crowdSebring Art, Wine and Jazz Festival a big success MELISSA MAIN/STAFFAn interactive childrenÂs street gave boys and girls an opportunity to make sand art, bracelets and decorative pine cones. Chil dren also learned about safety from the Sebring Police Department and the Sebring Fire Department. Francis Espiritu, a junior at Sebring High School, won an award in the Emerging Artist category for the Sebring Art, Wine and Jazz Festival. ARTISTIC AWARDSBest of Show Dan Phillip, watercolor artist from Deland, Florida JudgeÂs Choice Tony Tapia, owner of Lucid Heart Gallery on Ridgewood, presented a variety of media First Place for 3D Art Cathy Harshbarger, a Sebring artist who makes art from corks First Place for 2D Art Elzbieta Weron, a photographer from Deland, Florida Emerging Artists 1. Shonda Hardy and Kyla Hardy, freshmen at the Florida School of the Arts in Palatka, Florida 2. Francis Espiritu, junior at Sebring High SchoolFEST | 4A MARKET | 4A HONOR | 8A BLAIR | 8A
A2 | HIGHLANDS NEWS-SUN | November 5, 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. If you have a question or comment about coverage, write to Romona Washington, executive editor, 315, U.S. 27 North, Sebring FL 33870; email firstname.lastname@example.org or call 863-386-5634. OFFICE Location: 315 U.S. 27 North Sebring, FL 33870 Hours: 8 a.m.-5 p.m. Monday-Friday Phone: 863-385-6155 Main Fax: 863-385-1954 SUBSCRIPTION RATES 13 weeks Tax Total $53.30 $4.00 $57.30 26 weeks Tax Total $106.60 $8.00 $114.60 52 weeks Tax Total $213.20 $15.99 $229.19 EZ Pay Tax Totla $15.91 $1.19 $17.10 MAIL SUBSCRIPTION RATES 3 months $74.36 6 months $133.81 12 months $229.19 Your newspaper is delivered by an independent contractor. If you do not receive your home delivered newspaper by 6 a.m. on any daily publication date, or 7 a.m. Sunday, please phone the circulation department at 863-385-6155. PLACE A CLASSIFIED AD From 8 a.m. to 5 p.m. weekdays Tracy Weikel, Classified Account Executive email@example.com 863-658-0307 LEGAL ADVERTISING Janet Emerson 863-386-5637 firstname.lastname@example.org CUSTOMER SERVICE Mike Henry, Office Manager 863-385-6155 email@example.com SUBMIT NEWS & OBITS Email all obituaries and death notices to firstname.lastname@example.org Email all other announcements to email@example.com EDITORIAL Karen Clogston, Managing Editor Special Sections Editor 863-386-5835 firstname.lastname@example.org Alan Moody, Highlands Sun Editor Weekend Editor 863-386-5841 email@example.comHIGHLANDSNEWS-SUN YOUR HOMETOWN NEWSPAPER SINCE 1919highlandsnewssun.com PUBLISHERTim Smolarick 863-386-5624 firstname.lastname@example.org EXECUTIVE EDITOR Romona Washington 863-386-5634 email@example.com RETAIL ADVERTISING Cliff Yeazel, Advertising Director 863-386-5844 firstname.lastname@example.org CIRCULATION Rob Kearley, Circulation Director 863-385-6155 email@example.com PRODUCTION Donna Scherlacher, MultiMedia/Production Director 863-386-5847 firstname.lastname@example.orgBy MARC VALEROSTAFF WRITERAVON PARK Â„ It was a happy Socktober after all with the Avon Park Middle AVID studentsÂ efforts to collect socks for the needy attaining solid footing after a toe-hold start. The schoolÂs new math coach and AVID Coordinator Katlyn Vazquez got the idea about Soctober from ÂKid President.ÂŽ Robby Novak is an American personality best known for portraying Kid President on YouTube and on television. Novak, as the Kid President, supports a yearly campaign encouraging people to join in on the national sock drive. Vazquez said, ÂOur original goal was 500 [pairs of socks] and we were off to a rough start, but then far exceeded our goal by more than double.ÂŽ AP Middle collected 1,124 pairs of socks to donate to the New Testament Church and Mission, she said. The schoolÂs AVID students collected sock donation bags from each Â“rst-period class every Friday in the month of October. After the Â“rst Friday collection only 21 pairs of socks had been collect, but at the time Vazquez remained optimistic saying, ÂHowever, we have three and a half more weeks to go! I would love to be able to donate 500 pairs of socks to the New Testament Church and Mission.ÂŽA feat for feet at AP Middle School The Avon Park Middle AVID studentsÂ sock drive netted 1,124 pairs of socks for the needy. COURTESY PHOTOFrom left: Avon Park Middle AVID Coordinator/math coach Katlyn Vazquez, eighth-grade AVID students MaÂRyah Trevino and Illeona Miller and AVID elective teacher Ronda Stunkard at the start of the Socktober sock drive. By MELISSA MAINSTAFF WRITERSEBRING Â„ On Thursday, Highlands County SheriffÂs Office deputies lined State Road 66 and Orange Blossom searching for a man who reportedly tried to break into his ex-girlfriendÂs home. Robert William McGee, 38, of Lake Placid, was arrested by HCSO on Thursday. McGee was charged with burglary of a residence while unarmed, possession of burglary tools and violation of probation. The victim, McGeeÂs ex-girlfriend, called law enforcement for help, because her ex-boyfriend was allegedly attempting to break into her home. She advised deputies that McGee was banging on the door and windows, and she could hear someone attempting to get into the back door with a small pry tool. When deputies arrived, they observed a white male wearing blue jeans and a gray shirt and hat, who was standing near the side of the home near a parked truck. Deputies reported that he fled on foot and that a chase ensued, which included units from the patrol, K-9 and Polk County air units. The victim explained that McGee was able to unlock two of her three locks prior to their arrival. A deputy noted small pry marks surrounding the locks. While searching the area, deputies reportedly spotted a small chisel with an orange handle. They also spotted his gray shirt draped over the pickup truck and his tennis shoes near the rear door, and the victim confirmed the items belonged to McGee. The victim told deputies that McGee was on probation and that he had Âan active no contact order in place.ÂŽ This information was confirmed by dispatch. McGee was found several hours later hiding in the wooded area behind the residence.Man tries to break into his ex-girlfriendÂs home MCGEE No matter what youÂre looking for, From a new job to a place to live, Classified has what you need! Check the Sun Classified first! adno=3616332-1 17192013 Every TUESDAY Â€ Nov 6, 13, 20 & 27SENIOR, TEACHER & SERVICEDAY SENIORS 55 & OLDER, ACTIVE MILITARY, VETERANS & TEACHERSsale purchases storewide 15% OFF home & shoes with your Belk Rewards credit card or other form of payment*Show valid ID to any sales associate. Belk Rewards credit card purchases are subject to credit approval. Some exclusions apply. See an associate for details.The Belk Rewards Mastercard is issued by Synchrony Bank pursuant to a license by Mastercard International Incorporated. 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A4 | HIGHLANDS NEWS-SUN | November 5, 2018 www.highlandsnewssun.com talents. Shonda and Kyla Hardy, freshmen at the Florida School of the Arts in Palatka, won scholarships for their artwork, which featured a variety of mediums, including sculptures and paintings. The family-friendly event offered a special interactive street for children. The entrance was decorated with hundreds of brightly colored red, yellow, green, blue and orange balloons from Creative Custom Balloons. The Sebring Middle School National Junior Honor Society helped children decorate bracelets and pine cones. The Sebring Police Department and the Sebring Fire Department offered coloring books, stickers and an opportunity for children to learn about safety and meet Â“rst responders. LoreleighÂs Legacy provided children with brightly-colored sand to make sand art. The donations will be used to offer Â“nancial assistance so that girls in the community can participate in extracurricular activities. Local merchants, including Duke Energy, sponsored the event to provide a venue for artists to display their work. South Commerce Street was lined with several local businesses who showed their support for artistic endeavors. ÂThis year we wanted to add a fun wine-tasting event to the festival,ÂŽ Tracy McCoy, vice president of the Highlands Art League, said. ÂWe thought it would help bring in overnight tourists. We are always looking for ways to enhance and grow this artsy and successful event and bring new things to the community. ÂWe want to thank our sponsors of the Wine Garden,ÂŽ McCoy said. ÂThank you to the Highlands News-Sun for the wine glasses and Island View Restaurant & Pub for the food.ÂŽ Jennifer Clark and Michael Blackwell traveled from Jacksonville to enjoy the festival and celebrate ClarkÂs birthday. ÂThis is our Â“rst time here,ÂŽ Clark said. ÂItÂs nice, small and quaint. ItÂs a new experience for us.ÂŽ Blackwell especially enjoyed the Wine Garden. ÂItÂs kind of reminiscent of when you go to the wine country in California and try different kinds of wines.ÂŽ At the Wine Garden, participants were able to sample four types of wine for $12 and eight types of wine for $20. The event was a huge success and over 60 people were in the Circle Theatre during one point in time. Lynn Hamilton, executive director for the Highlands Art League, said, ÂWith the cooler weather, we had one of the best turnouts ever for the festival. All the volunteers have been wonderful. A lot of work Â„ many late nights Â„ have gone into making this event a success. We have a variety of exceptional, award-winning artists at the festival. ÂCome join the Highlands Art League,ÂŽ Hamilton said. ÂWe offer workshops and classes to hone your skills.ÂŽ HAL enjoys helping artists polish their artistic talents so that they can join the exceptional artist at the festival and at the Colvelly Gallery downtown.FESTFROM PAGE 1A MELISSA MAIN/STAFFAdriana Bottany sold hand painted leather purses and acrylic paintings on canvas in bright, vibrant colors. COURTESY PHOTO/ GET FISHSLAPPEDMartile Blackman invited festival participants to come enjoy the Wine Garden at the Circle Theatre, a new event at the Sebring Art, Wine and Jazz Festival.ÂWe are hoping to have a lot more vendors and I am just excited about being here. The building is gorgeous.ÂŽ The vendors included Susan Dennis from Winter Haven with her Paparazzi Accessories featuring lead and nickle-free jewelry and accessories, including items for guys with everything $5 each and little girls items for $1 a piece. She goes to many flea markets and events with her business. ÂI travel all over Polk County; I am in Orange County, Highlands County; I go everywhere,ÂŽ Dennis said. ÂI have portable setups and I have permanent fixtures, too.ÂŽ Chantel Gilmore, of Sebring, noted she was celebrating one year of being in business. Her business, Newly Inspired You, features the clothing line from LuLaRoe Simply Comfortable including leggings and Carly dresses. Food and drink vendor Lora Freeman had a variety of beverages including soda and sweet tea also snow cones, doughnuts and coldcut sandwiches. The Avon Park Sunshine Market will operate the first and second weekend of each month from 10 a.m. to 6 p.m. Fridays and 9 a.m. to 5 p.m. on Saturdays. Vendor spaces are available for retail, crafts, produce, dry goods or to provide information for the public good, contact Feeney for a space at 863-440-4554.MARKETFROM PAGE 1A From left: Anna Marie Feeney and Cindy Greene who are the managers of the Avon Park Sunshine Market, which opened for business Friday at 309 W. Main St., Avon Park. MARC VALERO/STAFFChantel Gilmore, with her granddaughter Saniya Watt, at the Avon Park Sunshine Market. GilmoreÂs clothing business, Newly Inspired You, features items from LuLaRoe Simply Comfortable. adno=3627266-1 Wednesday, November 7th8:00am 11:00amFREE Â€Health Screening Â€Healthy Ea ng Tips Â€ Wellness Adviceand Much More!Located at :The Palms of Sebring725 S. Pine St., Sebring At TheSponsored by adno=3627295-1Lampe & Kiefer Hearing Aid Florida Hospital Heartland Highlands Regional MedicalAmerican Ins tute DermatologyEye Specialist of Mid Florida The Palms of Sebring Comfort Keepers Sun NÂ Lake Medical Charlo e Stone Law Group Central Florida Hearing Professional Hearing Samaritans Touch American Red Cross Veterans A airs Change of Pace NU-HOPE Elder Care ServicesHealth Fair Vendors$10 Lipid proÂ“ le & blood Sugar blood draw, best results when fas ngAdmission is Also FREE!
www.highlandsnewssun.com November 5, 2018 | HIGHLANDS NEWS-SUN | A5Paul J. PagePaul Joseph Page, 82, of Sebring, Florida passed away on Wednesday, Oct. 24, 2018. He was born on Feb. 20, 1936 in Long Beach, California to Michael Page and Rosamond (Tuson) Page. He is survived by his wife, Kathleen (Conner) Page; children, Paule Estrada (Arthur) of California, Michelle Carr of Rhode Island, Russell Page of North Carolina, Robert Shellman of Rhode Island, Lori Shellman of Rhode Island and Jason Shellman of Rhode Island. Predeceased is one son, Paul Page, Jr. and one brother, Michael Page. He moved here in 2011 from Newport, Rhode Island and was in the U.S. Navy and served in the Korean and Vietnam Wars. Paul was an avid golfer and worked at the Acoaxet Club in Westport, Massachusetts as a starter, a ranger and in the pro shop for nearly 20 years, where he was known as ÂThe Hot Dog Man.ÂŽ He also enjoyed collecting golf clubs, watches and clocks. He enjoyed boating as well. He especially loved his family. A memorial service will be held at the Heartland Christian Church at 10 a.m. Saturday, Nov. 10, 2018. Memorial contributions can be made in PaulÂs name to the Good Shepherd Hospice, 1110 Hammock Road, Sebring, FL 33870 or the American Cancer Society. Arrangements entrusted to StephensonNelson Funeral Home, 4001 Sebring Parkway, Sebring, FL 33870. Online condolences may be left at stephensonnelsonfh.com. OBITUARIES SPECIAL TO HIGHLANDS NEWS-SUNHighlands County road projects for which the Florida Department of Transportation has issued a road advisory: US 98 at Garden Terrace in Spring Lake: Maintenance permit project: Crews are constructing a new treatment plant including a new driveway connection to US 98. Watch for workers close to the roadway with shoulder closures. Watch for trucks and equipment entering and leaving the roadway. US 27 from West Townsend Street to Batts Street and on SR 64 from US 27 to Self Avenue: Construction project: Crews are replacing existing roadway with concrete pavement on US 27 southbound from West Pleasant Street to Paulk Street, US 27 northbound from Dyal Street to West Hill Street, and on SR 64 from Self Avenue to US 27. The contractor is also milling and resurfacing the existing roadway on US 27 from West Townsend Street to Batts Street and on SR 64 from Collier Avenue to Self Avenue, installing curb and gutter, installing trafÂ“c separators, sidewalks, trafÂ“c signals, street lights, and signing and pavement markers. A single continuous lane closure on US 27 will be in place during intersection construction. Additional lane closures, single-lane Â”agging operations, and temporary lane shifts will occur during nighttime/ overnight hours on US 27 and SR 64. The contractor is Concrete Services, LLC. Estimated project completion date is early 2020. Motorists should expect intermittent single-lane Â”agging operations on SR 64 during the day or night. Use caution and watch for crews working in the roadway. All US 27 trafÂ“c lanes have shifted eastward and reduced to two lanes in each direction. Locke Street on southbound US 27 is closed to trafÂ“c. South Hart Avenue on eastbound SR 64 will be opening to trafÂ“c. Please follow detour signs and watch for workers in the construction zone. The SR 64 eastbound trafÂ“c lane has shifted temporarily to the right. Please use caution through this area and watch for workers in the construction zone. TrafÂ“c Switch Â… Beginning on Tuesday, November 6, SR 64 westbound trafÂ“c will be shifted to the south onto the newly constructed concrete road. Please watch for workers in the construction zone and use caution in this area. US 27 at E Interlake Boulevard/CR 621 and US 27 at Dal Hall Boulevard/Tower Street: Construction project: This project is to construct high-emphasis crosswalks and crosswalk landings, install pedestrian signals, and associated drainage improvements. This week, crews will work on site cleanup and punch list items. Drivers should anticipate lane closures; however, lane closures will be prohibited during peak hours from 6 a.m. to 9 a.m. and 4 p.m. to 7 p.m. Variable message signs will be in place to alert drivers that work is underway. Drivers should use caution while traveling in the work zone. Estimated completion is fall 2018, weather permitting. Ajax Paving Industries of Florida, LLC is the contractor. US 27 From the Polk County line to CR 17/Striker Road: Maintenance permit project: Crews will be boring test holes for future transmission utility pole placement near the back of the right-of-way. Crews will be working well off the travel lanes but watch for maintenance vehicles entering and exiting the site.County road work advisories issuedThe following people were arrested on felony charges and booked into the Highlands County jail on Oct. 26: Lakeyla Taekeira Armstrong, 23, Sebring, charged with resisting an ofÂ“cer. Christina Marie Bartsch, 42, Sebring, charged with probation violation. Michael Lee Carter, 25, Lake Placid, on charges of larceny and dealing in stolen property. Tex Gifford, 37, Sebring, on charges of cruelty towards a child, resisting an ofÂ“cer, marijuana possession, DUI, drug equipment possession and driving while license is suspended. J.D.D. Grant, 43, Sebring, charged with probation violation. Dwayne Kenneth Harris, 55, Avon Park, charged with failure to register as career offender. Anthony Gordon Padgett, 40, Sebring, on charges of larceny, resisting an ofÂ“cer, possession of a weapon and criminal mischief. The following people were arrested on felony charges and booked into the Highlands County jail on Oct. 27: Gilbert Martin Fritz, 59, Sebring, charged with aggravated assault with deadly weapon. The following people were arrested on felony charges and booked into the Highlands County jail on Oct. 28: Zachary Joseph Lenoff, 30, Sebring, charged with battery. Deloris Annette Robinson, 55, Avon Park, charged with aggravated assault with deadly weapon. The following people were arrested on felony charges and booked into the Highlands County jail on Oct. 29: Lea Marie Parkhurst, 21, Sebring, on three charges of failure to appear. William Lloyd Rook, 35, Sebring, charged with failure to appear. The following people were arrested on felony charges and booked into the Highlands County jail on Oct. 30: Angel Rafael Borrero Perez, 38, Sebring, charged with probation violation. Amber Lynn Davidson, 33, Avon Park, on charges of drug equipment possession and drug possession. Benjamin Gonzalez Rosari, 29, Lake Placid, on charges of homicide and aggravated assault. James Russell Hopkins, 41, Avon Park, charged with drug possession. Jessca L. Iozzia, 36, Lake Wales, on charges of counterfeiting, larceny, attempting to use ID of another person, false ID given to law enforcement and uttering false bank note or check. Michele Diann Johnson, 34, Avon Park, on charges of drug equipment possession, two charges of drug possession and two charges of larceny. Frank Raymond Kimrey, 32, Lake Placid, on charges of drug possession, drug equipment possession and three charges of probation violation. Nils Martin Laufer, 37, Sebring, on two charges of probation violation. Jozed Joseph Paul, 29, Jacksonville, on charges of possession of bulletproof vest, assault with intent to commit a felony, obstruction of justice, burglary, aggravated assault and kidnapping. Timothy Tireik Pough, 20, York, Pen., Lawrence Stewart Sommer, 56, Sebring, on charges of drug possession and drug equipment possession. Sandra Tyrrell, 73, Sebring, charged with violation of condition of release. The following people were arrested on felony charges and booked into the Highlands County jail on Oct. 31: Claud Neil Chappell, 67, Sebring, on charges of marijuana smuggling, marijuana possession, drug possession and drug equipment possession. Robert Miles Cruit, 30, Sebring, charged with probation violation. Melanie Sue Gaskins, driving while license is suspended, possession of a weapon by convicted felon and drug equipment possession. Joy Marie Lee, 39, Sebring, on charges of drug equipment possession and four charges of drug possession. Elisamuel Ortiz Morales, 40, Avon Park, on charges of burglary, larceny and criminal mischief. Daniel Michael Scrima, 62, Sebring, on two charges of probation violation. Katie Anne Tarter, 36, Sebring, charged with larceny. Karla Michelle Torres Rentas, 24, Sebring, on charges of drug equipment possession, marijuana possession and resisting arrest. The following people were arrested on felony charges and booked into the Highlands County jail on Nov. 1: Erica Lynn Garcia, 25, Sebring, on charges of marijuana possession, drug equipment possession and drug delivery/ distribution. Robert William McGee, 38, Lake Placid, on charges of possession of burglary tools with intent to use, burglary and probation violation. Ansley Elizabeth Pardee, 25, Lake Placid, charged with probation violation.POLICE BLOTTER Proudly Serving Highlands County Â3ÂŽ GREAT VENUES! EXPIRES 11/30/18$3200ANYTIME! GOLF EXPIRES 11/30/18$2800 EXPIRES 11/30/18$16009 HOLES AFTER 12PM! EXPIRES 11/30/18$2800AFTER 12PM GOLFALL OFFERS INCLUDE TAX! Pinecrest Golf Club NOVEMBER Specials! 2250 South Little Lake Bonnet Rd. Â€ Avon Park Tee Time Hotline: 863-453-7555 adno=3626513-1WEEKEND GOLF IS CLOSING ON DECEMBER 31, 2018 DUE TO THE PASSING OF DR. DIANA D. CARR Until December 31, 2018, you may obtain a copy of your medical record or have it forwarded to another physician by visiting Dr. CarrÂs o ce at: Hand and Shoulder Specialists 131 US Highway 27 North Sebring, FL 33870 Beginning January 2, 2019, requests for medical records should be directed to: Florida Joint and Spine 6325 US Highway 27 North, Suite 201 Sebring, FL 33870 Phone: 863-385-2222 | Fax: 863-382-8765 HEALING TRACTIONHAND DELIVERED...Right Where You NEED It! AVON PARK CHIROPRACTIC CLINIC ÂHEALING THE HEARTLAND FOR OVER 30 YEARS! Axial Trac Traction atadno=3623723-1 adno=3626845-1 Hours: 9:00 a.m. 5:00 p.m. Â€ Monday-Friday 9TH YEAR IN BUSINESS IN SEBRINGPH# 863-385-5689 Â€ FAX RX 863-582-9355 3200 US Hwy 27 S., Suite 103 Â€ side entranceAAA Direct Discount DONÂT LET THE DONUT HOLE TAKE A BITE OUT OF YOU!SYMBICORT....... 160 MCG/4.5 MCG B.......360 DOSES .......... $167.00 DALIRESP ......................500 MCG B .........90 TABS .............. $218.00 PROVENTOLIN FHA .......100 MCG G .........800 DOSES ......... $153.00 SPIRIVA .........................18 MCG G ...........90 CAPS .............. $156.00 ANORO ELLIPTA.....55 MCG/22 MCG B ......90 DOSES ............. $325.00 XARELTO ........................20 MG B .............84 TABS .............. $259.00 ELIQUIS ..........................2.5/5 MG B .........180 TABS ............ $284.00 RANEXA ER ....................500 MG G ..........200 TABS .......... $182.00 PREMARIN .....................0.625 MG B ........84 TABS ............ $117.66PREMARIN ....................0.3 MG B .............84 TABS ............ $121.00MULTAQ.........................400 MG B............ 180 TABS............$553.00 No Control over availability and prices subject to change VIAGRA100mg BRAND$1000a pill 24/36VIAGRAGENERIC 100mg 40 tabs $12900CIALIS20mg BRAND$1900CIALISGENERIC 20mg 20 tabs $11000
A6 | HIGHLANDS NEWS-SUN | November 5, 2018 www.highlandsnewssun.com VIEWPOINTS HIGHLANDSNEWS-SUN YOUR HOMETOWN NEWSPAPER SINCE 1919Tim Smolarick Publisher email@example.com Romona Washington Executive Editor firstname.lastname@example.org Cliff Yeazel Advertising Director email@example.com Rob Kearley Circulation Director firstname.lastname@example.org Donna Scherlacher Multi-Media/Production Director email@example.com 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 firstname.lastname@example.org. Many folks with graying (or thinning) hair and achy joints remember 1968. With apologies to Ervin Drake, composer of a song that was a hit for Frank Sinatra in 1965, it wasnÂt a very good year. Oh, it ended all right for fans of the Detroit Tigers (who won the World Series), the Beatles (the Âwhite albumÂŽ was released that year) and the space race (the Â“rst two Apollo Â”ights took place in the fall and winter, capped by Apollo 8Âs gutsy lunar orbital mission at Christmastime). However, those highlights were preceded by assassinations (Dr. Martin Luther King Jr. and Robert Kennedy) and world crises (the Vietnam War reached peak ugliness with the Tet offensive; North Korea captured a U.S. ship, killing one sailor and holding 82 others in brutal captivity for nearly a year; and the Soviet Union and its allies put down reform efforts in Czechoslovakia). There also were massive protests (against U.S. involvement in Vietnam and for civil rights) that, unfortunately, Â”ared into violence, particularly following KingÂs murder and at the Democratic National Convention in Chicago. (No one who saw the scene outside the International Amphitheatre, broadcast in real time on TV, will ever forget it). So, why are we offering a history lesson about what Smithsonian Magazine has called ÂThe Year That Shattered America?ÂŽConsider the news of the last week: A man allegedly killed two African-American shoppers at a grocery store in Jeffersontown, Kentucky, after trying unsuccessfully a few minutes earlier to enter a black church. (We doubt his intentions were to pray at the altar.) A Florida man was charged with sending mail bombs Â„ forget what youÂve seen on social media; they werenÂt duds Â„ to a bunch of prominent Democrats, including former President Barack Obama. A Pittsburgh man with an assault riÂ”e, three pistols and a history of virulent and repugnant anti-Semitism is accused of slaughtering 11 worshippers, most of them elderly, at a synagogue in the cityÂs Squirrel Hill neighborhood. So, itÂs not Â”oating into the ether to think back to 1968 Â„ 50 years ago; imagine that Â„ and wonder if history is on the verge of repeating or even topping itself, especially seven days out from a midterm election thatÂs being spun as Armageddon by some of our brethren in the national media and by opposing political forces who are convinced that this is good vs. evil and the very survival of mankind depends on their respective side prevailing. Some will call that hyperbole; we increasingly see reality. Some will accuse us of saying Âboth sides do it.ÂŽ No, we arenÂt; weÂre reinforcing our position that this country is so polarized right now, you could present the exact same information and variables to a group of people and they will see, hear and believe entirely different things. Such polarization also contributes to dislodging the tenuous governors that, up until now, have kept cretins like the three who became infamous last week, and others who have committed violent acts in the past, from acting on those impulses. ItÂs not going away in seven days. Neither will the Âround-the-clock discussion of the political implications of these horriÂ“c crimes, which of course commenced before the police tape had been secured at the crime scenes. Neither will the passions over the ultimate direction of this country, whose citizens increasingly arenÂt able to connect on any level. So this likely will fall on deaf ears, but weÂve got to try. Everybody from the White House to residents of the countryÂs smallest voting precinct needs to tone it down, because this particular trip Âback to the futureÂŽ doesnÂt need to happen. We fear the consequences if it does. Online: http://www.gadsdentimes.com/LetÂs not repeat this historySchool securityAll the news of late has been politics and the election is of vital importance, but other items keep coming up that need attention. Two weeks ago, two 11-year-old girls in Polk County went to school with knives, intent on doing harm to other girls. They were stopped because another student reported them. No harm was done. A few days ago, two teenagers got in a Â“ght in the hallway of a school in North Carolina and the one boy pulled out a gun and killed the other. Three things come to mind. First, why did the boy have a gun? Second, where did he get the gun? Third, how did the gun get into school? Local authorities have struggled with ideas about how to prevent school shootings but these incidents keep happening. According to the internet, there have been 286 school shootings since 2009 all over the country. A squad car in the parking lot, ofÂ“cers at the doors and cameras all over the schools do not seem to be the answer. The shootings have been students shooting students, not outside individuals coming into the schools. Are we not ignoring the obvious that the weapons are coming to school either on a studentÂs person or in his/her backpack? Parents could be the Â“rst line of defense by checking the childÂs pack before school, but barring that, a random bag inspection could be done at the school. This is not an invasion of a studentÂs privacy, but possibly a method to insure school safety. Just an idea folks, nothing else seems to be working.Hal Graves SebringÂŽGodspellÂŽ should be seen by allMy friends and I were fortunate enough to see the opening of ÂGodspellÂŽ this past Friday night. We would like to highly recommend this play to everyone in Highlands County. For those who have never seen it, it is a musical based on the teachings of Jesus. Each actor had a wonderfully, clear voice and used it to full advantage as the stories of the New Testament were presented in creative and clever ways. In this age of adversity, we couldnÂt help thinking that this play should be seen by all, so that JesusÂs teachings come to fruition. Hope all will try and see this wonderful show.Millie Grimes SebringYOUR VIEW The other day when scrolling through a news app on my phone, I read a story by a woman who listed 10 things she wished she could tell her younger self. Of course, many of us have also heard country recording artist Brad PaisleyÂs song about the same subject matter. The story I was reading made me think of the things I would tell my own younger self. I too would tell myself to pay more attention to my health. I would Â“gure out a better way to deal with stress than reaching for that next bag of potato chips. Instead of eating, I would get out and ride my bike. I would continue to do my exercises every evening. I would somehow learn to like cooked vegetables more than I do. I would be more sure of myself. Instead of thinking I had to prove my worth at one place, I would have been more open minded when I was asked by my new husband to consider moving to north Florida. Heck, I might have even moved out of state before I met the young man I would marry. That adventurous person has always been within, but had I not met him I wouldnÂt have the two beautiful children I have been blessed to raise. I would take more vacations rather than giving up so much of the time I earned. After my divorce, vacations were hard to afford. Instead of taking a week or two off, the children and I would take long weekends and make short little trips around the state. Looking back, we had fabulously fun ÂstaycationsÂŽ but I see now where I felt like I might have been taking too much time and cut those little trips down in number. Now that my children are adults, I try to Â“gure out ways so that we can all get away together. Trying to juggle three adult schedules is not so easy. I would have saved more money or invested in my 401k as early as I could have and never borrowed from it. Now that IÂm over that 55 mark, I dream of retiring some day but wonder if IÂll truly be able to afford it. So many people I know have retired only to come out of it after a couple of years because they see Social Security is not enough to see them through. Who knows, by the time I am ready to retire there may no longer be Social Security. If thatÂs the case, then what? I would have taken better care of my feet. Instead of wearing three-inch heels every day, I would have worn something more reasonable. Then my knees might not ache the way they do and perhaps the bones in both my big toes wouldnÂt be bone on bone. I would not have been so worried about the fashion had I known how my joints would feel one day. I would have watched more intensely when my dad helped me with something around the house or with my car. IÂve never been one to ask for help with things, but Daddy never turned one of my requests down. Now that his shoulder is in need of surgery, I just do the best I can with what needs to be done and wait that maybe IÂll get this chance again. Goodness knows, there always seems to be something that needs done around the house. I sometimes think I would have done things differently with raising my children, but honestly IÂm very proud of the young adults they are today Â… maybe not always proud of every minute, but I am proud that they are productive members of society. I would certainly carry a notebook with me to jot down the stories told between my parents and their best friends, or between my parents and their own sisters and brothers. Stories of generations past and fun had as children are lost as the storytellers themselves pass from this life. I thought of this last month while riding around with my mom and uncle, listening to the stories of their parents, their aunts and uncles, their cousins and even their neighbors. We were riding through the countryside and I immediately wished I had a notebook in which to write some of the stories being told. In that same thought, I would remind my younger self that time spent with grandparents is something you can never get back. Despite how I felt in my younger days, I wish I had paid closer attention to the words my mom spoke to me. She would tell me when IÂd be back in Illinois visiting family and friends that I should stop by and see my grandparents, even for just a few minutes, more often that I actually did. Now I have to stop by and visit them at a cemetery. The house they lived in has long been gone; torn down so that the church next door could have a parking lot. IÂd love to eat some of my grandmaÂs homemade noodles and chicken piled on top of a helping of mashed potatoes, or see her quilting frames set up in the living room with her next piece of artwork stretched across it. I would also do a better job of documenting the days of my own childrenÂs youth. A camera was always close by and I wrote in a journal daily. However, the pictures are in boxes and many of the pictures donÂt have dates on them. My goal each winter is to get the pictures out of the boxes and into photo albums, but each winter there is something else that takes more precedent. And, yes, I am Âold schoolÂŽ about photos just as I am with newspapers and books. Electronic, or digital, versions are a weak substitute for the real thing. I only mention these things so that perhaps my own children will read these thoughts and not repeat these wishes in another 30 or 40 years. And, so that my parents will see that it took me a while, but I Â“nally hear what theyÂve been saying. Maybe you share some of these thoughts too, or have some other words of wisdom you would share with your younger self. Take time to share them with your own family members. ItÂs never too late to give them guidance, but some day many of these opportunities may no longer be available to us. Romona Washington is executive editor of the Highlands News-Sun. Contact her via email at romona.washington@ highlandsnewssun.comNotes to my younger selfAT RANDOMRomona Washington
www.highlandsnewssun.com November 5, 2018 | HIGHLANDS NEWS-SUN | A7 Los Angeles Times Daily Crossword Puzzle Edited by Rich Norris and Joyce Lewis FOR RELEASE NOVEMBER 5 2018 ACROSS 1 Gillette razor introduced several years after the Trac II 5 Sleety road concern 9 Spherical 14 Cook, as cavatelli 15 Alien-seeking org. 16 Â“SNLÂ” producer Michaels 17 What Â“bosunÂ” is short for 19 Words to the audience 2 0 God of the Quran 2 1 Minute part of a min. 2 3 Voiced 2 4 Necessities 2 7 Town mentioned in Â“Sloop John BÂ” 3 0 Give permission to 3 1 CPR expert 3 2 Kind of sax 3 6 When some news shows air 4 0 Maxwell Smart catchphrase 4 4 Knee-to-ankle bone 4 5 Elevator name 4 6 A half-dozen 4 7 Cinnabar or hematite 4 9 How dishes are often sold 5 2 October holiday in Canada 5 8 Draws a bead on, with Â“atÂ” 5 9 Centers of activity 6 0 Ventricular outlet 6 4 Bronze or beige 6 6 Quilt, e.g. ... and a hint to the circled letters 6 8 Sagal of Â“8 Simple RulesÂ” 6 9 Vicinity 7 0 First chip in the pot 7 1 Â“GoosebumpsÂ” author R.L. 7 2 U.K. mil. medals 7 3 Â“The AmericansÂ” FBI agent Beeman DOWN 1 Palindromic Swedish band 2 Saw, for one 3 Iranian money 4 Rite sites 5 Opposite of NNE 6 Reeves of Â“John WickÂ” 7 Formal answer to Â“WhoÂ’s there?Â” 8 Home fries server 9 Suffix with Cray10 Â“Goblin MarketÂ” poet Christina 11 Â“Monty PythonÂ’s Life of __Â” 12 Split up 13 Monopoly cards 18 Mr. MetÂ’s former stadium 22 Cartoon frame 25 Wharf 26 Word after Happy or square 27 Politico Gingrich 28 Mine, in Amiens 29 Retained part of a paycheck 33 Canterbury commode 34 Tsk relative 35 Kimono sash 37 HardyÂ’s Â“__ of the DÂ’UrbervillesÂ” 38 Songwriter Sands 39 Bakery call 41 SimbaÂ’s home 42 Like the night, usually 43 Morales of Â“La BambaÂ” 48 ImmigrantÂ’s subj. 50 Easy thing to do 51 Old Greek gathering places 52 Â“Honey doÂ” list items 53 Drum kit cymbals 54 Valuable viola 55 Spoil 56 Cupcake-topping workers 57 YouTube clip 61 __-a-car 62 Â“Later,Â” stylishly 63 Yemeni seaport 65 Watching organ 67 Flier to Oslo 2018 Tribune Content Agency, LLCBy Frank Virzi11/5/18SaturdayÂ’s Puzzle Solved11/5/18 MONDAY American Legion Post 25 in Lake Placid Â„ Chips ahoy 2 p.m. Call 863-465-0975. American Legion Post 69 in Avon Park Â„ Ship, captain crew 5-7 p.m. Call 863-453-4553. American Legion post 74 in Sebring Â„ Wild card bar poker 5-7 p.m. Call 863-471-1448. AMVETS Post 21 in Sebring Â„ Call 863-385-0234. VFW Post 4300 in Sebring Â„ Happy hour 5-8 p.m. Dart league 7 p.m. Call 863-385-8902. VFW Post 3880 in Lake Placid Â„ $1.25 drafts all day. Poker 2 p.m. Ship, captain crew 4:30 p.m. Call 863-699-5444. VFW Post 9853 in Avon Park Â„ Call 863-452-9853. Elks Lodge 2661 in Lake Placid Â„ Call 863-465-2661. Elks Lodge 1529 in Sebring Â„ Call 863-471-3557. Moose Lodge 2494 in Avon Park Â„ Call 863-452-0579. Moose Lodge 2374 in Lake Placid Â„ Call 863-465-0131. Moose Lodge 2259 in Sebring Â„ Happy hour 2-4 p.m. Bar poker 2 p.m. Texas holdÂem 7 p.m. Darts 7 p.m. Call 863-655-3920. Sebring Recreation Club Â„ Pinochle 1 p.m. ShufÂ”eboard scrambles 1:15 p.m. Call 863-385-2966. Eagles 4240 in Sebring Â„ MaryÂs soup. Darts 7:30 p.m. Call 863-655-4007. TUESDAY American Legion Post 25 in Lake Placid Â„ Cafe closed on Election Day. Chips ahoy 4-6 p.m. Meatloaf 4 p.m. Bingo 6:30 p.m. Euchre 1 p.m. Call 863-465-0975. American Legion Post 69 in Avon Park Â„ Bingo 1 p.m. Bar poker 5 p.m. Call 863-453-4553. American Legion post 74 in Sebring Â„ Grub-O 6-8 p.m. Call 863-471-1448. AMVETS Post 21 in Sebring Â„ Call 863-385-0234. VFW Post 4300 in Sebring Â„ Queen of hearts 5-6:30 p.m. Fish and shrimp 5-8 p.m. Entertainment by Wendy & Dennis. Call 863-385-8902. VFW Post 3880 in Lake Placid Â„ Darts 6:30 p.m. tailgate food 5:30-6:30 p.m. Call 863-699-5444. VFW Post 9853 in Avon Park Â„ Call 863-452-9853. Elks Lodge 2661 in Lake Placid Â„ Call 863-465-2661. Elks Lodge 1529 in Sebring Â„ Call 863-452-0579. Moose Lodge 2374 in Lake Placid Â„ Call 863-465-0131. Moose Lodge 2494 in Avon Park Â„ Call 863-452-0579.Moose Lodge 2259 in Sebring Â„ happy hour 2-4 p.m. Bar poker 2 p.m. WOTM taco night 5-7 p.m. Margaritas 5-7 p.m. Mingo bingo & Jackpot 6 p.m. Pool 6:30 p.m. Call 863-655-3920. Sebring Recreation Club Â„ Club closed for election. Call 863-385-2966. Eagles 4240 in Sebring Â„ Taco Tuesday. Call 863-655-4007. WEDNESDAY American Legion Post 25 in Lake Placid Â„ Ship captain crew 6 p.m. Tacos all day. Baby back ribs 4 p.m. Buddy Canova 5-8 p.m. Call 863-465-0975. American Legion Post 69 in Avon Park Â„ SAL wings 4-6 p.m. Karaoke with Megasoundz 4-7 p.m. Queen of hearts 6 p.m. Call 863-453-4553. American Legion post 74 in Sebring Â„ Draft beer $1 all day. Ship capt. crew 2-4 p.m. Call 863-471-1448. AMVETS Post 21 in Sebring Â„ Call 863-385-0234. VFW Post 4300 in Sebring Â„ Ship, capt, crew 3 p.m. happy hour 5-8 p.m. Call 863-385-8902. VFW Post 3880 in Lake Placid Â„ Poker 2 p.m. Ladies drinks BOGO 4 p.m. to closing. Call 863-699-5444. VFW Post 9853 in Avon Park Â„ Call 863-452-9853. Elks Lodge 2661 in Lake Placid Â„ Call 863-465-2661. Elks Lodge 1529 in Sebring Â„ Call 863-471-3557. Moose Lodge 2494 in Avon Park Â„ Call 863-452-0579. Moose Lodge 2374 in Lake Placid Â„ Call 863-465-0131. Moose Lodge 2259 in Sebring Â„ Pool at noon. Happy hour 2-4 p.m. MikeÂs burgers and chicken tenders 5-7 p.m. Dan Patrick 6-9 p.m. Moose game 8 p.m. Call 863-655-3920. Sebring Recreation Club Â„ Woodcarving 8:3011 a.m. Bridge 12:30 p.m. Pinochle 1 p.m. Hosscollar 1:15 p.m. Ping pong 3:15 p.m. Intermediate line dancing 5:30-7:30 p.m. Call 863-385-2966. Eagles 4240 in Sebring Â„ Bar menu. Call 863-655-4007. Highlands Shrine Club Â„ Every Wednesday 8-10 a.m. coffee and donuts. 4th Wednesday each month dinner 6 p.m. Call 863-382-2208. THURSDAY American Legion Post 25 in Lake Placid Â„ Chips ahoy 4 p.m. Poker 1 p.m. Darts 6:45 p.m. Line dancing 7 p.m. Pool 7 p.m. Pizza 4:30-7 p.m. Cafe 11:30 a.m. to 3:30 p.m. Call 863-465-0975. American Legion Post 69 in Avon Park Â„ Happy hour all day. SammyÂs famous tacos. Euchre 1:30 p.m. Trivia 5:30 p.m. Call 863-453-4553. American Legion post 74 in Sebring Â„ Thirsty Thursday all day. Wild card bar poker 4-6 p.m. Call 863-471-1448. AMVETS Post 21 in Sebring Â„ Call 863-385-0234. VFW Post 4300 in Sebring Â„ Lunch 11:45 a.m. to 1:30 p.m. bingo 1:30 p.m. bar poker 4 p.m. Call 863-385-8902. VFW Post 3880 in Lake Placid Â„ Call 863-699-5444. VFW Post 9853 in Avon Park Â„ Call 863-452-9853. Elks Lodge 2661 in Lake Placid Â„ Call 863-465-2661. Elks Lodge 1529 in Sebring Â„ Call 863-471-3557. Moose Lodge 2494 in Avon Park Â„ Call 863-452-0579. Moose Lodge 2374 in Lake Placid Â„ Call 863-465-0131. Moose Lodge 2259 in Sebring Â„ Happy hour 2-4 p.m. Bar poker 2 p.m. Moose cafe mystery meal 5 p.m. Megasoundz 5-8 p.m. Call 863-655-3920. Sebring Recreation Club Â„ Intermediate/advanced line dancing 10-11:30 a.m. Bridge 12:30 p.m. Euchre 1 p.m. Bingo 7 p.m. Table shufÂ”eboard 8:30 p.m. Call 863-385-2966. Eagles 4240 in Sebring Â„ Queen of hearts 8 p.m. Call 863-655-4007. Sebring Hills Association Â„ Bingo has been postponed until the Fall. Hope to see you there! Call 863-382-1554. DAV Ridge Chapter 49 Â„ Meets third Thursday every month at 3:30 p.m. at Veterans Service ofÂ“ce, 7209 S. George Blvd. in Sebring. Call 609-510-1241. FRIDAY American Legion Post 25 in Lake Placid Â„ Prime rib 4 p.m. Cafe 11:30 a.m. to 7 p.m. Joey Tenuto Band 6-9 p.m. Call 863-465-0975. American Legion Post 69 in Avon Park Â„ SonÂs dinner country fried steak 4-6 p.m. Karaoke by Jody 4-7 p.m. Call 863-453-4553. American Legion post 74 in Sebring Â„ Pool league noon-4 p.m. Karaoke by Dennis & Wendy 7 p.m. till closing. Call 863-471-1448. AMVETS Post 21 in Sebring Â„ Call 863-385-0234. VFW Post 4300 in Sebring Â„ Best pizza in town 5-7 p.m. Entertainment by Double Trouble 5-8 p.m. Call 863-385-8902. VFW Post 3880 in Lake Placid Â„ Post dinner steak by the ounce $1/ oz and $1 each for baked potato, salad 5:30 p.m. Call 863-699-5444. VFW Post 9853 in Avon Park Â„ Call 863-452-9853. Elks Lodge 2661 in Lake Placid Â„ Call 863-465-2661. Elks Lodge 1529 in Sebring Â„ Call 863-471-3557. Moose Lodge 2494 in Avon Park Â„ Call 863-452-0579. Moose Lodge 2374 in Lake Placid Â„ Call 863-465-0131. Moose Lodge 2259 in Sebring Â„ Pool at noon. Happy hour 2-4 p.m. JT & Crew Â“sh fry 5-7 p.m. Gary & Shirley 6-9 p.m. 50/50 at 8 p.m. Call 863-655-3920. Sebring Recreation Club Â„ Bridge 12:30 p.m. Ping pong 3:15 p.m. Moonlight shufÂ”ing 6 p.m. Call 863-385-2966. Eagles 4240 in Sebring Â„ Fish of shrimp dinner $9. Call 863-655-4007. SATURDAY American Legion Post 25 in Lake Placid Â„ Chips ahoy 1 p.m. Texas holdÂem 1:30 p.m. Cafe closed. Auxiliary burgers 11:30 a.m. to 1:30 p.m. Marine Corps Anniversary-243 years. Call 863-465-0975. American Legion Post 69 in Avon Park Â„ End of summer bash. Drink specials 2 p.m. Bring a dish. 50/50 rafÂ”e and more. Call 863-453-4553. American Legion post 74 in Sebring Â„ Wild card bar poker 4-6 p.m. Queen of hearts 7 p.m. Call 863-471-1448. AMVETS Post 21 in Sebring Â„ Call 863-385-0234. VFW Post 4300 in Sebring Â„ Bar poker 4 p.m. Call 863-385-8902. VFW Post 3880 in Lake Placid Â„ Breakfast $8 AYCE 8-11 a.m. Crockpot surprise $4 at 4 p.m. Marines Birthday. Call 863-699-5444. VFW Post 9853 in Avon Park Â„ Call 863-452-9853. Elks Lodge 2661 in Lake Placid Â„ Call 863-465-2661. Elks Lodge 1529 in Sebring Â„ Call 863-471-3557. Moose Lodge 2494 in Avon Park Â„ Call 863-452-0579. Moose Lodge 2374 in Lake Placid Â„ Call 863-465-0131. Moose Lodge 2259 in Sebring Â„ Poker 9 a.m. King of hearts 8 p.m. Frank E 6-9 p.m. Cowboys pork steaks 5-7 p.m. Call 863-655-3920. Sebring Recreation Club Â„ Woodcarving 8:30-11 a.m. Ice cream shufÂ”eboard 1:15 p.m. Call 863-385-2966. Eagles 4240 in Sebring Â„ Bar menu. Crystal Byrd 6-9 p.m. Call 863-655-4007. Sebring Hills Association Â„ Pancake breakfast the second Saturday of each month, 8-10 a.m. AYCE for $6. Call 863-382-1554. Highlands Shrine Club Â„ Flea market 7 a.m. to 2 p.m. Shrine Slam breakfast two eggs, two sausages, two pancakes, OJ and coffee $5 every Saturday 8-10 a.m. On second Saturday of the month social at 5:30 p.m. Dinner 6 p.m.COMMUNITY CALENDAR
A8 | HIGHLANDS NEWS-SUN | November 5, 2018 www.highlandsnewssun.com on lookout to signal if German guards were nearby. They used an old typewriter found in the schoolhouse, and smuggled in paper from ofÂ“ces in the ghetto, Bain said. When the typewriter ribbon ran out after the 30th issue, they wrote the remaining 53 issues by hand. Sometimes they would sneak into forbidden sections of the ghetto to write articles. To guard their identities and lives, Vedem ÂstaffÂŽ adopted nicknames: ÂEditorÂs OfÂ“ce,ÂŽ ÂWar Correspondent,ÂŽ ÂTiny,ÂŽ ÂCement,ÂŽ ÂBaked Glasses,ÂŽ ÂSalamiÂŽ and ÂGremlin.ÂŽ Bain said, of the 100 boys who passed through Home No. 1 from 1942-1944, many are known only by their nicknames. The magazine had a ÂpriceÂŽ on the cover and some light-hearted articles, but had poems about people dying or families separated and drawings of a family boarding a ghetto-bound train, an old person suffering from illness or a guard holding a gun. They produced one copy of Vedem each week, ÂcirculatedÂŽ it Â„ read it aloud Â„ Friday nights in Home No. 1, with lookouts and secret signals for approaching guards. Weekly readings, Bain said, Âprovided a rare forum for personal victory, comradery and self-esteem, and eventually attracted some of TerezinÂs cultural and academic elite, who were drawn to the expressions of spirit, truth and solidarity.ÂŽ That solidarity repeated Friday night, as the faithful recited Psalm 121 and Psalm 23. Both speak of God as the refuge and source of strength and safety, but Psalm 23 speaks to grief, Bain said: It reminds Jewish people God will not forsake them. They then said a prayer for the 11 killed Oct. 27 in Pittsburgh, as one-by-one people rose to light candles to honor Joyce Feinberg, 75; Richard Gottfried, 65; Rose Mallinger, 97; Jerry Rabinowitz, 66; Cecil Rosenthal, 59; his brother, David Rosenthal, 54; Bernice Simon, 84; her husband, Sylvan Simon, 86; Daniel Stein, 71; Melvin Wax, 88, and Irving Younger, 69. Then they lit a single candle to remember and honor all those killed, injured, robbed and displaced by Kristallnacht. Donna Wasson, who taught elementary science in Germany from 1986-1989, said the mood had changed in Germany. Kristallnacht memorials in Berlin were huge. ÂThere were literally thousands of candles lighting the streets as people marched in vigil,ÂŽ Wasson said. ÂIt was amazing.ÂŽHONORFROM PAGE 1A see preserves. IÂve learned to use chainsaws, and IÂve learned what are weeds and what are rare plants.ÂŽ At Archbold, Blair teaches children about the environment and takes them on trails. She also helps with data collection on scrub jays and assists the station wherever needed. Ridge Ranger Director Bill Parken said, ÂRidge Ranger Marilyn Blair is an amazing inspiration to everyone, including the staff at the state, federal, and non-governmental conservation organizations where she volunteers. ÂHer leadership and constant efforts at cleaning up old dumping grounds, while hiking the trails on conservation lands, has resulted in the removal of many tons of discarded appliances, car parts, rooÂ“ng material, and glass bottles; returning hundreds of acres to pristine nature,ÂŽ Parken said. Along with other Ridge Rangers, Blair has put up fences, taken down fences and picked up tons of trash. ÂI helped pick up trash at Carter Creek. We picked up 42,000 bottles, most of them beer bottles. You could Â”oat a battleship on all that beer.ÂŽ Blair started counting the beer bottles Ridge RangerS removed from the property in 2010. Although she didnÂt pick up all the bottles herself, she began counting them to see the impact of the work they were doing. In addition to removing trash, Blair also locates rare plants for preservation and removes exotic plants that threaten to take over native landscape. She collects acorns to plant so that she can help restore scrub at the Royce unit of the Lake Wales Ridge Wildlife and Environmental Area. Although Blair dislikes cutting down trees, she cuts down sand pines to make habitat more open for Florida scrub jays, a threatened species. ÂScrub jays donÂt like habitat with a lot of tall, bushy trees,ÂŽ Blair said. The jays canÂt see their predators in an overgrown habitat. ÂIt goes against my feelings to cut down trees, but itÂs something thatÂs got to be done,ÂŽ she said. ÂI like to feel like I have made a difference, and it has with these things [environmental projects],ÂŽ Blair said. At 73 years old, Blair still lifts a chain saw, cuts up fallen trees and works to improve the environment. She feels that volunteering keeps her body in shape and challenges her mind. ÂI really enjoy it,ÂŽ she said. ÂI wouldnÂt do it if I didnÂt. When you volunteer, you can look back and know youÂve done something important.ÂŽBLAIRFROM PAGE 1A COURTESY PHOTO/ARCHBOLD BIOLOGICAL STATIONMarilyn Blair, a retired teacher, volunteers at summer camps for children at Archbold Biological Station. She teaches children about native plant and animal species and educates them about the environment. adno=3627647-1 General Practice Urgent Care Botox/Filler Weight Loss931 Mall Ring Rd. Sebring, FL 33870Phone: 863-304-8038 Â€ Fax: 863-304-8035Walk In & Private Pay Welcome NEW LOCATION! W W AMY DE LA FUENTE, A.R.N.P.SEBRING NP SERVICES Opening Monday Nov. 19th Back to story time. In no time. And a trusted team of experts to get you there.ERLife happens. 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www.highlandsnewssun.com November 5, 2018 | HIGHLANDS NEWS-SUN | A9SPORTS SECTION B Monday, November 5, 2018 Â• LOCAL Â• STATE Â• NATIONAL By SCHUYLER DIXONASSOCIATED PRESSDak Prescott has a new No. 1 receiver and thereÂs a fresh leading voice for the Dallas quarterbackÂs blockers after the Cowboys traded for Amari Cooper and Â“red offensive line coach Paul Alexander during an open week that was much busier than normal. And thereÂs little question about the message owner and general manager Jerry Jones is sending as the Cowboys try to keep a perfect home season intact to offset their winless road mark tonight in a visit from the Tennessee Titans, who share the same record (3-4) and sense of urgency because of a three-game losing streak. ÂWeÂre more urgent because weÂve dug a hole here,ÂŽ Jones said on his radio show. ÂIn order to really be where we want to be, which that (is) in the playoffs, then weÂve got to be pretty strong in our success here. We donÂt have time here. We donÂt have the room to wiggle here.ÂŽ The Cowboys gave Oakland their upcoming Â“rst-round draft pick for Cooper because the receivers simply havenÂt made the big plays the coaching staff and front ofÂ“ce hoped would still be there despite the offseason release of Dez Bryant in a cost-cutting move. Dallas dumped Alexander in the middle of his Â“rst season and promoted former Cowboys lineman Marc Colombo because a front that has been among the NFLÂs best for several years simply hasnÂt been as good, with or without Travis Frederick. The four-time Pro Bowl center hasnÂt played and remains Cowboys take on the Titans Dallas, Tennesse need a win in tonightÂs NFL game ASSOCIATED PRESS PHOTO BY ERIC CHRISTIAN SMITHDallas quarterback Dak Prescott leads the Cowboys against the Tennessee Titans in tonightÂs NFL game that both teams need to win. SPECIAL TO HIGHLANDS NEWS-SUNWith more than 100 global ambassadors, headlined by Tyson McGufÂ“n, the defending National Champion in the open singles division, Selkirk Sport, the leading Pickleball paddle and accessories brand has announced that $100,000 in pro player performance incentives will be available at the 2018 Margaritaville USA Pickleball National Championships at Indian Wells Tennis Garden. The player incentive pool program supports the CompanyÂs commitment to investing in the growth of Pickleball at the professional level. As part of SelkirkÂs non-traditional approach to marketing, the Player Incentive Pool program was created to incentivize athletes to compete with their innovative line-up of performance paddles. In addition to $100,000 in prize money on the line, an athlete can take home an unprecedented $25,000 with the Triple Crown Bonus Â„ sweeping all Open Divisions (National MenÂs/National WomenÂs Singles; National MenÂs/National WomenÂs Doubles and the Mixed Open Division), armed with a Selkirk paddle. Players must qualify to be in the Selkirk Incentive Pool program to be eligible for prize money. In addition to McGufÂ“n, Team Selkirk Ambassadors that will be competing with SelkirkÂs new AMPED Series paddles include: Kaitlyn Christian, professional tennis player & currently the 50th ranked doubles player in the world by the WTA; Cammy Selkirk Sport offers incentives for Pickleball Company puts up big money for National Championships COURTESY PHOTOSelkirk Sport announced that it would oer $100,000 in incentives at the USA Pickleball National Championships. HIGHLANDS NEWS-SUN SPORTS STAFFSign up now for Sebring senior softball. If you were born in 1950 or before you are eligible for the over 70 league. Call John Kloet at 414-2926 or Bill Todd 385-5632. To sign up for the 50 and over league call Gary Kindle at 835-2405. Starting time for 70 league is 10 a.m. on Tuesday and Thursday. The 50 and over league plays at noon on Tuesday and Thursday. Games to be played at Highland County Sports Complex. After School Tennis After school tennis classes are being offered at the Thakkar Tennis Center through Dec. 6. The classes are for age 4-18, are for any skill level and are taught by USPTA CertiÂ“ed Tennis Professional Horace Watkis. Tiny tots, ages 4-6, meet each Tuesday from 3:15 to 4 p.m. for four weeks and the cost is $37. Future champs, ages 6-12, meet each Monday for four weeks from 4 to 5 p.m. and the cost is $45. Future champs can also choose another day of the week. Pre-tournament Academy meets each Wednesday from 4 to 5:30 p.m. and the cost is $60. High School team level meets each Thursday from 4 to 5:30 p.m. and the cost is $60. For more information, contact Watkis at 863-414-2164 or 863-386-4282. Highlands County Ryder Cup QualiÂ“ers The 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. For more information, contact the Sun Ân Lake Golf Club pro shop at 863-385-4180, ext. 1. 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. George Davis Memorial Golf Tournament The 8th annual George Davis Memorial Golf Tournament will be held Saturday, Nov. 17 at River Greens golf course. A four-person scramble format will be used with an 8 a.m. shotgun start. The $65 per person entry fee includes golf, cart, lunch, prizes and a lot of fun. Hole sponsorships are available for $100. The proceeds from the tournament will fund the Sign up for senior softball By MARK PINSONSPORTS EDITORAvon Park junior Emily Vargas and Red Devil senior Dylan Branch proved they are a step ahead of the competition in FridayÂs Class 2A-Region 3 cross country meet in Lakeland. Vargas, who posted a personal-best record on the demanding 5K Holloway course with her 19:10.30 clocking, Â“nished second against some very stiff competition to qualify for the state cross country Â“nals in Tallahassee. Vargas, who qualiÂ“ed for the state Â“nals for the third consecutive year, was the Highlands News-Sun All-Highlands Girls Cross Country Runner of the Year the last two years. The Red Devil runner has another year of experience under her belt and is hoping to do well enough at the state cross country Â“nals to earn a medal. ÂEmily is a talented runner, a hard worker and returns to the state Â“nals for her third straight year,ÂŽ said Avon Park girls cross country coach Chet Brojek. ÂShe should also contend for All-State recognition.ÂŽ Branch, a talented and dedicated athlete, ran a a personal-best course performance of 16:30 to Â“nish Â“rst in the boys competition and earn a spot in the state cross country Â“nals for the fourth straight year. Branch, who was named the Highlands News-Sun All-Highlands Boys Cross Country Runner of the Year the last three years, outpaced district champion Anderson Denton of Lake Wales besting him by a 18-second margin as the senior peaks for state. ÂWe are excited that Dylan will toe the starting line at the state Â“nals for the fourth straight year as he seeks to win All-State honors to wrap up his senior cross country season,ÂŽ Brojek said. The Avon Park girls cross country team Â“nished third at the district meet to qualify for FridayÂs regional competition. The Red Devils placed 10th in the regional Â“eld out of 16 schools with senior Amy Schlosser running an excellent time of 22:42, freshman Amanda Catania had a 25:05, junior Lewana Egan came in with a 25:20, senior Miranda Bustos had a 26:33, senior Kirsten Oca ran a 26:35 and senior Christina Ruiz Â“nished in 30:31. ÂOur Avon Park girls cross country team won a number of regular season meets,ÂŽ Brojek said. ÂWe had a senior dominated squad who wrapped up their high school cross country careers with solid performances. IÂm proud of all of them and they are the most talented girls team in Red Devil duo run to state Avon ParkÂs Branch, Vargas excel at regional cross country meet Avon Park junior Emily Vargas placed second at FridayÂs Class 2A-Region 3 cross country meet in Lakeland to qualify for the state Â“nals on Saturday. FILE PHOTOAvon Park senior Dylan Branch won FridayÂs Class 2A-Region 3 cross country meet in Lakeland to qualify for the state Â“nals in Tallahasse on Saturday.PICKLE | 10A SENIOR | 10A COWBOYS | 10A DEVIL | 10A
A10 | HIGHLANDS NEWS-SUN | November 5, 2018 www.highlandsnewssun.com MacGregor, Former Top 100 Professional Tennis Player who won the 2018 US Open Senior Pickleball Singles Championship; Morgan Evans, Professional Coach to the sports elite players and Top Doubles and Mixed Doubles player; Kim Jagd, former Professional Volleyball Player; Glen Peterson an accomplished player who is also involved with R&D and top female competitor Tonja Major, among others. ÂWe are Âall inÂ when it comes to investing in the growth of Pickleball both domestically and around the globe at the professional and grassroots level,ÂŽ said Rob Barnes, Product Manager, Selkirk Sport. ÂThe incentive pool program is an additional beneÂ“t to Team Selkirk Ambassadors as we seek to elevate the sport on many levels.ÂŽ A platinum sponsor of the 2018 National Championships, Selkirk Sport will have a 15x30 showroom on-site featuring their collection of premium paddles and accessories. Additionally, Selkirk will receive branding on Championship Court, while courts 18-21 will be recognized as the Selkirk Sport Courts Complex. Added Barnes, ÂItÂs truly a victory for the sport of Pickleball to host nationals at Indian Wells Tennis Garden, which is such an iconic venue in the racquet sports world.ÂŽPICKLEFROM PAGE 9ARiver Greens Scholarship Fund. The mission of the scholarship is to encourage are youth to play recreational golf and participate on their local high school golf teams. The Board of Directors would like to thank the community for your continued support to allow us to award scholarships to graduating seniors from Avon Park, Lake Placid, Sebring and Frostproof High Schools. For more information, contact David Greenslade at 863-446-1971 or River Greens at 863-453-5210.SENIORFROM PAGE 9Aout indeÂ“nitely with a nerve disorder. Now itÂs time to see how some midseason upheaval, which included bringing retired former offensive line coach Hudson Houck out of retirement to help Colombo, translates to the Â“eld. ÂI donÂt think itÂll be that much of a change,ÂŽ right tackle LaÂel Collins said. ÂItÂs more so just us being able to do a lot of different things that weÂve done in the past, just kind of getting back to us playing at a high level and being more effective.ÂŽ The Titans are also coming off the bye week preceded by a solid bounce-back game for Marcus Mariota after he was sacked 11 times Â„ one shy of the NFL record Â„ in a shutout loss to Baltimore. Mariota had a season-best 75 percent completion percentage (24 of 32) for 237 yards with a touchdown and an interception in a 20-19 loss to the Los Angeles Chargers Â„ the second one-point loss on the current skid. Still, the Titans have the 30th-ranked offense and passing game in the NFL. And the Cowboys arenÂt much better at 28th and 29th. ÂI think everybody across the offense has a sense of urgency,ÂŽ said Mariota, who turned 25 this week. ÂIf we can carry that throughout the entirety of a game, I think we can be efÂ“cient. We can do well on third downs. We can score touchdowns.ÂŽCOWBOYSFROM PAGE 9A school history.ÂŽ Lake Placid High School had one girl advance to FridayÂs regional meet. Green Dragon junior Francesca Chillemi Â“nished 65th overall with a time of 24:50. Vargas and Branch know the demanding state cross country 5K course in Tallahassee very well, which is important because there is a large hill on the course that takes some getting used to. Branch, who plans to run cross country in college, would like nothing better than to Â“nish his stellar high school career be earning a medal at the state Â“nals which will be held on Saturday.DEVILFROM PAGE 9A FILE PHOTOLake Placid junior Francesa Chillemi Â“nished 65th at FridayÂs Class 2A-Region 3 cross country meet with a time of 24:50. In the CLASSIFIEDS! 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CLASSIFIEDS, COMICS & PUZZLES INSIDESECTION BMonday, November 5, 2018 HIGHLANDS HEALTH White sage is known botanically as Salvia apiana and can be purchased in a bundle and you can also drink it as a tea. This plant has impressive medicinal properties and is used in many wellness rituals. I think some people mistakenly assume you can get high off it, but you canÂt. I also want to emphasize this is a medicinal herb for everyone, and itÂs not just for new agers, and its beneÂ“ts were put on earth for all to utilize. Sage is just like every other herbal remedy youÂve heard of. You can take herbs as a dietary supplement, you can drink tea from the plant, or you can apply an herb as a compress. You can distill plants and inhale their essential oils, think of lavender or peppermint. ItÂs all medicine! IÂm just giving you a new way to extract the medicine from a plant, by burning it, and this practice is referred to as smudging. 1. Treats Sinus Infections You can inhale the aroma given off a burning white sage bundle for a few minutes, or you can drink it as a tea. However you do it, itÂs the compound called ÂeucalyptolÂŽ also known as 1,8-cineole that when inhaled, reduces painful sinus inÂ”ammation. It may kill the associated pathogens too! ThatÂs pretty amazing considering the side effects of prescribed antibiotics and antihistamines. 2. Calms a Sore Throat Sage leaf tea is a proven strategy for alleviating a sore throat, at least according to the U.S. Department of Agriculture Plant Guide. Sage tea as you know will reduce mucous secretions of the sinuses, throat, and lungs. 3. Relieves Menstrual Pain White sage tea might provide relief from menstrual period cramps and possibly some symptoms of menopause like sweating and hot Â”ashes. This beneÂ“t occurs because sage contains phytoestrogens, which are plant-derived estrogens. 4. Provides Cleansing Energy Sage is kind of like an eraser, it will help remove the dayÂs burdens and ease emotional suffering. It may help with mild anxiety or depression. Smudging is the quickest way because when you inhale, the compounds go straight to your bloodstream and brain. Just FYI, the practice of burning herbs (aka smudging) is a non-religious one. YouÂre just burning plant leaves rather than swallowing the supplement. If youÂd like, you can certainly pray while you burn the medicine. 5. Cleans the Air Burning the embers of sage (aka smudging) in a room is helpful if someone is sick. My tip is designed to clean a room where someone has been coughing or sneezing from pneumonia, or inÂ”uenza for exampleÂƒ and you desire to clear the air space of these germs so you donÂt catch it too. If you work in nursing homes, clinics or hospitals, you might want to go home and smudge yourself to help deter infection from pathogens that hitched a ride on your clothes. Research has found that burning sage for an hour reduced the levels of bacteria in the air by 94 percent, and this beneÂ“t lasted for 24 hours. If you donÂt want to burn it, drinking sage tea is an option. You can make your own white sage tea, or buy a commercially prepared form at health food stores and online.By JOHN HOPKINS MEDICINEA research team including experts from Johns Hopkins conducted a survey to determine trends in e-cigarette use. Based on more than 400,000 responses from the national telephone survey led by the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention, the researchers estimate that 1.4 percent of the population in the U.S. vapes. Yet these roughly 1.9 million people do not report smoking cigarettes regularly. E-cigarettes contain the addictive chemical nicotine, and as they are unregulated can contain Nearly 2 million vape regularlyE-cigs contain many of same cancer-causing agents as regular cigarettes VANESSA M. BLAHA PHOTOVaping may be less harmful than traditional cigarettes but still comes with many health risks. By JOHN HOPKINS MEDICALA new study of survey data Â“nds that only a minority of parents choose not to immunize their children against the sexually transmitted human papillomavirus (HPV) due to concerns that vaccination would encourage or support youth sexual activity, a reason frequently cited by doctors as a barrier to advocating for this vaccine. Instead, the results show, parental concerns that steer young people away from vaccination tend to focus on safety worries, lack of necessity, knowledge about HPV and absence of physician recommendation, according to Johns Hopkins researchers who led the investigation. The Â“ndings, published in the November issue of the Journal of Adolescent Health, could help public health ofÂ“cials and professional societies develop new interventions to increase rates of HPV vaccination. The U.S. Food and Drug Administration approved the vaccineÂ„beginning at age 9Â„in 2006 for females and in 2009 for males. Worldwide studies have shown the vaccine to be virtually 100 percent effective and very safe, with the FDA concluding that the vast majority of side effects are minor, and that beneÂ“ts continue to outweigh adverse events. Despite recommendation by ACIP to include the vaccine as part of the routine childhood vaccination series, current use of the vaccine in the U.S. remains relatively low. In 2016, the most recent year for which data on vaccination rates HPV vaccine: Why parents choose to refuse JOHN HOPKINS MEDICINE PHOTO By STANFORD MEDICAL CENTERA decade of data documenting live births in the United States links babies of older fathers with a variety of increased risks at birth, including low birth weight and seizures, according to a new study by researchers at the Stanford University School of Medicine. The data even suggest that the age of the father can sway the health of the mother during pregnancy, speciÂ“cally her risk for developing diabetes. ÂWe tend to look at maternal factors in evaluating associated birth risks, but this study shows that having a healthy baby is a team sport, and the fatherÂs age contributes to the babyÂs health, too,ÂŽ said Michael Eisenberg, MD, associate professor of urology. Data from more than 40 million births showed that babies born to fathers of an Âadvanced paternal age,ÂŽ which roughly equates to older than 35, were at a higher risk for adverse birth outcomes, such as low birth weight, seizures and need for ventilation immediately after birth. Generally speaking, the older a fatherÂs age, the greater the risk. For example, men who were 45 or older were 14 percent more likely to have a child born prematurely, and men 50 or older were 28 percent more likely to have a child that required admission to the neonatal intensive care unit. Still, these numbers arenÂt reason to drastically change any life plans, as the risks are still relatively low, Eisenberg said. He compared the increased risks to buying lottery tickets. ÂIf you buy two lottery tickets instead of one, your chances of winning double, so itÂs increased by 100 percent,ÂŽ he said. ÂBut thatÂs a relative increase. Because your chance of winning the lottery started very small, itÂs still unlikely that youÂre going to win the lottery. This is a very extreme example, but the same concept can be applied to how you think about these birth risks.ÂŽ Instead, Eisenberg sees the Â“ndings as informational ammunition for people planning a family and hopes that they will serve to educate the public and health ofÂ“cials. A paper describing the study was published online Nov. 1 in the British Medical Journal. Eisenberg is the senior author. Resident physician Yash Khandwala, MD, is the lead author. Increased risks at 35 Back in 2017, Eisenberg published Older father associated with increased birth risks STANFORD MEDICAL PHOTOBabies born to men 35 and over have increased birth risks according to a Stanford University study that looked at more than 40 million births.DADS | 4B VACCINE | 10B VAPE | 10B5 health benefits of white sage DEAR PHARMACISTSuzy Cohen
B2 | HIGHLANDS NEWS-SUN | November 5, 2018 www.highlandsnewssun.com ItÂs here! ItÂs ofÂ“cial! Yay! Fall has arrived ... and in Florida that just mean lower humidity and beautiful weather. You may be from up north or you may be Âhome grownÂŽ but either way, the fall season is a wonderful time of year. With the change of seasons we realize that the holidays are just around the corner. Thanksgiving is coming up fast. It is by far my favorite holiday. It is a time for family and friends to come together and just enjoy each other. It is a time that lets everyone reminisce and make new memories at the same time. Usually the holiday season just seems to make people a little happier. That is most people. Some people may be dealing with the loss of a loved one. They may have depression and the holidays make it worse. Perhaps they have a disability like a hearing loss that makes socializing difÂ“cult. It is important to remember that everyone has their own issues and their own needs and that a little kindness will provide not just an immediate effect but also a butterÂ”y or ripple into the environment that will go on for generations. So how can you reach out and help? In Highlands County we have many people who wear hearing instruments. We are an active community with many young seniors. There are many who have a hearing loss who can not afford them. While many people may have insurance to help with the cost of hearing aids, or perhaps Medicaid (Medicare does not pay for hearing aids), most will have to pay for the hearing aids themselves. So what do we do? In our community, our ofÂ“ce, Lampe & Kiefer Hearing Aid Center, Inc., partners with the Starkey Hearing Foundation to provide hearing instruments free of charge to those who qualify. Starkey Hearing Technologies and the Starkey Hearing Foundation have been providing hearing instruments for those in need for 50 years. Co-Founders Bill and Tani Austin started the Foundation 30 years ago to get a more organized approach at helping those who Âwould otherwise live a quiet, muted life.ÂŽ Their mantra: ÂAlone we canÂt do much. Together we can change the world.ÂŽ Annually, they have the Starkey Hear Now Gala in Downtown Minneapolis. At the last gala that we attended we had the opportunity to hear inspiring speakers about special life goals and successes. There were stars and celebrities and live auctions to raise money for this wonderful organization. We listened to President George W. Bush, President Bill Clinton., Ashton Kutcher (he was awesome speaking about his organization that works with the FBI to catch child porn creeps on the internet). We got to hear from guests who have been helped from the foundation. We were entertained by Lionel Ritchie. This is no small foundation. The Starkey Hearing Foundation raised $8 million that night so Starkey Hearing Technologies can provide the gift of better hearing. So far they have provided over 100 million hearing aids in more than 100 countries. They do this by donations and literally thousands of volunteers. So, do you have some old hearing aids laying around? It doesnÂt matter what style they are or how old they are. It doesnÂt matter if they work. Never throw old hearing aids away. If you bring them to our ofÂ“ce (Lampe & Kiefer Hearing Aid Center, Inc., 130 S. Commerce Ave., Downtown Sebring; phone 385-3497) we will send them to the Starkey Hearing Foundation in your name. They will send you a thank you letter that you can use as a donation off of your income taxes. (If they are working and you would rather they be used on someone locally, if at all possible we will accommodate that wish). Starkey will then re-condition the donated instruments, or salvage whatever components and plastics and use them to build hearing instruments for people in other countries. In the United States, people who need instruments will get new, premium quality hearing instruments. We all have many things to be thankful for. We are are thankful that we are given the opportunity of partnering with the Starkey Hearing Foundation for over 30 years. This partnership has given us multiple blessings of providing the gift of better hearing to hundreds of people locally. Community partners such as our ofÂ“ce provides free hearing tests for applicants. We also provide (free) all services that are necessary to obtain, Â“t the instruments provided by Starkey Hearing Foundation, as well as all follow up appointments and ongoing care. Look in your drawers. You too can help to give the gift of better hearing. Drop them by anytime. Thank you in advance. If you would like to know more about the foundation, visit www.starkeyhearingfoundation.com or Facebook: Starkey Hearing Foundation. Facebook: Bill Austin. Facebook: Tani Austin. LetÂs help improve someoneÂs holiday season. To Hear Better Is To Live Better. Roseann B. Kiefer, B.A., BC-HIS, is owner of Lampe and Kiefer Hearing Aid Center, Sebring. This information is not intended to prevent, diagnose, treat or cure your condition. Always talk to your doctor before following any medical advice or starting a diet or exercise program.Give the gift of better hearingHEARING MATTERSRoseann Kiefer SPECIAL TO HIGHLANDS NEWS-SUNItÂs that time of year when people with Medicare review their health insurance choices and enroll in a Medicare Advantage or Prescription Drug plan for the coming year. People typically have a lot of questions as they research their Medicare options, which primarily include Original Medicare, Medicare Advantage and Medicare Supplement plans, before Â“nding the plan that best Â“ts their needs. Here are a few of the most commonly asked questions: When is the annual enrollment period to choose a Medicare plan for 2019? The Medicare Advantage and Prescription Drug Plan Annual Election Period takes place from Oct. 15 through Dec. 7, 2018, for coverage that takes effect Jan. 1, 2019. Does Medicare include coverage for my prescription drugs? Original Medicare does not cover most prescription drugs. Many Medicare Advantage plans include prescription drug coverage, or you can sign up for a Part D Prescription Drug Plan separately. A licensed agent can look up your medications and tell you what the cost of each drug would be on a plan. How do I Â“nd out if my doctors, hospitals and specialists are in my Medicare Advantage planÂs provider network? Most Medicare Advantage plans offer easy-to-use online tools to help you Â“nd doctors and hospitals that are in the planÂs network. Full information on 2019 Medicare health and prescription drug plans is available on medicare. gov, and for Humana plans at humana.com/ Medicare. You can also call 1-800-MEDICARE (1-800-633-4227) (or TTY: 1-877-486-2048) 24 hours a day, seven days a week, or call Humana at 1-877877-0714 (TTY use 711) 8 a.m. to 8 p.m. local time seven days a week. Humana is a Medicare Advantage HMO, PPO, and PFFS organization, and stand-alone prescription drug plan, with a Medicare contract. Enrollment in any Humana plan depends on plan renewal.What you need to know this Medicare enrollment 114-115 Medical Center Â€ Sebring, FL Â€ 863-385-6655(Located behind Highlands Regional Hospital) M-Th 8 AM 5 PM Â€ Fri 8 AM 1 PM Â€ Most Insurance Accepted www.highlandsbreastandimaging.com No Insurance? Freestanding Outpatient Imaging CenterHighlands Breast and Imaging To determine if youÂre due for a mammogram or to schedule an appointment, please contact us today. OTHER SERVICES: Ultrasound & Bone DensitometryAs you grow older, your chances of breast cancer will increase. Almost half of all breast cancer occurs in women 65 and older; more than three-quarters of them occur in women 50 and older.The American Cancer Society advises you to have yearly mammograms beginning at age 40. Call For Your Appointment Today!Mammogram Screenings State-of-the Art Digital Mammography Offer valid Oct. 1st through Dec 31, 2018. Specials2D $89 3D $144Serving Families in Highlands County Since 1989Ryan J. Polselli, M.D. Diplomate of the American Board of Radiology Fellowship Trained Breast Imaging Radiologist adno=3626979-1 adno=3622433-1adno=3627315-1 From the Staff of Heartland Skin Center Have a Happy & Safe Veterans Day5825 US 27 North Â€ Sebring, FL 33872Jennifer A. 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www.highlandsnewssun.com November 5, 2018 | HIGHLANDS NEWS-SUN | B3By NANCY DALEYOGA FOR LIFEIn Bombay, India, I watched a woman balancing a basket of laundry on her head as she walked to a stream to wash clothes. She had great stability. When we practice ÂHalf-MoonÂŽ Yoga pose, we become aware of our own balance and stability or, lack of it. and train ourselves to improve. In all of our activities, we can gain more conÂ“ dence if we feel secure in our balance. For example, when we climb a ladder to paint a wall, we want to be feel secure in our balance and stability to prevent a fall. ÂHalf-MoonÂŽ pose builds conÂ“ dence and stability that we can translate into our daily activities to feel independent. LetÂs practice ÂHalfMoonÂŽ pose Yoga practitioner, Colleen Polonsky at the Peter Powell Roberts Museum Yoga class in Avon Park, demonstrates how to balance in this posture. Start the pose from Tadasana (Mountain Pose), standing with feet shoulder width apart, long and straight back. With the left arm resting on the left hip, inhale, bend the right knee with toes pointing in the same direction. Slowly, with concentration on precise movements, open the front of the body to the left as you lower the right arm to a block placed in front of the arm and right foot. Gradually, raise the left leg sideways in a straight line with the left hip and straighten the right knee. The goal is to open the body with straight arms aligned over each other. Point the toe of the raised leg. If you are just learning the pose, keep the left hand resting on the left hip and the head in a neutral position, eyes straight forward until you feel secure in raising the left arm to the sky. Hold the pose for two minutes. It is a good idea to use the block as you gain balance and stability in the posture. The more you lengthen the left arm to the sky by tightening Âthe coreÂŽ muscles of abdomen and buttocks, the better you can achieve balance. Performing this pose, you engage the mind in ÂconcentrationÂŽ and focus on slow, detailed movements. ÂHalf-MoonÂŽ is a good posture to incorporate into a daily Yoga practice. For your personal Yoga practice, repeat and hold poses you already know for one minute. The longer we repeat the poses with correct form, we will discover improvement as the core elongates and we become more Â” exible. A well-initiated posture is based on the best we can do at the present time. The aim is to achieve effortless alertness when the body is steady and relaxes. As we say, once you achieve your best form, relax in the posture. Stay focused in the mind with the ÂpictureÂŽ of the pose and teach it to the body to record into muscle memory. Yoga practice is a mental, physical, emotional energy that we awaken every time we throw out the Yoga mat. It is a continual learning process. And, most important, remember to have fun as you evolve!ÂHalf-MoonÂ teaches strength and stability COURTESY PHOTOColleen demonstrates Half-Moon pose. LOWEST PRICE IN TOWN Â€ LOWEST PRICE IN TOWN Â€ LOWEST PRICE IN TOWNFREE DELIVERY Â€ FREE DELIVERY Â€ FREE DELIVERY Â€ FREE DELIVERY Â€ FREE DELIVERY Â€ FREE DELIVERY FREE DELIVERY Â€ FREE DELIVERY Â€ FREE DELIVERY Â€ FREE DELIVERY Â€ FREE DELIVERY Â€ FREE DELIVERY Your Neighborhood Pharmacy(863)-471-00073023 US Hwy 27 North, Sebring FREE *Amlodipine2.5 mg, 5mg, 10mg FREE *Lisinopril5mg, 10mg, 20mg FREE *Metformin500mg, 1000mg(extended realease not included) *Free products only available with transfer of all prescriptions.FREE* AntibioticsÂ€Amoxicillin Â€Sulfamethoxazole/ Trimethoprim (SMZ-TMP)Â€CiproÂ”oxain(excluding CiproÂ”oxacin XR)Â€Penicillin VK Â€ FREE *ZPak (1st Fill Only)Â€ FREE *levoÂ”oxacin250mg, 500mg (1st Â“ve tabs) FREE HOME DELIVERY Se Habla Espaol Let us price your next prescription, YouÂll be glad you did! We take the time to help our customers and provide our service your way! FREEAsk about our FREE Senior & Childrens V itamins LOWEST PRICE IN TOWN Â€ LOWEST PRICE IN TOWN Â€ LOWEST PRICE IN TOWN GENERIC VIAGRA STARTING FROM $4.00 PER PILL!Over 300 Generic Prescriptions starting at $2.00WE ACCEPT AMERIGROUP, STAYWELL/WELLCARE, PRESTIGE AND MOLINA AS WELL AS OTHER INSURANCE AND MEDICARE PART-D INSURANCESGREAT CUSTOMER SERVICE!From Left to Right: Keon, Ally, Nash, Dusty, Naydine Monday Friday 9:00 AM 6:00 PM SAT 9:00 AM 1:00 PM CLOSED SUNDAYadno=3627155-1 725 S. Pine St. Sebring, FL863-385-0161www.palmsofsebring.com Collecting From Nov. 15th to Dec. 15th, 2018 Wish List Samaritan Touch Care CenterÂ€ Spanish/English Bibles Â€ Office Supplies Â€ $10 Wal-Mart Gift Cards to purchase patient medications Â€ Paper towels Â€ Bathroom tissue Â€ Bottled water Â€ Cleaning supplies Â€ Tissues Â€ Hand sanitizer Â€ Alcohol Â€ Hydrogen peroxide Â€ Coffee Â€ Coffee creamer & sugar Â€ Stamps
B4 | HIGHLANDS NEWS-SUN | November 5, 2018 www.highlandsnewssun.com a study showing that the number of older men fathering children was on the rise. Now, about 10 percent of infants are born to fathers over the age of 40, whereas four decades ago it was only 4 percent. ÂWeÂre seeing these shifts across the United States, across race strata, across education levels, geography Â„ everywhere you look, the same patterns are being seen,ÂŽ Eisenberg said. ÂSo I do think itÂs becoming more relevant for us to understand the health ramiÂ“cations of advanced paternal age on infant and maternal health.ÂŽ Eisenberg and his colleagues used data from 40.5 million live births documented through a data-sharing program run by the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention and the National Center for Health Statistics. The researchers organized the information based on the fathersÂ age Â„ younger than 25; 25 to 34; 35 to 44; 45 to 55; and older than 55 Â„ and controlled for a variety of parameters that might skew the association between the fatherÂs age and birth outcomes, such as race, education level, marital status, smoking history, access to care and the motherÂs age. The data suggested that once a dad hits age 35, thereÂs a slight increase in birth risks overall Â„ with every year that a man ages, he accumulates on average two new mutations in the DNA of his sperm Â„ but birth risks for infants born to fathers of the subsequent age tier showed sharper increases. Compared with fathers between the ages of 25 and 34 (the average age of paternity in the United States), infants born to men 45 or older were 14 percent more likely to be admitted to the NICU, 14 percent more likely to be born prematurely, 18 percent more likely to have seizures and 14 percent more likely to have a low birth weight. If a father was 50 or older, the likelihood that their infant would need ventilation upon birth increased by 10 percent, and the odds that they would need assistance from the neonatal intensive care unit increased by 28 percent. ÂWhat was really surprising was that there seemed to be an association between advanced paternal age and the chance that the mother would develop diabetes during pregnancy,ÂŽ said Eisenberg. For men age 45 and older, their partners were 28 percent more likely to develop gestational diabetes, compared with fathers between 25 and 34. Eisenberg points out that possible biological mechanisms at play here are still a bit murky, but he suspects that the motherÂs placenta has a role. Beyond correlation Moving forward, Eisenberg wants to look into other population cohorts to conÂ“rm the associations between age and birth risks, as well as begin to decode some of the possible biological mechanisms. ÂScientists have looked at these kinds of trends before, but this is the most comprehensive study to look at the relationship between the fatherÂs age and birth outcomes at a population level,ÂŽ said Eisenberg. ÂHaving a better understanding of the fatherÂs biological role will be obviously important for the offspring, but also potentially for the mother.ÂŽ Other Stanford co-authors of the study are professor of obstetrics and gynecology Valerie Baker, MD; professor of pediatrics Gary Shaw, DrPH; professor of pediatrics David K. Stevenson, MD; and professor of biomedical data, Ying Lu, PhD. Eisenberg is a member of Stanford Bio-X, the Stanford Child Health Research Institute and the Stanford Cancer Institute. 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www.highlandsnewssun.com November 5, 2018 | HIGHLANDS NEWS-SUN | B5 LEGAL NOTICES N O TI C E O F PUBLI C HEARIN G NOTICE OF ZONING CHANGE P&Z 2037 The Board of County Commissioners of Highlands County, Florida, proposes to adopt the following by Resolution: RESOLUTION NO. 17-18-____ A RESOLUTION OF THE BOARD OF COUNTY COMMISSIONERS OF HIGHLANDS COUNTY, FLORIDA, PROVIDING FOR AN AMENDMENT TO THE OFFICIAL ZONING ATLAS OF HIGHLANDS COUNTY, FLORIDA, PROVIDING FOR SEVERABILITY; PROVIDING FOR CONFLICT; AND PROVIDING FOR AN EFFECTIVE DATE. A PUBLIC HEARING will be held on Amendment No. P&Z 2037, Resolution 17-18-____, by the Highlands County Board of County Commission ers on the 20th day of November, 2 018, beginning at 9:00 a.m., or a s s oon thereafter as possible, in the County CommissionersÂ Board Room, Highlands County Government Center Building, 600 South C ommerce Avenue, Sebring, Florida. The County of Highlands will consider a change to the existing M-1 FUD (Mobile Home Subdivision with a Flexible Unit Development District) within the area described as follows: 80 parcels spread throughout the Covered Bridge Community, totaling an approximate 10.50 acres, located west of US 27 N, on the north side of Lake Francis Rd; and legally described as follows: All of Lot 20, Block 6, and a portion of Lot 19, more particularly described as follows: Begin at the Southeast corner of Lot 20, Block 6; thence North 1939'39" West a distance of 100.00 feet to the Northeast corner of Lot 20; thence along the arc of curve to the right having for its elements a radius of 1,000.00 feet and a central angle of 0001'43" a distance of 0.5 feet; thence South 1849'19" East a dist ance of 100.00 feet to the Point of Beg inning, Venetian Village (Revised), according to the plat thereof as recorded in Plat Book 11, Page 12, of the Public Records of Highlands County, Florida. A portion of Lot 19, Block 6, Venetian V illage (Revised), according to the map or plat thereof as recorded in Plat Book 11, Page 12 of the Public Records of Highlands County, Florida, more particularly described as follows: Begin at the Southwest corner of Lot 19 and the Northerly right of way of Citrus Street; thence North 1922'29" West a distance of 100.00 feet to a point on a curve to the right, having for its elements a radius of 1,000.00 feet, a central angle of 0018'43" and a chord bearing of North 7031'23" East; thence along said curve a distance of 5.43 feet; thence South 1919'17" East a distance of 1.00 foot to a point on a curve to the right, having for its elements a radius of 999.00 feet, a central angle of 0251'43" and a cord bearing of North 7206'35" East; thence along said curve an arc dist ance of 49.90 feet; thence South 1 627'34" East a distance of 99.00 feet to said Northerly right of way line and a point on a curve, to the left, having for its elements a radius of 900.00 feet, a central angle of 0312'06" and a chord bearing of South 7256'23" W est; thence along said curve and Northerly right of way line an arc distance of 50.29 feet to the point of beginning. Lot 4, Block 5, Venetian Village (Revised), according to the plat thereof as recorded in Plat Book 11, Page 12 of the Public Records of Highlands County, Florida. Lot 17, Less the North 1 Foot, in Block 6, Venetian Village (Revised), according to the plat thereof as recorded in Plat Book 11, Page 12 of the Public Records of Highlands County, Florida. Lot 16, Less a portion of the North 1.0 foot, Block 6, Venetian Village (Revised), according to the map or plat thereof as recorded in Plat Book 11, Page 12 of the Public Records of Highlands County, Florida. That portion of the North 1.0 foot as described in that Deed recorded in O.R. Book 1408, Page 1970, of the Public Records of Highlands County, Florida. Lot 7, Block 5, Venetian Village Revised, according to the plat thereof as recorded in Plat Book 11, Page 12 of the Public Records of Highlands County, Florida. Lot 8, Block 5, Venetian Village (Revised), according to the plat thereof as recorded in Plat Book 11, Page 12 of the Public Records of Highlands County, Florida. Lot 12, Block 6, Venetian Village Revised, according to the plat thereof as recorded in Plat Book 11, Page 12 of the Public Records of Highlands County, Florida. Lot 22, Block 10, Venetian Village Revised, according to the plat thereof as recorded in Plat Book 11, Page 12 of the Public Records of Highlands County, Florida. Lot 23, Block 10, Venetian Village (Revised), according to the plat thereof as recorded in Plat Book 11, Page 12 of the Public Records of Highlands County, Florida. LEGAL NOTICES L ot 25, Block 10, Venetian Village Revised, according to the plat thereof as recorded in Plat Book 11, Page 12 of the Public Records of Highlands County, Florida. The East Half of Lot 3 and the West Half of Lot 4, Block 7, Venetian Village (Revised), according to the plat thereof as recorded in Plat Book 11, Page 12 of the Public Records of Highlands County, Florida. Lot 1, Block 6, Venetian Village (Revised), according to the map or plat thereof as recorded in Plat Book 11, Page 12 of the Public Records of Highlands County, Florida. A ll of Lot 26 and a portion of Lot 27, more particularly described as follows: Begin at the Northeast Corner of Lot 26; thence Westerly along the arc of a circular curve to the right having for its elements a central angle of 1401'55" and a radius of 336.54 feet a distance of 82.42 feet; thence Northerly along the West line of Lot 27 on the arc of a circular curve to the right having for its elements a central angle of 0053'08" and a radius of 263.00 feet, a distance of 4.06 feet; thence Easterly along the arc of a circular curve to the left having for its elements a central angle of 1409'05" and a radius of 332.54 feet, a distance of 82.13 feet; thence South 1356'14" East a distance of 4.0 feet t o the Point of Beginning, all in Block 9, V enetian Village (Revised), according to the plat thereof as recorded in Plat Book 11, Page 12 of the Public Records of Highlands County, Florida. A ll of Lot 25 and a portion of Lots 27 and 28, more particularly described as follows: Begin at the Northeast corner of Lot 25; thence Westerly along the arc of a circular curve to the left having for its elements a central angle of 0040'55" and a radius of 1,250.00 feet a distance of 14.28 feet; thence continue Westerly along the arc of a cir cular curve to the right having for its elements a central angle of 0549'33" and a radius of 336.54 feet a distance of 34.22 feet; thence North 1356'14" W est a distance of 4.0 feet; thence Easterly along the arc of a circular curve to the left having for its element a central angle of 0549'33" and a radius of 332.54 feet a distance of 33.81 feet; thence continue Easterly along the arc of a circular curve to the right having for its elements a central angle of 0839'44" and a radius of 1,254.00 feet a distance of 14.49 feet; thence South 1906'30" East a d istance of 4.0 feet to the point of beginning. All being in Block 9, Venetian V illage (Revised), as recorded in Plat Book 11, Page 12 of the Public Records of Highlands County, Florida. Lot 4 and a Portion of Lots 18 and 19, Block 6, Venetian Village (Revised), according to the plat thereof as recorded in Plat Book 11, Page 12 of the Public Records of Highlands County, Florida. More particularly described as follows: Begin at the Northwest corner of Lot 4, Block 6; thence South 1632'46" East a distance of 101.00 feet; thence Easterly along the arc of a curve to the right having for its elements a central angle of 0246'31" and a radius of 999.00 feet a distance of 48.39 feet; thence North 1346'15" West a distance of 101.00 feet to the Southerly right of way line of Hillcrest Street; thence W esterly along the arc of a curve to the left having for its elements a central angle of 0246'31" and a radius of 1,100.00 feet, a distance of 53.28 feet to the point of beginning. The East Half of Lot 9 and 10, Less the East 9.6 feet, in Block 6, Venetian Village (Revised), according to the plat thereof as recorded in Plat Book 11, Page 12 of the Public Records of Highlands County, Florida. The East 9.6 feet of Lot 10 and all of Lot 11, Block 6, Venetian Village (Revised), according to the plat thereof as recorded in Plat Book 11, Page 12 of the Public Records of Highlands County, Florida. The West half of Lot 9 and the East half of Lot 10, Block 7, Venetian Village Revised, according to the plat thereof as recorded in Plat Book 11, Page 12 of the Public Records of Highlands County, Florida. Together with the right of ingress and egress over all the thor oughfares and roadways set out in that certain plat recorded in Plat Book 11, Page 12, Public Records of Highlands County, Florida. The East half of Lot 11 and the West half of Lot 10, Block 7, Venetian Village Revised, according to the plat thereof as recorded in Plat Book 11, Page 12 of the Public Records of Highlands County, Florida. The West half of Lot 11 and the East half of Lot 12, Block 7, Venetian Village Revised, according to the plat thereof as recorded in Plat Book 11, Page 12 of the Public Records of Highlands County, Florida. The West half of Lot 12 and the East half of Lot 13, Block 7, Venetian Village (Revised), according to the plat thereof as recorded in Plat Book 11, Page 12 of the Public Records of Highlands County, Florida. Lot 36, Block 12, Venetian Village (Revised), according to the plat thereof as recorded in Plat Book 11, Page 12 of the Public Records of Highlands County, Florida; Less a portion, more particularly described as follows: LEGAL NOTICES Begin at the Northeast corner o f Lot 3 6, in Block 12; thence South 0959'00" East a distance of 2.25 feet to a point; thence South 8215'47" W est a distance of 102.56 feet to the Northwest Corner of Lot 36, in Block 12; thence North 8001'00" East along the North line of Lot 36 a distance of 102.56 feet to the Point of Beginning. Lot 34, Block 12, Venetian Village Revised, according to the plat thereof as recorded in Plat Book 11, Page 12 of the Public Records of Highlands County, Florida. Lot 33, Block 12, Venetian Village (Revised), according to the plat thereof as recorded in Plat Book 11, Page 12 of the Public Records of Highlands County, Florida. Lot 32, Block 12, Venetian Village (Rev ised), according to the plat thereof as recorded in Plat Book 11, Page 12 of the Public Records of Highlands C ounty, Florida. L ot 31, Block 12, Venetian Village (Revised), according to the plat thereof as recorded in Plat Book 11, Page 12 of t he Public Records of Highlands C ounty, Florida. The South 42 feet of Lot 29 and a portion of Lot 28, in Block 10, Venetian Village (Revised), according to the plat thereof as recorded in Plat Book 11, Page 12 of the Public Records of Highlands County, Florida, more particularly described as follows: Beginning at the Northwest corner of Lot 28; thence South 0959'00" East along the Westerly line of Lot 28 a distance of 19.60 feet to a point; thence North 8739'00" East a distance of 100.89 feet to a point; thence North 0959'00" West along the Easterly line of Lot 28 a distance of 33.00 feet to a point; thence South 8001'00" West along the Northerly line of Lot 28 a distance of 1 00.00 feet to the Point of Beginning. Lot 30, Block 12, Venetian Village, Rev ised, according to the plat thereof as r ecorded in Plat Book 11, Page 12 of the Public Records of Highlands County, Florida. Lot 29, Block 12, Venetian Village (Revised), according to the plat thereof as recorded in Plat Book 11, Page 12 of the Public Records of Highlands County, Florida. The North 8 feet of Lot 29 and all of Lot 30, Block 10, Venetian Village Revised, according to the plat thereof as recorded in Plat Book 11, Page 12 of the Public Records of Highlands County, Florida. Lot 27, Block 12, Venetian Village, Revised, according to the plat thereof as recorded in Plat Book 11, Page 12 of the Public Records of Highlands County, Florida. Lot 33, Block 10, Venetian Village (Revised), according to the plat thereof as recorded in Plat Book 11, Page 12 of the Public Records of Highlands County, Florida. Lot 34, Block 10, Venetian Village (Revised), according to the plat thereof as r ecorded in Plat Book 11, Page 12 of the Public Records of Highlands County, Florida. Lot 24, Block 12, Venetian Village Revised, according to the plat thereof as recorded in Plat Book 11, Page 12 of the Public Records of Highlands County, Florida. Lot 35, Block 10, Venetian Village Revised, according to the plat thereof as recorded in Plat Book 11, Page 12 of the Public Records of Highlands County, Florida. Lot 23, Block 12, Venetian Village (Revised), according to the plat thereof as recorded in Plat Book 11, Pa g e 12 of t he Public Records o f Highlands County, Florida. Lot 36, Block 10, Venetian Village (Revised), according to the map or plat thereof as recorded in Plat Book 11, Page 12 of the Public Records of Highlands County, Florida. Lot 16, Block 12, Venetian Village (Revised), according to the map or plat thereof as recorded in Plat Book 11, Page 12 of the Public Records of Highlands County, Florida. Lot 15, Block 12, Venetian Village (Revised), according to the plat thereof as recorded in Plat Book 11, Page 12 of the Public Records of Highlands County, Florida. Lot 5, Block 12, Venetian Village (Revised), according to the plat thereof as recorded in Plat Book 11, Page 12 of the Public Records of Highlands County, Florida. Lot 48, Block 10, Venetian Village Revised, according to the plat thereof as recorded in Plat Book 11, Page 12 of the Public Records of Highlands County, Florida. Lot 3, Block 12, Venetian Village (Revised), according to the plat thereof as recorded in Plat Book 11, Page 12 of the Public Records of Highlands County, Florida. Lot 1, Block 12, Venetian Village Revised, according to the plat thereof as recorded in Plat Book 11, Page 12 of the Public Records of Highlands County, Florida. LEGAL NOTICES L ot 1, Block 1, Venetian Village (Revised), according to the plat thereof as recorded in Plat Book 11, Page 12 of the Public Records of Highlands County, Florida. Lot 1, Block 9, Venetian Village (Revised), according to the plat thereof as recorded in Plat Book 11, Page 12 of the Public Records of Highlands County, Florida. Lot 2, Block 1, Venetian Village (Revised), according to the plat thereof as recorded in Plat Book 11, Page 12 of the Public Records of Highlands County, Florida. Lot 3, Block 1, Venetian Village (Revised), according to the map or plat thereof as recorded in Plat Book 11, Page 12 of the Public Records of Highlands County, Florida. Lot 4, Block 9, Venetian Village (Revised), according to the plat thereof as recorded in Plat Book 11, Page 12 of the Public Records of Highlands County, Florida. Lot 6, Block 1, Venetian Village (Revised), according to the plat thereof as recorded in Plat Book 11, Page 12 of the Public Records of Highlands County, Florida. L ot 4, Block 4, Venetian Village Rev ised, according to the plat thereof as r ecorded in Plat Book 11, Page 12 of the Public Records of Highlands County, Florida. Lot 17, Block 5, Venetian Village (Revised), according to the map or plat thereof as recorded in Plat Book 11, Page 12 of the Public Records of Highlands County, Florida. Lot 5, Block 4, Venetian Village (Revised), according to the plat thereof as recorded in Plat Book 11, Page 12 of the Public Records of Highlands County, Florida. Lot 16, Block 5, Venetian Village (Revised), according to the map or plat thereof as recorded in Plat Book 11, Page 12 of the Public Records of Highlands County, Florida. Lot 6, Block 4, Venetian Village (Revised), according to the plat thereof as recorded in Plat Book 11, Page 12 of the Public Records of Highlands County, Florida. Lot 14, Block 5, Venetian Village (Revised), according to the map or plat thereof as recorded in Plat Book 11, P age 12 of the Public Records of Highlands County, Florida. Lot 13, Block 5, Venetian Village (Rev ised), according to the plat thereof as recorded in Plat Book 11, Page 12 of the Public Records of Highlands County, Florida. Lot 9, Block 4, Venetian Village (Revised), according to the plat thereof as recorded in Plat Book 11, Page 12 of the Public Records of Highlands County, Florida. Lot 27, Block 9, Venetian Village (Revised), according to the plat thereof as recorded in Plat Book 11, Page 12 of the Public Records of Highlands County, Florida. Less a Portion along the Southerly Boundary, more particularly described as follows: Begin at the Southwest Corner of Lot 27, Block 9; thence in a Northerly direction along the Easterly right of way line of Venetian Village Parkway and the arc of a curve to the right having for its elements a central angle of 0053'06" and a radius of 263.00 feet, a distance of 4.06 feet; thence Northeasterly along the arc of a curve to the left having for its elements a central angle of 1421'22" and a radius of 332.54 feet a distance of 83.32 feet; thence South 1256'58" East a distance of 4.01 feet to the Southeast corner of Lot 27; thence Southwesterly along the South Boundary and the arc of a curve to the right having for its elements a central angle of 1413'27" and a radius of 336.54 feet a distance of 83.55 feet to the Point of Beginning. Lot 31, Block 9, Venetian Village (Revised), according to the plat thereof as recorded in Plat Book 11, Page 12 of the Public Records of Highlands County, Florida. Lot 32, Block 9, Venetian Village (Revised), according to the plat thereof as recorded in Plat Book 11, Page 12 of the Public Records of Highlands County, Florida. Lot 35, Block 9, Venetian Village Revised, according to the plat thereof as recorded in Plat Book 11, Page 12 of the Public Records of Highlands County, Florida. Lot 36, Block 9, Venetian Village (Rev ised), according to the map or plat thereof as recorded in Plat Book 11, Page 12 of the Public Records of Highlands County, Florida. Lot 42, Block 9, Venetian Village (Revised), according to the map or plat thereof as recorded in Plat Book 11, Page 12 of the Public Records of Highlands County, Florida. Lot 5, Block 11, Venetian Village (Revised), according to the plat thereof as recorded in Plat Book 11, Page 12 of the Public Records of Highlands County, Florida. LEGAL NOTICES Lot 3 Bl ock 11, Venetian Village ( Revised), according to the map or plat thereof as recorded in Plat Book 11, Page 12 of the Public Records of Highlands County, Florida. Lot 2, Block 11, Venetian Village (Revised), according to the plat thereof as recorded in Plat Book 11, Page 12 of the Public Records of Highlands County, Florida. Lot 4, Block 10, Venetian Village (Revised), according to the plat thereof as recorded in Plat Book 11, Page 12 of the Public Records of Highlands County, Florida. Lot 1, Block 11, Venetian Village (Revised), according to the plat thereof as recorded in Plat Book 11, Page 12 of the Public Records of Highlands County, Florida. Lot 10, Block 10, Venetian Village (Revised), according to the map or plat thereof as recorded in Plat Book 11, Page 12 of the Public Records of Highlands County, Florida. Lot 13, Block 10, Venetian Village (Revised), according to the map or plat thereof as recorded in Plat Book 11, P age 12 of the Public Records of Highlands County, Florida. Lot 15, Block 10, Venetian Village (Revised), according to the plat thereof as r ecorded in Plat Book 11, Page 12 of t he Public Records of Highlands C ounty, Florida. Lot 16, Block 10, Venetian Village (Revised), according to the plat thereof as recorded in Plat Book 11, Page 12 of the Public Records of Highlands County, Florida. Lot 17, Block 10, Venetian Village Revised, according to the plat thereof as recorded in Plat Book 11, Page 12 of the Public Records of Highlands County, Florida. Lot 12, Block 12, Venetian Village Revised, according to the plat thereof as recorded in Plat Book 11, Page 12 of the Public Records of Highlands County, Florida. Lot 11, Block 12, Venetian Village Revised, according to the plat thereof as r ecorded in Plat Book 11, Page 12 of the Public Records of Highlands C ounty, Florida. Lot 6, A Replat of Lots 7 thru 13, in B lock 3, Venetian Village (Revised), as recorded in Plat Book 11, Page 12, according to the plat thereof as recorded in Plat Book 15, Page 114, of the Public Records of Highlands County, Florida. Lot 5, A Replat of Lots 7 thru 13, Block 3, Venetian Village Revised, as recorded in Plat Book 11, Page 12, according to the plat thereof as recorded in Plat Book 15, Page 114, of the Public Records of Highlands County, Florida. Lot 3, A Replat of Lots 7 thru 13, Block 3, Venetian Village (Revised), according to the plat thereof as recorded in Plat Book 15, Page 114 of the Public Records of Highlands County, Florida. Lot 13, Block 4, Venetian Village (Revised), according to the plat thereof as recorded in Plat Book 11, Page 12 of the Public Records of Highlands County, Florida. The County of Highlands will also consider a request to modify the existing R-2 FUD (Two-Family Dwelling with a Flexible Unit Development District) within the area described as follows: 18 parcels spread throughout the Covered Bridge Community, totaling an approximate 2.22 acres, located west of US 27 N, on the north side of Lake Francis Rd; and legally described as follows: Lot 21, Block 9, Venetian Village Revised, according to the map or plat thereof as recorded in Plat Book 11, Page 12 of the Public Records of Highlands County, Florida. Lot 20, Block 9, Venetian Village Revised, according to the plat thereof as recorded in Plat Book 11, Page 12 of the Public Records of Highlands County, Florida. Lot 19, Block 8, Venetian Village Revised, according to the map or plat thereof as recorded in Plat Book 11, Page 12 of the Public Records of Highlands County, Florida. Lot 21, Block 8, Venetian Village Revised, according to the plat thereof as recorded in Plat Book 11, Page 12 of the Public Records of Highlands County, Florida. Lot 14, Block 9, Venetian Village Revised, according to the plat thereof as recorded in Plat Book 11, Page 12 of the Public Records of Highlands County, Florida. Lot 7, less and except the West 15.50 feet, Block 7, Venetian Village (Revised), according to the plat thereof as recorded in Plat Book 11, Page 12 of the Public Records of Highlands County, Florida. The Easterly 17.03 feet of Lot 1, Block 7, and the Westerly 25 feet of Lot 2, Block 7, Venetian Village (Revised), according to the plat thereof as recorded in Plat Book 11, Page 12 of the Public Records of Highlands County, Florida. LEGAL NOTICES L ot 1, less the Easterly 17.03 feet, Block 7, Venetian Village Revised, ac cording to the plat thereof as recorded in Plat Book 11, Page 12 of the Public Records of Highlands County, Florida. Lot 8, in Block 7, Venetian Village (Re vised), according to the plat thereof as recorded in Plat Book 11, Page 12 o f the Public Records of Highlands County, Florida. Less the West 15.6 feet thereof. The West 15.6 feet of Lot 8 and the East half of Lot 9, in Block 7, Venetian Village (Revised), according to the pla t thereof as recorded in Plat Book 11, P age 12 of the Public Records of High l ands County, Florida. L ot 34, Block 1, Venetian Village Re v ised, according to the plat thereof as r ecorded in Plat Book 11, Page 12 o f the Public Records of Highlands County, Florida. Lot 36, Block 1, Venetian Village (Re vised), according to the map or pla t thereof as recorded in Plat Book 11, Page 12 of the Public Records of High l ands County, Florida. Lot 37, Block 1, Venetian Village Re vised, according to the plat thereof as r ecorded in Plat Book 11, Page 12 o f t he Public Records of Highlands County, Florida. Lot 40, Block 1, Venetian Village Re vised, according to the plat thereof as recorded in Plat Book 11, Page 12 o f the Public Records of Highlands County, Florida. Lot 43, Block 1, Venetian Village (Re vised), according to the plat thereof as recorded in Plat Book 11, Page 12 o f the Public Records of Highlands County, Florida. Lot 44, Block 1, Venetian Village (Re vised), according to the plat thereof as r ecorded in Plat Book 11, Page 12 o f t he Public Records of Highlands C ounty, Florida. Lot 46, Block 1, Venetian Village Re v ised, according to the plat thereof as recorded in Plat Book 11, Page 12 o f the Public Records of Hi g hlands C ounty, Fl or id a. L ot 50, Block 1, Venetian Village Re vised, according to the plat thereof as r ecorded in Plat Book 11, Page 12 o f the Public Records of Highlands C ounty, Florida, and a portion of Lo t 51, Block 1, Venetian Village Revised, according to the plat thereof as recorded in Plat Book 11, Page 12, o f the Public Records of Highlands County, Florida, being more particularl y described as follows: Commence a t the Northeast corner of Lot 49, said point being a point on a curve on the Southerly right-of-way line for Woodside Drive, said curve having for its ele ments a radius of 350.00 feet, a cen tral angle of 2004'00" and a chord bearing of South 8904'20" West; thence along said curve to the left an arc distance of 122.58 feet to the Northwest corner of said Lot 50 and the Point of Beginning; thence South 1957'40" East a distance of 100.00 feet to the Southeast corner of said Lo t 51, said point also being a point on a curve having for its elements a radius of 250.00 feet, a central angle o f 0057'05" and a chord bearing o f South 6933'47" West; thence along said curve to the left an arc distance o f 4.15 feet; thence North 2054'45" W est a distance of 100.00 feet to a point on a curve on the Southerly right of-way of Woodside Drive, said curve having for its elements a radius o f 350.00 feet, a central angle o f 0057'05" and a chord bearing o f North 6933'47" East; thence along said curve to the right and along said Southerly Right-of-way line an arc dis tance of 5.81 feet to the Point of Be ginning. A copy of this notice is available for public inspection during regular busi ness hours in the Office of the Clerk o f the Board of County Commissioners a t the Highlands County Government Cen ter, 590 South Commerce Avenue, Se bring, Florida 33870. The proposed Resolution may be inspected by the public at the Highlands County Zoning Department, 501 South Commerce Av enue, Suite 2, Sebring, Florida 33870, between the hours of 8:00 a.m. and 5:00 p.m., Monday through Friday, ex cept holidays. Inquiries or written tes timony should be directed to Linda Conrad, Zoning Supervisor, at this ad dress or by phone at (863) 402-6638. Photocopies may be obtained at this lo cation for fifteen cents ($0.15) per page. Please reference the Hearing Number when calling or writing. A LL INTERESTED PERSONS ARE IN V ITED TO ATTEND. A LL INTERESTED PERSONS MAY AP PEAR AND BE HEARD AT THE TIME A ND PLACE SPECIFIED ABOVE. AN Y PERSON WHO MIGHT WISH TO APPEAL A NY DECISION MADE BY THIS COMMITTEE/GROUP, IN PUBLIC HEARING OR MEETING IS HEREBY ADVISED THAT HE OR SHE WILL NEED A RECORD OF THE PROCEEDINGS, AND THAT, FOR SUCH PURPOSE, HE OR SHE MAY NEED TO ENSURE THAT A V ERBATIM RECORD OF THE PROCEED INGS IS MADE, WHICH RECORD WILL INCLUDE THE TESTIMONY AND EVI DENCE UPON WHICH SUCH APPEAL IS TO BE BASED. THE BOARD OF COUNTY COMMISSION ERSOFHIGHLANDSCOUNTY
B6 | HIGHLANDS NEWS-SUN | November 5, 2018 www.highlandsnewssun.com LEGAL NOTICES ER S O F HI G HLAND S CO UNTY, F LORIDA, DOES NOT DISCRIMINATE UPON THE BASIS OF ANY INDIVIDUALÂS DISABILITY STATUS. THIS NON-DISCRIMINATORY POLICY INVOLVES EVERY ASPECT OF THE BOARDÂS FUNCTIONS, INCLUDING ONEÂS ACCESS TO, PARTICIPATION, EMPLOYMENT OR TREATMENT IN ITS P ROGRAMS OR ACTIVITIES. Anyone req uiring reasonable accommodation as provided for in the Americans with Disa bilities Act or Section 286.26, Florida S tatutes, should contact MS. PAMELA R OGERS, ADA Coordinator, at 863402-6509 (Voice), via Florida Relay Service 711, or by e-mail: PROG ERS@HCBCC.ORG Request for CART or interpreter services should be made at least 24 hours in advance to permit coordination of the service. BOARD OF COUNTY COMMISSIONERS OF HIGHLANDS COUNTY, FLORIDA R. Greg Harris, Chairman A TTEST: Robert W. Germaine, Clerk Nov. 5, 10, 2018 FICTITIOUS NAME12 NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW PURSUANT TO SECTION 865.09, FLORIDA STATUTES NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the undersigned, desiring to engage in business under the fictitious name of LOMARULO CANDLE COMPANY located at 3180 Bishop Dairy Road, in the County of Highlands, in the City of Sebring, Florida 33870, intends to register the said name with the Division of C orporations of the Florida Department of State, Tallahassee, Florida. DATED at Sebring, Florida, this 31st d ay of October, 2018. Jessica N. Lope z Nov. 5, 2018 N O TI C E UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW PURSUANT TO SECTION 865.09, FLORIDA STATUTES NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the undersigned, desiring to engage in business under the fictitious name of WANDAS DECORATIONS AND SWEETS located at 2631 Pompano Drive, in the County of Highlands, in the City of Sebring, Florida 33870, intends to register the said name with the Division of Corporations of the Florida Department o f State, Tallahassee, Florida. Dated at Sebring, Florida, this 1st day of November, 2018. Wanda Liz Vargas Nov. 5, 2018 NOTICE OFAUCTION19 Th e f o ll ow i ng un i ts w ill b e auct i one d due to non-payment at Bevis Warehouse, Inc., 102 Hallmark Avenue, Lake Placid. Auction Date: Saturday, November 10, 2018, 9 AM. 1. Susan Tooker Building #4, Unit #2 2. Dorinda Shultz Building #1, Unit #8 3 Scott Ostrom Building #3, Unit #8 Oct. 29; Nov. 5, 2018 NOTICE TO CREDITORS20 IN THE C IR C UIT CO URT FOR HIGHLANDS COUNTY, FLORIDA PROBATE DIVISION FILE NO. PC 18-476 Division Probate IN RE: ESTATE OF DOLORES M. RECORD Deceased. NOTICE TO CREDITORS The administration of the estate of DOLORES M. RECORD, whose date of death was August 18th, 2018, is pending in the Circuit Court for Highlands County, Florida, Probate Division, the address of which is 430 South Commerce Avenue, Sebring, FL 33870. The names and addresses of the personal representative and the personal representativeÂs attorney are set forth below. All creditors of the decedent and other persons having claims or demands against decedentÂs estate on whom a copy of this notice is required to be served must file their claims with this court ON OR BEFORE THE LATER OF 3 MONTHS AFTER THE TIME OF THE FIRST PUBLICATION OF THIS NOTICE OR 30 DAYS AFTER THE DATE OF SERVICE OF A COPY OF THIS NOTICE ON THEM. All other creditors of the decedent and other persons having claims or demands against decedentÂs estate must file their claims with this court WITHIN 3 MONTHS AFTER THE DATE OF THE FIRST PUBLICATION OF THIS NOTICE. ALL CLAIMS NOT FILED WITHIN THE TIME PERIODS SET FORTH IN FLORIDA STAUTES SECTION 733.702 WILL BE FOREVER BARRED. NOTWITHSTANDING THE TIME PERIODS SET FORTH ABOVE, ANY CLAIM FILED TWO (2) YEARS OR MORE AFTER THE DECEDENTÂS DATE OF DEATH IS BARRED. The date of first publication of this notice is November 5, 2018. /s/ James K. Record 200 Woodward Avenue Brownsville, PA 15417 /s/ Mary Ellen Record 106 Wyndham Place Robbinsville, NJ 08691 Personal Representatives CLIFFORD R. RHOADES, P.A. A ttorneys for Personal Representative 2141 LAKEVIEW DRIVE SEBRING, FL 33870 Telephone: (863) 385-0346 Florida Bar No. 308714 Email Addresses: email@example.com firstname.lastname@example.org Nov. 5, 12, 2018 NOTICE TO CREDITORS20 IN THE CIRCUIT COURT FOR HIGHLANDS COUNTY, FLORIDA PROBATE DIVISION File No. PC 18-484 Division Probate IN RE: ESTATE OF NANCY I. PENCE Deceased. NOTICE TO CREDITORS (Summary Administration) TO ALL PERSONS HAVING CLAIM S O R DEMANDS AGAINST THE ABOVE E STATE: You are hereby notified that a Peti t ion for Summary Administration has b een filed in the estate of NANCY I. P ENCE, deceased, File Number PC 1 8-484, with the Circuit Court for H IGHLANDS County, Florida, Probate D ivision, the address of which is 430 S Commerce Avenue, Sebring, Florid a 33870; that the decedent's date of d eath was August 28, 2018; that the t otal value of the estate is approxim ately $55,000.00 (a petition for e xemption will be filed requesting an O rder Determining Homestead Status o f Real Property be entered exempting s uch asset as the decedentÂs homes tead at her time of death) and that t he names and addresses of those to w hom it has been assigned by such o rder are: Name Address JOHN E. WYANT, SR. 1511 Mulberry Avenu e Lake Placid, FL 33852 B RANDI MILLS 451 Willow Ru n Lakeland, FL 33813 J EFFREY J. DEHAYES 8040 Shelborne Driv e Granite Bay, CA 95746 M ELISSA J. PATE 1462 Rudder Cov e Wellington, FL 33414 A LL INTERESTED PERSONS ARE NOTIF IED THAT: All creditors of the estate of th e d ecedent and persons having claims o r demands against the estate of the d ecedent other than those for whom p rovision for full payment was made in t he Order of Summary Administration m ust file their claims with this court W ITHIN THE TIME PERIODS SET F ORTH IN FLORIDA STATUTES 7 33.702. ALL CLAIMS AND DEMANDS N OT SO FILED WILL BE FOREVER BARRED. NOTWITHSTANDING ANY O THER APPLICABLE TIME PERIOD, A NY CLAIM FILED TWO (2) YEARS OR M ORE AFTER THE DECEDENT'S DATE O F DEATH IS BARRED. The date of first publication of this N otice is October 29, 2018. Attorney for Person Giving Notice DAVID F. SCHUMACHER Attorney Florida Bar Number: 75952 211 S. Ridgewood Drive Sebring, Florida 33870 Telephone: (863) 402-1888 Fax: (863) 402-2346 E-Mail: email@example.com Secondary E-Mail: j firstname.lastname@example.org and email@example.com Person Giving Notice: John E. Wyant, Sr. 1511 Mulberry Avenue Lake Placid, Florida 33852 Oct. 29; Nov. 5, 2018 NOTICE OF HEARING24 NOTICE OF PUBLIC HEARING NOTICE OF LAND USE CHANGE AND NOTICE OF ZONING CHANGE HEARING NO. CPA-18-554SS & P&Z 2036 The Board of County Commissioners of Highlands County, Florida, proposes to adopt the following by Ordinance and Resolution: ORDINANCE NO. 17-18-____ A N ORDINANCE OF THE BOARD OF COUNTY COMMISSIONERS OF H IGHLANDS COUNTY, FLORIDA, PROVIDING FOR AN AMENDMENT T O THE FUTURE LAND USE MAP OF THE HIGHLANDS COUNTY COMPREHENSIVE PLAN AND PROVIDING FOR SEVERABILITY; PROVIDING FOR CONFLICT; AND PROVIDING FOR AN EFFECTIVE DATE. RESOLUTION NO. 17-18-____ A RESOLUTION OF THE BOARD OF COUNTY COMMISSIONERS OF HIGHLANDS COUNTY, FLORIDA, PROVIDING FOR AN AMENDMENT TO THE OFFICIAL ZONING ATLAS OF HIGHLANDS COUNTY, FLORIDA, PROVIDING FOR SEVERABILITY; PROVIDING FOR CONFLICT; AND PROVIDING FOR AN EFFECTIVE DATE. A PUBLIC HEARING will be held on A mendment No. CPA-18-554SS Ordinance 17-18-_______ and Amendment No. P&Z 203 6 Resolution 17-18-_____ by the Highlands County Board of County Commissioners on the 20t h day of November, 2018 beginning at 9:00 a.m. or as soon thereafter as possible, in the County CommissionersÂ Board Room, Highlands County Government Center Building, 600 South Commerce Avenue, Sebring, Florida. Consideration will be given to changing the designated land use within the area described, from C ``CommercialÂÂ to AG ``AgricultureÂÂ and a change to the Official Zoning Atlas designation from B-3 CU (Business with a Conditional Use District) and B-2 (Business District) to AU (Agricultural District) within the area described as follows: An approximate 4.79-acre portion of a 29.51-acre parcel located on the east side of SR 17 S, north of Bonnet Lake; the address being 2701 SR 17 S, Avon Park, Florida; and legally described as follows: Beginning at a point 990 feet North of the Southwest corner of the Southeast Quarter of the Southeast Quarter, and east of the right of way of State Road #8; thence run North 330 feet; thence East to the East line of Section; thence run South 330 feet; thence run West to the point of beginning, all in Section 6, Township 34 South, Range 29 East, Highlands County, Florida, being a point on the Easterly right of way line State Road 8 (State Road 17) for the Point of Beginning; run thence North 89 degrees 35Â08ÂÂ East, along the Northerly boundary of the above described Par cel, for a distance of 73.88 feet; run thence South 17 degrees 12Â05ÂÂ East for a distance of 113.19 feet; run thence South 45 degrees 39Â07ÂÂ East for a distance of 223.87 feet; run thence South 36 degrees 11Â06ÂÂ East for a distance of 157.26 feet; run thence South 00 degrees 02Â43ÂÂ West ff3f NOTICE OF HEARING24 f or a distance o f 117. 3 1 f eet; run t hence North 89 degrees 57Â17ÂÂ West for a distance of 360.75 feet to a point on the Easterly right of way line of State Road 8 (State Road 17); run thence Northerly along said right of way line for a distance of 508.04 feet to the Point of Beginning, containing 2.785 acres, more or less. AND The South 295.00 feet of the West 295.00 feet of the North 1/2 of the South 1/2 of the Southeast 1/4 of the Southeast 1/4 of Section 6, Township 34 South, Range 29 East, Highlands County, Florida. A copy of this notice is available for p ublic inspection during regular busin ess hours in the Office of the Clerk of the Board of County Commissioners at t he Highlands County Government Center, 590 South Commerce Avenue, Sebring, Florida 33870. The proposed Ordinance and Resolution may be ins pected by the public at the Highlands County Zoning Department, 501 South Commerce Avenue, Suite 2, Sebring, Florida 33870, between the hours of 8:00 a.m. and 5:00 p.m., Monday through Friday, except holidays. Inquiries or written testimony should be directed to Linda Conrad, Zoning Supervisor, at this address or by phone at (863) 402-6638. Photocopies may be obtained at this location for fifteen cents ($0.15) per page. Please refer ence the Amendment Number when calling or writing. ALL INTERESTED PERSONS ARE INV ITED TO ATTEND. ALL INTERESTED PERSONS MAY APPEAR AND BE HEARD AT THE TIME A ND PLACE SPECIFIED ABOVE. ANY PERSON WHO MIGHT WISH TO APPEAL A NY DECISION MADE BY THIS COMMITTEE/GROUP, IN PUBLIC HEARING OR MEETING IS HEREBY ADVISED THAT HE OR SHE WILL NEED A RECORD OF THE PROCEEDINGS, AND THAT, FOR SUCH PURPOSE, HE OR SHE MAY NEED TO ENSURE THAT A V ERBATIM RECORD OF THE PROCEEDINGS IS MADE, WHICH RECORD WILL INCLUDE THE TESTIMONY AND EVIDENCE UPON WHICH SUCH APPEAL IS TO BE BASED. THE BOARD OF COUNTY COMMISSIONERS OF HIGHLANDS COUNTY, F LORIDA, DOES NOT DISCRIMINATE UPON THE BASIS OF ANY INDIVIDUALÂS D ISABILITY STATUS. THIS NON-DISCRIMINATORY POLICY INVOLVES EVERY ASPECT OF THE BOARDÂS FUNCTIONS, INCLUDING ONEÂS ACCESS TO, PARTICIPATION, EMPLOYMENT OR TREATMENT IN ITS PROGRAMS OR ACTIVITIES. ANYONE REQUIRING REASONABLE ACCOMMODATION AS PROVIDED FOR IN THE A MERICANS WITH DISABILITIES ACT OR SECTION 286.26, FLORIDA STATUTES, SHOULD CONTACT MS. PAMELA ROGERS, ADA COORDINATOR A T 863-402-6509 (VOICE), VIA FLORIDA RELAY SERVICE 711, OR BY E-MAIL: PROGERS@HCBCC.ORG. REQUEST FOR CART OR INTERPRETER SERVICES SHOULD BE MADE AT LEAST 24 HOURS IN ADVANCE TO PERMIT COORDINATION OF THE SERVICE. BOARD OF COUNTY COMMISSIONERS OF HIGHLANDS COUNTY, FLORIDA R. Greg Harris, Chairman A TTEST: Robert W. Germaine, Clerk November 5, 10, 2018 N O TI C E O F PUBLI C HEARIN G NOTICE OF LAND USE CHANGE AND NOTICE OF ZONING CHANGE HEARING NO. CPA-18-556SS & P&Z 20 38 The Board of County Commissioners of Highlands County, Florida, proposes to adopt the following by Ordinance and Resolution: ORDINANCE NO. 18-19-_____ AN ORDINANCE OF THE BOARD OF COUNTY COMMISSIONERS OF HIGHLANDS COUNTY, FLORIDA, PROVIDING FOR AN AMENDMENT TO THE FUTURE LAND USE MAP OF THE HIGHLANDS COUNTY COMPREHENSIVE PLAN AND PROVIDING FOR SEVERABILITY; PROVIDING FOR CONFLICT; AND PROVIDING FOR AN EFFECTIVE DATE. RESOLUTION NO. 18-19-____ A RESOLUTION OF THE BOARD OF COUNTY COMMISSIONERS OF HIGHLANDS COUNTY, FLORIDA, PROVIDING FOR AN AMENDMENT TO THE OFFICIAL ZONING ATLAS OF HIGHLANDS COUNTY, FLORIDA, PROVIDING FOR SEVERABILITY; PROVIDING FOR CONFLICT; AND PROVIDING FOR AN EFFECTIVE DATE. A PUBLIC HEARING will be held on Amendment No. CPA-18-556SS Or dinance 18-19-_____ and Amendment No. P&Z 20 38 Resolution 18-19-_____ by the Highlands County Board of County Commissioners on the 20t h day of November, 2 018 beginning at 9: 00 a.m. or as soon thereafter as possible, in the County CommissionersÂ Board Room, Highlands County Government Center Building, 600 South Commerce Avenue, Sebring, Florida. Consideration will be given to changing the designated land use within the area described, from AG ``AgricultureÂÂÂ to C ``CommercialÂÂ and a change to the Official Zoning Atlas designation from AU (Agricultural District) to B-3 (Business District) within the area described as follows: An approximate 9.72--acre parcel located on the east side of CR 17A N between E. W inthrop Road and E. Albritton Road; the address being 780 CR 17A North, A von Park, Florida; and legally described as follows: Lot 2, Block 13, Town of Avon Park, in Section 13, Township 33 South, Range 28 East, according to the Plat thereof as recorded in Plat Book 1, Page 58, Public Records of DeSoto County, Florida, of which Highlands was formerly a part and recorded in Transcript, Page 13, Less road right-of-way. A copy of this notice is available for p ublic ins p ection durin g re g ular busiNOTICE OF HEARING24 ness hours in the Off ice o f the C lerk o f t he Board of County Commissioners at the Highlands County Government Cent er, 590 South Commerce Avenue, Sebring, Florida 33870. The proposed Ordinance and Resolution may be inspected by the public at the Highlands County Zoning Department, 501 South Commerce Avenue, Suite 2, Sebring, Florida 33870, betweeen the hours of 8:00 a.m. and 5:00 p.m., Monday through Friday, except holidays. Inquiries or written testimony should be directed to Linda Conrad, Zoning Supervisor, at this address or by phone at (863)402-6638. Photocopies may be obtained at this location for fifteen cents ($0.15) per page. Please refer ence the Amendment Number when calling or writing. A LL INTERESTED PERSONS ARE INV ITED TO ATTEND. A LL INTERESTED PERSONS MAY APPEAR AND BE HEARD AT THE TIME A ND PLACE SPECIFIED ABOVE. ANY PERSON WHO MIGHT WISH TO APPEAL A NY DECISION MADE BY THIS COMMITTEE/GROUP, IN PUBLIC HEARING OR MEETING IS HEREBY ADVISED THAT HE OR SHE WILL NEED A RECORD OF THE PROCEEDINGS, AND THAT, FOR SUCH PURPOSE, HE OR SHE MAY NEED TO ENSURE THAT A V ERBATIM RECORD OF THE PROCEEDINGS IS MADE, WHICH RECORD WILL INCLUDE THE TESTIMONY AND EVIDENCE UPON WHICH SUCH APPEAL IS TO BE BASED. THE BOARD OF COUNTY COMMISSIONERS OF HIGHLANDS COUNTY, FLORIDA, DOES NOT DISCRIMINATE UPON THE BASIS OF ANY INDIVIDUALÂS DISABILITY STATUS. THIS NON-DISC RIMINATORY POLICY INVOLVES E VERY ASPECT OF THE BOARDÂS F UNCTIONS, INCLUDING ONEÂS ACC ESS TO, PARTICIPATION, EMPLOYM ENT OR TREATMENT IN ITS P ROGRAMS OR ACTIVITIES. ANYONE REQUIRING REASONABLE ACCOMMOD ATION AS PROVIDED FOR IN THE A MERICANS WITH DISABILITIES ACT OR SECTION 286.26, FLORIDA STATUTES, SHOULD CONTACT MS. PAMELA ROGERS, ADA COORDINATOR, A T 863-402-6509 (VOICE), VIA FLORIDA RELAY SERVICE 711, OR BY E-MAIL: PROGERS@HBCC.ORG REQUEST FOR CART OR INTERPRETER SERVICES SHOULD BE MADE AT LEAST 24 HOURS IN ADVANCE TO PERMIT COORDINATION OF THE SERVICE. BOARD OF COUNTY COMMISSIONERS OF HIGHLANDS COUNTY, FLORIDA R. Greg Harris, Chairman A TTEST: Robert W. Germaine, Clerk Nov. 5, 10, 2018 NOTICE OFSALE30 IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE T ENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN AND FOR HIGHLANDS COUNTY, FLORIDA CASE NO. 18-126 GCS SUN ÂN LAKE OF SEBRING IMPROVEM ENT DISTRICT, a special district and a public corporation of the State of F lorida, Plaintiff, vs. GEORGIA PREVAS, a Married Woman, i f living including any unknown spouse o f said Defendant(s), if remarried, and i f deceased, the respective unknown h eirs, devisees, grantees, assignees, c reditors, lienors, and trustees, and all o ther persons claiming by, through, u nder or against the named Defend ant(s); MANOR HILL OWNERSÂ ASSOCIATION, I NC., a Florida corporation, whether d issolved or presently existing, togethe r with any grantees, assignees, succ essors, creditors, lienors, or turstees o f said defendant(s) and all other pers ons claiming by, through, under, or a gainst Defendant(s), and UNKNOWN TENANT #1, UNKNOWN T ENANT #2, the names being fictitious t o account for parties in possession; Defendants. NOTICE OF SALE NOTICE IS HEREBY given that pur s uant to a final decree of foreclosure e ntered in the above-titled cause in the C ircuit Court of Highlands County, F lorida, I will sell the property situated i n Highlands County, Florida, d escribed as: The Property: 3808 Monza Drive S ebring, FL 33872 Lot 60, Block 261, SUN ÂN LAK E E STATES OF SEBRING, UNIT 13, a ccording to the plat thereof recorded i n Plat Book 9, Page 71, of the Public Records of Highlands County, Florida. Property Tax Identification No.: C-04-34-28-130-2610-0600 at public sale, to the highest and best b idder for cash, in the Jury Assembly Room in the basement of the Highl ands County Courthouse located at 430 South Commerce Avenue, in Sebring, Florida at 11:00 A.M. on the 2 0th day of November, 2018. SIGNED this 4th day of October, 2018. ROBERT W. GERMAINE CLERK OF THE CIRCUIT COURT By: /s/ Chrystal K Williams Deputy Clerk 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 the Office of the Court A dministrator, (941) 534-4690, within two (2) working days of publication of this Notice of Sale; if you are hearing or voice impaired, call TDD (941) 5347777 or Florida Relay Service (800) 955-8770. S13.261.60 Oct. 29; Nov. 5, 2018 PUTCLASSFIEDS TOWORK FORYOU! FINDAJOB! BUYAHOME! BUYACAR! N O TI C E O F PUBLI C S ALE: Macklin Transport gives Notice of Foreclosure of Lien and intent to sell these vehicles on 11/16/2018 at 8:00 AM at 1002 W Cornell St, Avon Park, FL 33825 pursuant to subsection 713.78 of the Florida Statutes. Macklin Transport reserves the right to accept or reject any and/or all bids. 4T1BE32K42U633506 2002 TOYOTA CAMRY LE/XLE/SE 1FTEF15N0RNA60763 1994 FORD F150 Nov. 5, 2018 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 863-699-6772 Avon Park~ Beautiful 2/1 CB home! Remodeled; all new interior. View of Lake Olivia $94,900. 863-443-1738 MOBILE HOMES FOR SALE 1090 Selling Mobile Homes~ $500 in 55+park on Dinner Lake; RV Spaces for rent also. 863-273-2874 S ebring~ 2 +bonus room/1.5 b ath, spacious & furnished! N ewly remodeled, kit. w/ss app liances. No HOA, on own land. $ 67k obo. 3534 Illinois Ave., c lose to Walmart. Call for House Showing Appointment. See Zillow.com for pict ures. 863-835-1483 S ebring~ Woodhaven Estates 5 5+ park. 2/1, encl. FL rm, utili ty shed w/W/D, fully furn & newly remod. $16k obo. 618920-1374/618-967-7125 S now Bird special 3 5Â T.T. w/ 3 5Â enclosed Fla room, just remodeled, shed. Small clean park South Sebring, 231-218-1585. WANTED TO BUY1120 Lake PlacidCASH for Your Home! Rapid Closing; Any Condition. Must have sufficient equity. Ken 863-441-2689 CASHFor Your HomeALL AREASMark:954-612-8585 HOMES FOR RENT1210 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 Pl ac id L a k es~ 3/2/2 pr i vate setting, fully furnished. Seasonal vaca welcome. $1,700/mo. +1st & last. 863-840-3446 HOMES FOR RENT1210 Sun N Lake Golf Community3/2/2 All Remodeled! Immediate Occupancy$1250/mo305-873-4512 Sebring in Sun ÂN Lake~2/2/2 with nice yard. $900/mo.863-202-5353 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~ 2/1, includes water, sewer & garbage. $625. First, last & sec. No Pets. 800-743-2301 Sebring~ N ew C omp l ete l y R emodeledlrg 1bd & 2 bd: n ew kit cabinets, appliances, ce r amic tile. Starting at $550/mo w/1yr lease 863-588-0303 Studio Apt$500Avon Park/Sebring954-612-8585 MOBILE HOMES FOR RENT1340 4 bedroom dblewide w/porch in Venus on CR 731. Private w/electric gate. 305-7250301 or 786-370-2778 Lake Istokpoga~ (2) 2/1; (1) 1/1 in adult park, with boat dock slip!$600 & up. 863-214-7369 ROOMS FOR RENT1360 Furnished Room for 1 person~Close to shopping, by the mall. $500/mo, utilities incl. No pets 863-471-2844 SebringRooms for Rent: 1br w/private bath; 1 shared bath. Elect & cable incl. Hot tub 863-448-2947 VACATION/ SEASONALRENTALS1390 Studio/Kitchenette ~On golf course w/ pool. Inc. all utilities. No pets. Background check. 863-451-2232 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 SE of Gainsville~ 8 ac lakefront, high & dry, on 854 ac GeorgeÂs Lake. $215k. 239-693-7270 S e b r i ng S un Â n L a k es E states, 103 Blue Horizon Drive, 1/4 a cre lot, utilities in place, $2900 cash takes it, 561-706-8739. 2000EMPLOYMENT HELPWANTED2001 Busy ASC looking for a team player to work within our Business Department Must be dependable and willing to learn. Please Fax Resume to: 863-471-6834
www.highlandsnewssun.com November 5, 2018 | HIGHLANDS NEWS-SUN | B7 HELPWANTED2001 Genpak LLC, a leading manufacturer of disposable foodservice packaging, is seeking to fill the following positions in our Sebring plant. PackersQuality InspectorsForklift Drivers/CDLElectricianMaintenance MechanicProduction SupervisorParts Administrative Asst. Reception/AccountingWe offer a highly competitive compensation package, insurance & retirement benefits.Apply in Personat 116 Shican e Dr., Sebring, FL 33870 & bring your resume.GenPak is an Equal Oportunity Employer. GETRESULTS USECLASSIFIED! Oaks at AvonReaders Choice Award FacilityBeautician NeededPart-Time Experience preferredApply at 1010 US Hwy 27 N., Avon Park or fax resume to Tammy Padilla at 863-453-5308 Lykes Citrus Division: Full-Time Equipment Operators: Duties include: performing general grove activities (mowing, spraying, herbiciding, fertilizing), service grove equipment; performing hand labor tasks as needed.Full-Time MechanicÂ… Basinger Shop:Duties Include: diagnosing, repairing and maintain company vehicles, tractors and equipment. Experience in diesel & gasoline engines, hydraulics, air conditio ning and automotive electrical. Welding and fabrication experience is a plus, but not required.Lykes Ranch Division:Full Time Staff Accountant: Duties include: assisting in maintaining GAAP compliance in all accounting and financial reporting processes, monthend closing, year-end closing, and annual audits to meet stated deadlines. Perform ad hoc reporting and analysis requests. Assisting Accounts Payable/ Receivable Staff as required. BachelorÂs degree in Accounting preferred or 2 years prior accounting experience.Please Apply:Online at www.LykesRanch.com or in person at Lykes Citrus Division, 7 Lykes Road, Lake Placid, FL 33852 or 106 SW CR 721, Okeechobee, FL 34974 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 ExpÂd Excavator & LoaderDemo work; Mechanical Skills & Dump Truck Exp; Class A CDL a plus! 863-382-1228 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 Housekeeper WantedWeekly or Bi-Weekly Call Mrs P. at 863-699-1417 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 HELPWANTED2001 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 AutomotiveMechanic (FL ÂAÂŽ or ÂBÂŽ CDL) $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.Maintenance Worker II (FL DL) $10.93-$15.07/hr.+ben pkgPositions include 100% paid Health Insurance for Employee Coverage. Job descriptio ns @ www.hardeecounty.net w/application. Submit: HR, 205 Hanchey Rd., Wauchula, FL 33873 863-773-2161. Positions open until filled. C onsc i ent i ous, M ot i vate d i nd ividuals who take pride in t heir work! M-F 8a-4p. Apply in P erson : GriffinÂs Dry Cleaners, 212 S. Ridgewood Dr., Sebring FT Truck Driver~Avon ParkHS Diploma or GED; 1 yr verifia ble experience & CDL ÂAÂŽ curr ent DOT certificate required. $ 18/hr Must pass background c heck. Call 800-929-2715ask for Mike Solis or Rob Da g ue The Town of Lake Placid is accepting applications for the Public Works Department. General Public Works employee is required to work in several capacities from sanitation to maintenance of town roads, parks, and facilities. This position requires a State of Florida issued CDL type A or B driver license with a clean driving record. Staring pay for CDL Licensed employee with clean driving record, agreeable to performing all tasks in the job description as needed is $12.40 per hour for up to four CDL licensed employees. Vacation, sick leave, family death leave benefits. State retirement benefits transferable to or from any other job in the Florida State Retirement system. Interested parties should submit applications and resumes as stated on website. http://www.lakeplacidfl.net/ bulletin/employment.html ALL APPLICATIONS MAY BE SUBMITTED TO: Town of Lake Placid, 311 West Interlake Boulevard, Lake Placid, Fl. 33852 OR EMAILED TO firstname.lastname@example.org .The Town of Lake Placid is an ÂEqual Employment OpportunityÂŽ employer & ÂDrug Free Work Environment.ÂŽ 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 email@example.com Class A CDL Truck DriversNeeded to haul citrus throughout Central FL. Must have valid Class A CDL lic. & clean driving record. EOE/Drug Free Workplace.Call 863-441-8323 HELPWANTED2001 HARVE S TER S NEEDED H arvester needs 154 temporary w orkers to cultivate and harvest c itrus, blueberries & peaches, 1 2-15-18 to 05-31-19. The emp loyer is Statewide Harvesti ng & Hauling, Inc. Workers w ill be paid $11.29 per hour dep ending on crop activity. Worke rs may be paid piece rates b ased on production, but will be g uaranteed $11.29 per hour r ate. Worksites are located i n DeSoto, Hardee, Highlands, H illsborough, Hernando, Lake, O range, Manatee, Marion, Okeec hobee, Pasco, Polk, Sarasota, a nd St. Lucie Counties, Florida. 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 d uties 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 F lorida 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 FL10815216 W O RKER S NEEDED 9 6 workers needed for TM Harvesting Inc. for citrus, blueberry and watermelon h arvesting from 12/03/18 to 0 6/01/19. Workers will be paid $ 0.90+ per 90 lb field box, but w ill be guaranteed $11.29 per h our. Job location is in Central F lorida. This job opportunity is t emporary, 36 hours per week g uaranteeing at least 3/4 of the t ime offered. Free housing is p rovided to workers who cannot r easonably return to their perm anent residence at the end of t he work day. Transportation a nd subsistence expenses to t he work site will be provided by t he employer upon completion o f 50% of the work contract. T ools, equipment and supplies w ill be provided at no cost. Job o rder holding office is at 107 E ast Madison St., Tallahassee, FL 32399 j ob order 10810065 HARDEE COUNTY UTILITIES (HCUD)Seeking FL dual licensed Water/Water Waste operator: Senior Utilities Operator (ÂAÂŽ & ÂBÂŽ licÂs.) $23.78$32.78/hr + benefits; or, Utility Operator II (ÂB/BÂŽ licÂs) $21.51-$29.65/hr + benefits; or, Utility Operator I (ÂC/CÂŽ licÂs) $20.55-$28.33/hr + benefits. Performing and organizing department O&M. Water & WW FL operator licenses, or for UOII/SUO can obtain both ÂBÂŽ or higher within on e year. See complete descriptions at www.hardeecounty.net with applications to: HR, 205 Hanchey Rd, Wauchula, FL 33873. 863-773-2161. Filled as needed and based on qualifications. EOE-F/M/V MEDICAL2030 F/T Medical PaymentPosting/Accounts ReceivableExperience Required Benefits AvailableSubmit resume to: gechevarria@ floridajointspine.com 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 RN WEEKEND MANAGERRoyal Care of Avon Park currently has a part-time position available for a Register Nurse to work every other weekend as the facility Weekend Nurse Manager. For more details please contact Temeka Hipps, DON at 863-4536674. 1213 W Stratford Rd., Avon Park. EOE, DFWP, M/F. MEDICAL2030 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 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 Highlands Urgent CareOpen Position:Full-Time Physician Email Resume:kadelberg@ tcmahealthcare.com Y Y ouSa ouSa ve ve BigBuc BigBuc ks ks Shopping Shopping Classifieds! Classifieds! 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 Unit Manager/ Care Team ManagerRN/LPNÂ…Long Term CareSign On Bonus Rewarding Work Environment Competitive Compensation and Benefits!Responsibilities: Supervise day-to-day nursing activities performed by charge nurses & the certified nursing assistants (CNAÂs) on their team. Monitor resident care to ensure it meets the federal, state & local standards, guidelines and regulations. Assign tasks and eval uate employee job performance. Mentor, coach & support unit staff. Supervision experience and long term care experience required. Must have current Florida RN/LPN License.Join Our Team. Voted Best in Highlands County! Apply:at www.palmsofsebring.comEmail resume to:firstname.lastname@example.org In Person at: 725 S. Pine St., Sebring, FL 33872 RESTAURANT/ HOTEL2040 Day Cook needed at the new Downtown Deli. Apply in person at 231 S. Ridgewood Dr., Sebring: Wed-Thurs, 9a-4p or call for appt 863-471-3532 T urnyou r trashinto cash! Advertise youryard sa l e! SKILLED TRADES2050 Full-Time M ec h an i cWanted M ust have own tools. Exp. pref erred. Call 863-471-0044 or a pply within: RonÂs Automotive 435 N. Orange St., Sebring CHILD/ADULT CARE NEEDED2090 PT Driver & Adult Help N eeded~ looking for driver for errands & lgt housekeeping help. 863-214-8849 FINDYOUR BESTFRIEND INTHE CLASSIFIEDS! GENERAL2100 Nursery Workers Needed For Ornamental Plant Nursery. Apply: Peace River Growers, Inc., 3521 N. Nursery Rd., Zolfo Springs, FL 33890. EOE 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 4000FINANCIAL BUSINESS OPPORTUNITIES4010 Business For Sale6 chair barber & beauty salon All chairs recently occupied. 863-385-3273 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 GARAGE SALES6014 Tanglewood Annual C raf t Fair~ 8-a-1p Sat. Nov. 10 1/2 mi north of Sebring Walmart. Ad mission: free Over 80 tables!! Hope Street MarketSat. Nov. 10 8:00amÂ…1:00 pmVendors offer Home Decor, Garden, Home & Seasonal Gifts, Antiques, Cards & Gift Bags, Jewelry, Wood Plaques, Collectibles, Pet items, Fruit & Garden Herbs and more. Raffles: Quilt & 50/50. Kitchen is open at 8:00 a.m., lunch available, bake sale. Emmanuel United Church of Christ 3115 Hope St., Sebring. US Hwy 27 to Hammock Road on the way to Hammock State Park. Information Call8 63-471-1999 HOUSEHOLD GOODS6030 Bed Spread~ queen, w/flowers, 2 shams & 2 pillows. $40. 863-273-3731 Luggage~Samsonite case and o ther garment bag. $50 for both, like new! 863-414-4460 HOLIDAYITEMS6031 C hristmas Tree (6 ft. ) orna ments, lights, tree skirt, boxes, bags, tablecloth, table mats, etc., all for $35 863-453-3104 F i n d y o u r B e s t F r i e n d i n t h e C l a s s i f i e d s FURNITURE6035 Dining Room Set~ solid wood, 2 leaves, 8 chairs. $450. 608-469-8570. LadiesÂ Vanity Set~ New, w/folding mirror & stool. Silver. $200. 513-260-6911 L eat h er C ouc h ~ d ar k gray, 3 cushions, elec. reclining ends, No pets; exc. cond. Couch onl y $800. 863-402-0466 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
B8 | HIGHLANDS NEWS-SUN | November 5, 2018 www.highlandsnewssun.com ELECTRONICS6038 Nook Computer E-readerin box, new case, only $50! 863-414-4460 CLOTHING/ JEWELRY/ ACCESSORIES 6065 C oat, ladies f ull length, all wool, royal blue, size 12, perfect condition, $45.00 8634533104 ANTIQUES COLLECTIBLES6070 Antiques WantedUpscale Decorative Items, Art Glass, Sterling, etc.812-535-1400 FRUITS & VEGETABLES6075 V eggie Plants~ tomato (2/ $ 1), c abbage, kale, peppers, coll ards, mustard, onion, broccoli, c auliflower, eggplant (4/$1). M cCracken Farm.863-3824 348or863-381-6154FARMERÂS MARKET9a-3p Sat & Sun at Tractor Suppl y 3300 US Hw y 27 S. Sebrin g MUSICAL6090 Hammond Piano~ includes bench .FREE to good home.863-465-0558 EXERCISE/ FITNESS6128 NordicTrack Treadmill Large folding treadmill. $150.937-510-6348 BICYCLES/ TRICYCLES6135 Bi cyc l es, assorte d a d u l t an d kids bikes, guaranteed, $25 and up. 863-414-8088 Miami S un 3 -wheel bike, rasberry pink, excellent like new, $350 cash, 863-273-0500. BUILDING SUPPLIES6170 Plywood~ 1/2 x 43 x 48, w/small pieces. $10.863-273-3731 TOOLS/ MACHINERY6190 D e l ta m idi l at h e mo d e l 46 455 & carving tools, excellent, $500 cash, 863-273-0500. New Knaack Gang tool box #3068. $500.513-260-6911 OFFICE/BUSINESS EQUIP./SUPLIES6220 HP C opy mac hi ne ,o ffi ce j et P ro 8620, print, fax, scn, copy, web needs ink $45 (863) 385-4612 CATS6232 Cute black kittens~ 3 mo old. Free to good home.863-465-0558 DOGS6233 MaltiPoo Puppies~ M/F, blk or apricot. Ready Dec. 21 pick yours now! $450-$525 Health/Vet certificate. 863-273-1560 YORKIE MINIS CKCAbsolutely Adorable & Healthy Great Selection, meet the parents! TEACUPS AVAILABLEPrices starting at $795+. 941-773-0723 Â€ 322-6709 minimagicyorkie.com APPLIANCES6250 Freezer, chest, G E 71/ 2 cu. f t., like new, $125, 605-237-1415. Fridge -hotpoint, ice maker $ 75, elec. Stove self cleaning, $40, Microwave 1 yr old, bl, $25, Dishwasher $40 all clean, workin g almond -724-726-1283 Frigidaire sidebyside re f rig/ f rzr water/ice dispnsr 200, GE elec stove $150 (863) 458-0551 Hotpoint washer & Frigidaire dryer, good cond, both for $375, 301-401-5615. Magtag top load HE WasherWhite, only 3yrs old. $200.937-510-6348 Used AppliancesUp to 90 day warranty. Call 863-655-4995Help Wanted W asher & Dryer, Kenmore, older model, but works good, both $200 obo, 863-465-4272 MISCELLANEOUS6260 (2) C emetery Plots w/top seal v ault. Lakeview Memorial Gar d ens. Lot 512 Block D spaces 1 & 2. $4,300. 502-689-4425 TROPICAL FRUIT TREESAvailable in:3, 5, 7, 15, 20, 25 & 50Gallon Pots Avocados Bananas Citrus Mango Peach Longan & Figs Starfruit Soursop Lychee Mulberry Papaya Jackfruit Tamarind Olive Guava Cherry Coconut Moringa Jabatacaba MiracleFruit Blueberries Mamey Sapote Sapodilla SugarApple Persimmon Loquat& MUCH MORE!!! Delivery & InstallationAvailable BARRETTS TREE NURSERY91 Carefree Ct., or 744 US Hwy 27 N., Venus, FL305-216-8452or 352-843-7389 FREE MERCHANDISE6260 FREE: Washer/Dryer & Refrigerator. All good working order. 863-243-1700 Hammond O rgan~ includes b ench. Looks great! Needs w ork. FREE to a good home. 863-991-1555 (haul awa y ) 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! PONTIAC7130 2002 Pontiac Grand Prix 46,500 mi. New tires, brakes & A/C. 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Dr. Latzko specializes in minimally-invasive surgical treatment of diseases of the colon, stomach, bile ducts, pancreas and bowel. Minimally-invasive surgery is performed with small incisions instead of one large opening, reducing hospital stay duration, recovery time and patient trauma. He also specializes in laparoscopic hernia repair. Dr. Latzko is board-certified by the American Board of Surgery and a fellowship-trained general surgeon. He earned his medical degree from St. GeorgeÂs University School of Medicine and completed his general surgery residency at Monmouth Medical Center in Long Branch, New Jersey. He completed a fellowship in minimally-invasive and advanced GI surgery at the University of Florida where he also served as an Assistant Professor of Surgery. He has published articles in academic health journals and textbooks and has also been a physician educator and trainer in a broad range of surgical areas. He is a Fellow of the American College of Surgeons. Dr. Latzko is welcoming new patients and appointments are available by calling 863-402-3161. Surgical Specialists is located at 4301 Sun ÂN Lake Boulevard, Suite 102, in Sebring. About Florida Hospital Health Partners Florida Hospital Health Partners is an employed multi-specialty physician group, dedicated to improving the health and wellness of communities throughout the greater heartland region with more than 45 providers operating in over 25 locations representing over 15 medical specialties. Part of the Adventist Health System, Florida Hospital is a leading health network comprised of 28 hospitals throughout the state. For more information, visit YourHealthPartner.org or YourHealthSpecialist. org.Florida Hospital Health Partners welcomes surgeon COURTESY PHOTODr. Michael Latzko Wednesday, November 7th8:00am 11:00amFREEHealth Screenings Healthy Ea ng Tips Wellness Adviceand Much More!$10 lipid proÂ“ le & Blood sugar Blood draw, best results when fas ngAdmission is Also FREE!Located at :The Palms of Sebring725 S. Pine St., Sebring Come Meet Our Well Being in the Heartland Magazine Board Members At TheSponsored by adno=3618057-1 Â€ Detecting & Managing Â€ Diabetes Â€ Glaucoma Â€ Cataracts Â€ Dry Eye Â€ Macular Degeneration Â€ Eye DiseasesÂ€ Glasses Â€ Contact Lenses Bucci Eye Care, PLLC Complete Family Eye Care 4325 Sun N Lake Blvd, Suite 104 Sebring, FL 33872 863-385-3937 www.buccieyedoctor.com adno=3626966-1
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B10 | HIGHLANDS NEWS-SUN | November 5, 2018 www.highlandsnewssun.com are available, only 50 percent of eligible females and 38 percent of eligible males had completed the vaccine series. ÂWe wanted to better understand why parents choose not to vaccinate their children against HPV, since that information is critical for developing improved public health campaigns and provider messages to increase vaccination rates,ÂŽ says study author Anne Rositch, M.S.P.H., Ph.D., assistant professor in the Department of Epidemiology at Johns Hopkins Bloomberg School of Public Health. She holds a joint appointment in oncology at the Johns Hopkins Sidney Kimmel Comprehensive Cancer Center. During those years, the survey included questions about whether parents planned to vaccinate their children against HPV if they hadnÂt alreadyÂ„and, if not, why they were choosing not to. The research team analyzed responses to that speciÂ“c question, which was asked each year from 2010-2016. In 2010, there were responses from 3,068 parents of girls and 7,236 parents of boys age 13-17. In 2016 there were responses from 1,633 parents of girls and 2,255 parents of boys age 13-17. The question was open-ended, allowing parents to name their reasons rather than choosing from a list. Rositch and her colleagues, including Anna Beavis, M.D., M.P.H., and Kimberly Levinson, M.D., M.P.H., both assistant professors in the Department of Gynecology and Obstetrics at the Johns Hopkins University School of Medicine; and Melinda Krakow, M.P.H., Ph.D., a former masterÂs of public health student at the Johns Hopkins Bloomberg School of Public Health, sorted the answers into ÂreasonÂŽ categories, separating the data by year and by childrenÂs gender. They found that for girls, the top four reasons parents gave for not vaccinating stayed relatively stable between 2010 and 2016. These included safety concerns (cited by 23 percent of non-vaccinating parents in 2010 versus 22 percent in 2016), lack of necessity (21 percent versus 20 percent), knowledge (14 percent versus 13 percent) and physician recommendation (9 percent versus 10 percent). Those citing their childÂs lack of sexual activity shrank by nearly half over these years (19 percent versus 10 percent). Physicians may also be more likely to broach the subject with parents, and recommend the vaccine, if they themselves better understand that relatively few parents avoid vaccinating due to concerns over sexual activity. ÂWe think all physicians need to be champions of this vaccine that has the potential to prevent tens of thousands of cases of cancers each year,ÂŽ Beavis says. ÂProviding a strong recommendation is a powerful way to improve vaccination rates.ÂŽ Up to 80 percent of sexually active Americans will be infected with HPV at some point during their lives, according to the American Sexual Health Association. The HPV vaccine can protect against nine cancer-causing strains of HPV. The recommended dosing schedule for the vaccine now involves two injections if the Â“rst is administered before age 15, or three injections if the Â“rst is administered after age 15.VACCINEFROM PAGE 1Bother harmful chemicals. Although adults report using e-cigarettes to wean themselves off of traditional cigarettes, younger generations are taking up vaping without prior experience smoking. Unlike regular cigarettes, e-cigarettes donÂt contain cancer-causing tar because they donÂt burn tobacco. But they do contain nicotine, the addictive substance in cigarettes. Most e-cigarette brands offer a variety of cartridges with different levels of nicotine. In general, e-cigarettes contain less nicotine than in a regular, combustible cigarette. One study determined that it would take about 30 ÂpuffsÂŽ on an e-cigarette to deliver the one milligram of nicotine contained in a regular cigarette. The nicotine usually is dissolved in a compound like propylene glycol or glycerin. Researchers have also uncovered a large number of other cancer-causing chemicals in e-cigarette aerosols or vapor, including formaldehyde, toluene, acetaldehyde, and acrolein, heavy metals such as cadmium, lead and nickel, nitrosamines, and tiny particles of matter that can lodge themselves in the deepest parts of the lung. Flavoring chemicals are also found in most e-cigarette nicotine cartridges. The World Health Organization estimates that e-cigarette makers offer more than 8,000 flavors of their product, including flavors like bubble gum and popcorn. Some researchers worry that these flavorings will make e-cigarettes more attractive to children and teens, and encourage more young people to become addicted to nicotine. E-cigarettes and regular cigarettes contain many of the same cancer-causing chemicals. For the most part, the levels of these chemicals are lower in e-cigarettes than in regular cigarettes. However, there are some data that suggest that toxins such as formaldehyde are produced at increased levels in higher voltage, Âtank systemÂŽ e-cigarettes compared to standard e-cigarette devices. Their findings in a brief research report, published on Oct. 9 in the Annals of Internal Medicine, suggest that regulating sales and education for vulnerable young people may be needed to prevent more people from getting hooked on nicotine. The researchers found that 60 percent of vapers were younger than 25 years old. Michigan had the highest prevalence of vapers in the population, whereas Alaska had the fewest. People who only smoked e-cigarettes also engaged in more risky behavior, such as binge drinking, risky sex and drug use. The lead author of the study, Michael Blaha, M.D., M.P.H., director of clinical research for the Ciccarone Center for the Prevention of Heart Disease and associate professor of medicine at the Johns Hopkins University School of Medicine, is available for interviews.VAPEFROM PAGE 1B adno=3610578-1 adno=3627161-1 adno=3627164-1 The Center for Wound Healing & Hyperbaric Medicine is a comprehensive outpatient center with a team of professionals including general surgeons, podiatrists, registered nurses and dietitians who specialize in wound care. For more information, call (863) 386-6480 Reynaldo Descalso, MD Do you have a non-healing wound or care for someone who does?
THE NEWS WIRESTATE Â€ NATIONAL Â€ WORLD Â€ BUSINESS With $50 million debut, ÂBohemian RhapsodyÂ is no poor boySee page 8 Monday, November 5, 2018 By RACHEL BLUTHKAISER HEALTH NEWSGoing to the doctorÂs ofÂ“ ce can feel so routine. You sit in the waiting room, Â“ ll out the paperwork, get measured and hop onto the exam table. But medical appointments for patients with disabilities require navigating a tricky obstacle course, full of impediments that leave them feeling awkward and could result in substandard care. Despite laws that require ramps and wider doors for access, many health care providers donÂt have scales that can accommodate wheelchairs, or adjustable exam tables for patients who canÂt get up on one by themselves. Dr. Lisa Iezzoni, a professor of medicine at Harvard Medical School who has multiple sclerosis and uses a wheelchair, said she went 20 years without properly being weighed. This can result in treatment plans, and even prescriptions, based on educated guesses rather than exact information, she said. The Affordable Care Act was set to update standards for accessible medical treatment within the Americans with Disabilities Act (ADA), which is enforced by the Justice Department. But the Trump administration stopped action on this change late last year as part of its sweeping effort to roll back regulations By SHASHANK BENGALI and RAMIN MOSTAGHIMLOS ANGELES TIMESTEHRAN Â„ Iranians in dozens of cities marked the 39th anniversary of the takeover of the U.S. Embassy in Tehran with government-organized rallies Sunday that doubled as a show of deÂ“ ance against the renewal of American sanctions. Thousands of civil servants, high school students, members of the security forces and others gathered near the embassy site in central Tehran chanting slogans against the United States, Saudi Arabia and Israel. The heavily choreographed annual demonstrations took on an added edge with the Trump administration reintroducing U.S. sanctions starting Monday against IranÂs oil, banking and shipbuilding industries. The oil sanctions in particular are expected to signiÂ“ cantly reduce IranÂs revenue. The U.S. has granted exemptions for eight countries and territories to continue importing Iranian crude but in reduced quantities. Some demonstrators carried placards that read, ÂWe welcome sanctions,ÂŽ and said they would be less punishing than those the Obama administration imposed with international allies before the 2015 agreement on IranÂs nuclear program. ÂIt is more a psychological war and bluff waged against the Iranian people,ÂŽ said Mohammad Nouri, 26, a cleric. ÂIt can even be a blessing in disguise, if we are clever enough to use the opportunity to enhance domestic By DARLENE SUPERVILLEASSOCIATED PRESSPENSACOLA, Fla. Â„ President Donald Trump on Saturday used his Â“ nal Florida campaign event before next weekÂs elections to implore supporters to send Republicans to the governorÂs mansion and the U.S. Senate, claiming that allowing Democrats to win either ofÂ“ ce would bring ruin to the state he also calls home. Trump returned to Florida for the second time this week to help rally support for Gov. Rick Scott, who is challenging Democratic Sen. Bill Nelson. Trump also sought to boost former Rep. Ron DeSantis, who is facing off against Andrew Gillum, the Democratic mayor of Tallahassee, in the race for governor. Trump argued that Gillum would Âdestroy FloridaÂŽ and claimed that GillumÂs policies would be a Âtotal nightmareÂŽ for the state. ÂYou have only one choice, Ron DeSantis for governor,ÂŽ Trump told thousands of cheering supporters at a rally at Pensacola International Airport, with Air Force One park right outside of the hangar. ÂIf you want to pay high taxes, you ought to vote for the mayor of Tallahassee,ÂŽ Trump said. ÂYou will destroy the state that I love.ÂŽ Trump noted that he also calls Florida home; his Mara-Lago estate is located in Palm Beach and he spends most weekends there in the winter. He also said of the Democrat: ÂAndrew Gillum is not equipped to be your governor. ItÂs not for him.ÂŽ Trump criticized Nelson, too, claiming that he only sees the former astronaut Âaround election time when heÂs on television every night.ÂŽ Earlier Saturday, Trump campaigned in Montana, where he made it clear that he wants to see Democrat Jon Tester booted from the Senate on Tuesday over a personal grudge as much as political ambition. Trump blames Tester for the defeat of his nominee to run the Department of Veterans Affairs. The president told hundreds of cheering supporters at a separate airport rally in the Montana chill that Tester Âtried to destroyÂŽ Ronny Jackson, a Navy admiral and White House doctor. ÂThatÂs why IÂm here,ÂŽ Trump said. ÂIÂve never forgotten it and itÂs honestly one of the reasons IÂm here so much,ÂŽ said Trump, who last campaigned in Montana in mid-October. ÂItÂs a disgrace, what he did to that man.ÂŽ LAKE HALLIE, Wis. (AP) Â„ A western Wisconsin community on Sunday was grieving the deaths of three Girl Scouts and a parent who were collecting trash along a rural highway when police say a pickup truck veered off the road and hit them before speeding away. Authorities have not released the names of the girls or the woman who were struck by the truck Saturday in Lake Hallie, or the name of a fourth girl who survived but was in critical condition at a Minnesota hospital. The girls were members of Troop 3055 and were fourth-grade students in nearby Chippewa Falls, which is about 90 miles Iranians rally on eve of new US sanctions to mark anniversary of 1979 embassy takeover AP PHOTOIranian demonstrators burn representations of the U.S. and Israeli Â” ags during a rally in front of the former U.S. Embassy in Tehran, Iran, on Sunday, marking the 39th anniversary of the seizure of the embassy by militant Iranian students. Thousands of Iranians rallied in Tehran on Sunday to mark the anniversary as Washington restored all sanctions lifted under the nuclear deal. Trump says Democrats would ruin Florida, his second home AP PHOTOPresident Donald Trump speaks during a campaign rally at Bozeman Yellowstone International Airport, Saturday in Belgrade, Mont. Wisconsin town mourns 3 Girl Scouts, 1 adult killed in crash THE EAU CLAIRE LEADER-TELEGRAM VIA APEmergency medical personnel gather at the scene of a hit-and-run accident Saturday, in Lake Hallie, Wis., that killed two girls and an adult. Trump rollback of disability rules can make doctorÂs visits painstaking PHOTO BY DOUGAL BROWNLIE VIA KHNDenise Hok, of Colorado Springs, Colo., opts for home health care over visiting a doctorÂs o ce, when possible. FLORIDA | 2 DISABILITY | 4 MOURNS | 4 IRANIANS | 4 D one. Ri g ht. Guaranteed. AIR CO NDITI O NIN G IN S TALLATI O N & REPAI R $ OFF A NEW A / C UNIT C oupon must be presented and discounted at the point of sales t ransaction. All sales are nal and no other offers can be combine d d. Rebates, credits & nancing var y b y model. $19 Service calls a pp ly to standard service calls only during normal business hours. Does not apply a f te r hours or emergencies. Coupons must be presented and discounted appliedthe point of sales transaction. 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Page 2 E/N/C www.yoursun.com The Sun | Monday, November 5, 2018 By BRENDAN FARRINGTON and 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 12 proposed constitutional amendments. Here are items of political interest from the past week.SOCIAL MEDIA ADVANTAGE?OK, so retweets and Facebook likes arenÂt votes, but a candidateÂs social media presence can be a sign of support. In the race for governor, Democratic Tallahassee Mayor Andrew Gillum has a clear social media advantage over Republican former U.S. Rep. Ron DeSantis. GillumÂs Twitter campaign account has more than 427,000 followers, compared to the more than 91,000 followers on DeSantisÂ campaign account. While DeSantis has more than 243,000 Twitter followers on the account set up for his congressional ofÂ“ce, the account was deactivated when he resigned his seat Sept. 10. While Gillum still has an ofÂ“cial account for the mayorÂs ofÂ“ce, it only has 1,598 followers. Gillum has nearly 203,000 people who follow his campaign Facebook page, compared to nearly 147,000 people who follow the DeSantis campaign page. In the U.S. Senate race, Republican Gov. Rick Scott has a clear advantage over Democratic incumbent Bill Nelson when comparing Twitter campaign accounts. The Scott campaign has more than 50,000 followers, while the Nelson campaign has a little more than 13,000 followers. But when it comes to their ofÂ“cial government accounts, Nelson tops Scott with 369,000 followers compared to 209,000 for the governor. On Facebook, the Scott campaign account dominates over Nelson, with more than 237,000 people following his political page. NelsonÂs campaign page has only 34,000 followers. But when it comes to ofÂ“cial government Facebook pages, nearly 236,000 people follow NelsonÂs Senate page, while ScottÂs ofÂ“ce doesnÂt have a Facebook page.GREENE HANDS OUT THE GREEN BUT NOT AS MUCHBillionaire Jeff Greene boasted about the help heÂs giving Democrats up and down the ballot, but itÂs a fraction of what he promised to spend had he won the nomination for governor. Greene spent nearly $36 million of his own money on the primary, only to come in fourth. Before losing, he set up a political committee and stocked it with $5 million that he said heÂd spend to help other Democrats if he were the nominee. Immediately after the election, he took the money back. This week, he sent out a press release saying he contributed $100,000 to help Democratic nominee for governor Andrew Gillum, $100,000 for a political committee supporting Democratic U.S. Sen. Bill Nelson and $25,000 for a committee backing Democratic agriculture commissioner nominee Nikki Fried.THE FINAL TALLYWhen FloridaÂs campaign for governor started, Andrew Gillum and Ron DeSantis were far behind their rivals in raising money for their campaigns. The Â“nal campaign Â“nance reports show, however, the two main candidates raised more than $100 million altogher, between their regular campaign accounts and their political committees. Much of that money Â”owed in after the August primary. DeSantis raised nearly $54 million, while Gillum hauled in nearly $53 million. Gillum, who upset other candidates to win the Democratic primary, has received backing from some wellknown billionaires such as investor George Soros who has given $1.2 million in the last 18 months. Gillum has also received $2.8 million from the group formed by hedge fund billionaire Thomas Steyer. Gillum also got $7.5 million from the Democratic Governors Association. The Republican Governors Association, meanwhile, gave $3 million directly to DeSantisÂs political committee, but the group also independently spent money on ads aimed to boost DeSantisÂs campaign. Chicago hedge fund manager Kenneth GrifÂ“n donated $5.75 million to DeSantis, while Isaac and his wife Laura Perlmutter gave him $2.5 million. Isaac Perlmutter is the chairman of Marvel Entertainment.Social media and green: The week in Florida politics HEADLINES AROUND THE STATESheriff: Keys boater found dead after searchKEY WEST (AP) Â„ Authorities say a Florida man was found dead in the water after a search that lasted more than 24 hours. The Monroe County SheriffÂs Office says 64-year-old Raymond Fenton Robbins went to sea on his boat Friday morning as usual but did not return. Searchers found his boat Friday night but Robbins was not on board. The Keys sheriffÂs office dive team and the Coast Guard launched a search for Robbins. His body was found late Saturday in waters near Stock Island. He was wearing dive gear. It wasnÂt immediately clear how Robbins died. Authorities say an autopsy is planned and the investigation is continuing.31 years later, man charged in womanÂs rapeCORAL SPRINGS (AP) Â„ After 31 years, police in Florida have arrested a man in a womanÂs rape based on new DNA testing of old evidence. The South Florida Sun Sentinel reports that 60-year-old Frank Montana was extradited last week to Florida after serving prison time in Minnesota for a similar sexual assault. Investigators say DNA evidence shows Montana was the man who raped a Coral Springs woman in 1987 wearing a ski mask and claiming he had a gun. The DNA evidence linked to Montana was on a tampon the woman was wearing when she was assaulted. A judge has ordered that Montana remain jailed without bond on two counts of sexual battery with a weapon. Jail records did not indicate Saturday whether Montana has a lawyer.City votes for money to move Confederate soldier statueLAKELAND (AP) Â„ A Confederate soldier monument will be moving from a Florida cityÂs downtown park now that money has been found to pay for it. The Lakeland Ledger reports that the city commission voted to use $225,000 from red light camera violations to move the monument from Munn Park in LakelandÂs downtown to a local park dedicated to veterans. The move is expected to be completed by Jan. 31. The commission voted in May to move the statue to the veterans park but provided no taxpayer money to pay for it. Private donations fell well short of the amount needed. The statue, like many others across the South, depicts a generic Confederate soldier atop a pediment. Some commissioners said the veteransÂ park is a more appropriate site for the monument.Survey will decide how much sand lost to Hurricane MichaelPANAMA CITY BEACH (AP) Â„ Coastal engineers next week will conduct a survey of Panama City beach to figure out how much sand was lost when Hurricane Michael roared ashore. A preliminary estimate is that the storm siphoned off more than 1 million cubic yards of sand from Panama City Beach shores. ThatÂs about the carrying capacity of between 60,000 and 130,000 dump trucks. The Panama City News Herald reports that officials are still not sure of the total impact. Authorities say beach erosion could have been far worse but the storm surge at Panama City Beach was not as high as in other places impacted by Michael. Michael hit the Panhandle on Oct. 10 as a powerful Category 4 hurricane, causing numerous deaths and destruction. Trump was in Montana to boost GOP Senate candidate Matt Rosendale, who is challenging Tester in TuesdayÂs election. The rallies are part of TrumpÂs multistate blitz in the run-up to TuesdayÂs balloting, when control of the House and Senate Â„ and perhaps the future of TrumpÂs agenda Â„ are at stake. Trump said having Rosendale in the Senate will be Âphenomenal.ÂŽ The president blames Tester for the backlash against Jackson, who eventually withdrew his nomination after facing anonymous ethics allegations, including claims of on-the-job drunkenness and wrecking a government vehicle. Jackson denied the allegations. Tester, the top Democrat on the Senate committee that oversees veteransÂ issues, had released a list of the allegations against Jackson that was compiled by the committeeÂs Democratic staff. Trump, however, doesnÂt mention that the allegations werenÂt the only factor that contributed Jackson withdrawing from consideration. Lawmakers questioned JacksonÂs limited managerial experience and his Â“tness to run a department as sprawling as the VA. At both rallies, Trump sought to rally the energized crowds by talking up the economy and tax cuts, new Supreme Court Justice Brett Kavanaugh, border security and several caravans of Central American migrants who are slowly advancing toward the U.S.-Mexico border. He mentioned plans for a new military branch called the Space Force, and complained anew about the news media. Trump also defended his decision to focus almost exclusively on the migrants and immigration in the closing days of the election. He recently announced that he intends to change asylum procedures, end the constitutional guarantee of birthright citizenship and build numerous Âtent citiesÂŽ to hold migrants caught crossing the border illegally. ÂYou can only say so many times that we created 250,000 jobs last month,ÂŽ Trump said in Montana, in defense of his focus on immigration that some of the presidentÂs critics say amounts to fear-mongering. Trump has denied trying to instill fear as a reason to vote Republican on Election Day. ÂWhen weÂre Â“xing a problem or Â“xed a problem thereÂs no reason to go on about it for 45 minutes,ÂŽ Trump said. Trump also called up Rep. Greg Gianforte to speak from the podium but did not repeat his praise of the congressman, who was convicted of body slamming a journalist just before winning a 2017 special election. Trump had said during last monthÂs Montana stop that anyone who can do a body slam Âis my kind of guy.ÂŽ The president subsequently was criticized for seeming to glorify violence against journalists.FLORIDAFROM PAGE 1By GARY FINEOUT and TAMARA LUSHASSOCIATED PRESSTALLAHASSEE, Fla. Â„ A man trying to stop a shooting attack on a Florida yoga studio said Sunday that he wrestled with the attacker after his gun jammed, a move credited with giving others time to Â”ee the rampage that killed two people and wounded six others. Yoga student Joshua Quick spoke to ABCÂs Good Morning America on Sunday and said he grabbed Scott Paul BeierleÂs gun after it jammed, and hit him. Tallahassee Police have identiÂ“ed Beierle as the man who posed as a customer to get into the studio Hot Yoga Tallahassee during a Friday night class and started shooting. Police said Beierle, 40, then turned the gun on himself but authorities have offered no motive in the attack. Quick said Beierle was able to grab the gun back and then pistol-whipped him. ÂI jumped up as quickly as I could,ÂŽ said Quick, who had visible facial injuries. ÂI ran back over and the next thing I know IÂm grabbing a broom, the only thing I can, and I hit him again.ÂŽ It gave some in the studio time to Â”ee. ÂThanks to him I was able to rush out the door,ÂŽ Daniela Garcia Albalat told Good Morning America. She was in the class and thought she was going to die. ÂHe saved my life.ÂŽ Two women Â„ a 61-year-old faculty member at Florida State University, and a 21-yearold FSU student Â„ were fatally shot. Dr. Nancy Van Vessem was an internist who also served as chief medical director for Capital Health Plan, the areaÂs leading health maintenance organization. She was also a faculty member at Florida State and a mother. Maura Binkley, who grew up in Atlanta and was a double major in English and German, was set to graduate in May. Beierle was described as a brooding military veteran and former teacher, who appeared to have made videos detailing his hatred of everything from the Affordable Care Act to girls whoÂd allegedly mistreated him in middle school. The videos were posted four years ago, and were removed from YouTube after the shooting. Numerous disturbing details about him have emerged. HeÂd once been banned from FSUÂs campus and had been arrested twice for grabbing women even though charges were ultimately dropped. Beierle, who had moved to the central Florida town of Deltona after getting a graduate degree from FSU, appeared to post a series of videos on YouTube in 2014 where he called women ÂwhoresÂŽ if they dated black men, said many black women were ÂdisgustingÂŽ and described himself as a misogynist. A Tallahassee police spokesman would not conÂ“rm or deny the videos were BeierleÂs. However, the man speaking in the videos looks like Beierle and biographical details mentioned in the videos match known facts about Beierle, including details of his military service. The posterÂs YouTube username included the word ÂScott,ÂŽ BeierleÂs Â“rst name. The existence of the videos was Â“rst reported by BuzzFeed. A woman who Â“led a police report against Beierle told The AP sheÂs never forgotten how ÂcreepyÂŽ he was. Courtnee Connon was 18 in 2012 when, she said, Scott Paul Beierle grabbed her buttocks at a Florida State dining hall. She declined to press charges, however. She learned of BeierleÂs involvement Friday when a local reporter found her name in a police report and called her. ÂI was totally just shocked,ÂŽ she said. ÂSince then, IÂve been feeling a little guilt. If IÂd pressed charges, would that have stopped him from doing this? How was he not monitored somehow?ÂŽ Four years after that, Beierle was arrested for misdemeanor battery after a young woman said he approached her at the swimming pool of a Tallahassee apartment complex, complemented her rear end and offered to rub sunscreen on it, records show. The woman said she declined the offer and, according to an afÂ“davit, Beierle then slapped her on the buttocks and grabbed her. The top prosecutor for the ofÂ“ce that handled BeierleÂs 2016 charge, William N. ÂWillieÂŽ Meggs, has no personal recollection of that case. However, since the 2012 battery charges were dropped, Meggs said, it would have been routine for Beierle to receive a deferred prosecution deal. ÂIt would not have been atypical as a Â“rst-time offender for him to get diversion,ÂŽ said Meggs, since retired as state attorney for FloridaÂs Second Judicial Circuit. ÂWe should have called the victim to make sure she was OK with him getting diversion.ÂŽ ItÂs not clear from the court Â“le whether that occurred, and the woman didnÂt respond to emails seeking comment. The AP doesnÂt publicly identify sexual assault victims unless they choose to speak. Court records indicate prosecutors agreed to dismiss the battery charge after Beierle completed a six-month diversion agreement requiring him to stay out of trouble, not drink alcohol to excess and to follow a psychologistÂs recommendations.Man says he wrestled with gunman during yoga studio shooting TALLAHASSEE DEMOCRAT VIA AP/Police investigators work the scene of a shooting, Friday in Tallahassee, Fla. STATE NEWS
The Sun | Monday, November 5, 2018 www.yoursun.com E/N/C Page 4ALMANACToday is Monday, Nov. 5, the 309th day of 2018. There are 56 days left in the year.Today in historyOn Nov. 5, 1968, Republican Richard M. Nixon won the presidency, defeating Democratic Vice President Hubert H. Humphrey and American Independent candidate George C. Wallace.On this dateIn 1605 the ÂGunpowder PlotÂŽ failed as Guy Fawkes was seized before he could blow up the English Parliament. In 1935 Parker Brothers began marketing the board game ÂMonopoly.ÂŽ In 1940 President Franklin D. Roosevelt won an unprecedented third term in office as he defeated Republican challenger Wendell L. Willkie. In 1974 Democrat Ella T. Grasso was elected governor of Connecticut, becoming the first woman to win a gubernatorial office without succeeding her husband. In 1992 Malice Green, a black motorist, died after he was struck in the head 14 times with a flashlight by a Detroit police officer, Larry Nevers, outside a suspected crack house. (Nevers and his partner, Walter Budzyn, were found guilty of second-degree murder, but the convictions were overturned; they were later convicted of involuntary manslaughter.) In 1994 former President Ronald Reagan disclosed he had AlzheimerÂs disease. In 2009 a shooting rampage at the Fort Hood Army post in Texas left 13 people dead; Maj. Nidal Hasan, an Army psychiatrist, was later convicted of murder and sentenced to death. One year ago: A gunman armed with an assault rifle opened fire in a small South Texas church, killing more than two dozen people; the shooter, Devin Patrick Kelley, was later found dead in a vehicle after he was shot at and chased by two men who heard the gunfire. TodayÂs birthdays Actor Chris Robinson is 80. Actress Elke Sommer is 78. Singer Art Garfunkel is 77. Singer Peter Noone is 71. TV personality Kris Jenner is 63. Actor Nestor Serrano is 63. Actress-comedian Mo Gaffney is 60. Actor Robert Patrick is 60. Singer Bryan Adams is 59. Actress Tilda Swinton is 58. Actor Michael Gaston is 56. Actress Tatum OÂNeal is 55. Actress Andrea McArdle is 55. Rock singer Angelo Moore (Fishbone) is 53. Actress Judy Reyes is 51. Actor Seth Gilliam is 50. Rock musician Mark Hunter (James) is 50. Actor Sam Rockwell is 50. Country singers Heather and Jennifer Kinley (The Kinleys) are 48. Actor Corin Nemec is 47. Rock musician Jonny Greenwood (Radiohead) is 47. Country singer-musician Ryan Adams is 44. Actor Sam Page is 42. Actor Luke Hemsworth is 38. Rock musician Kevin Jonas (The Jonas Brothers) is 31.Bible verseÂFor what is a man profited, if he shall gain the whole world, and lose his own soul? Or what shall a man give in exchange for his soul?ÂŽ Â„ Matthew 16:26. You are more important than all the material wealth of the world. Jesus proved it. He died for you. ÂCorpse flowerÂ that smells like rotting flesh is in bloomHANOVER, N.H. (AP) Â„ A rare Âcorpse Â”ower,ÂŽ nicknamed from its putrid smell, is in bloom at the greenhouse at New HampshireÂs Dartmouth College. College ofÂ“cials say the plant, nicknamed Morphy, opened Saturday. And the Hanover greenhouse is going to be open to the public for extended hours Sunday. The Â”ower is native to SumatraÂs equatorial rainforests and has a long, pointy stalk with a skirtlike covering and tiny yellow Â”owers at its base. It blooms just for several days. When it does, it has an odor described as rotting Â”esh, a decaying animal or even soiled baby diapers. The 15-year-old lime green and burgundy plant last bloomed in 2016, and before that, in 2011. Last time, it reached a height of 7 feet, 6 inches.ODD NEWS across the federal government. ÂI was in shock when I heard that (Attorney General Jeff) SessionsÂ Justice Department had pulled back on their rule-making,ÂŽ said Iezzoni. Denise Hok, 54, who lives in Colorado Springs, Colo., and uses a wheelchair, opts for home health care when possible and avoids doctorsÂ ofÂ“ces where Âit feels like it doesnÂt really matter if something is wrong.ÂŽ When ofÂ“ces donÂt have accessible equipment, she said, it Âsends a message.ÂŽ The ADA, a 1990 civil rights measure designed to prohibit discrimination against people with disabilities, requires that public places be accessible, meaning new buildings and certain commercial establishments must provide ramps, doorways wide enough for a wheelchair, handrails and elevators. The law applies only to Â“xed structures, though, and doesnÂt address ÂfurnishingsÂŽ unattached to buildings. At doctorsÂ ofÂ“ces, that means scales, tables, X-ray machines and other diagnostic equipment arenÂt legally circumscribed. The result is that movie theaters and laundromats have to be accessible to all people, but important aspects of the medical industry do not, said Megan Morris, an assistant professor in the department of family medicine at the University of Colorado who has studied patients with disabilities and their access to health care. The ACA directed a federal panel, the Architectural and Transportation Barriers Compliance Board, to take steps to close this gap by issuing standards for determining what medical equipment could be deemed Âaccessible.ÂŽ Their report was Â“nalized in January 2017, just before President Barack Obama left ofÂ“ce. But the DOJÂs decision in December not to update enforcement accordingly reinforces the disparities in how people are treated, said patients and disability rights advocates. Paul Spotts, 58, who is paralyzed from the chest down, said his checkups are Âa joke.ÂŽ His doctors check his eyes and ears but they donÂt put him on a scale or exam table because they canÂt. They donÂt know how tall he is and they rely on how much he thinks he weighs. Patients with disabilities report feeling ÂickyÂŽ Â„ as if doctors and nurses donÂt want to touch them to examine them, explained ColoradoÂs Morris, based on her research, adding that thereÂs a psychological toll to being treated as an ÂotherÂŽ by the medical system. Spotts, who also lives in Colorado Springs and has used a wheelchair for 30 years, Â“nds it exasperating. He spends a lot of his time during appointments explaining his medical care to doctors who donÂt understand how his bladder works, what his circulation problems are or how to treat his leg spasms. The lack of equipment mirrors a lack of physician training and sensitivity to the issue, experts said. To get at this frustration, or even the perceptions that lead to it, Âwe need to think more broadly: How do we equip our health care providers?ÂŽ Morris said. There is Âimplicit bias, and they donÂt realize they may or may not be treating patients with disabilities differently.ÂŽ Dealing with exam tables and scales may be the Â“rst step. ÂI think that all of us want to take the absolute best care of our patients, we want to account for patient needs,ÂŽ said Dr. Michael Munger, president of the American Academy of Family Physicians. How physician practices adjust often relates to their specialty and primary patient population, not to mention the Â“nancial calculation. A small practice might balk at the $1,800-to-$5,800 price tag for an adjustable table. Sometimes itÂs a matter of Âlocal solutionsÂŽ and workarounds, such as sending a patient to a hospital to be weighed if a small practice doesnÂt have an accessible scale, Munger said. ThatÂs easier said than done for a patient like Spotts, who would have to drive more than an hour to reach a hospital that could weigh him. Space is also an issue, Munger said. Sometimes exam rooms simply arenÂt big enough to accommodate larger tables and chairs for family members and still have enough space to maneuver a mobility device. Spotts said the rooms generally arenÂt big enough, period. Some medical systems are taking action. The Department of Veterans Affairs has used the U.S. Access BoardÂs standards to adopt similar accessibility guidelines. In Colorado, Centene, the largest Medicaid insurer nationwide, adopted similar guidelines. States are using their Medicaid programs for similar, limited efforts. California has worked with the disability community to create a survey for Medicaid providers, Â“nding where gaps are and creating regulations requiring accessible equipment like exam tables and scales, going so far as to create a database of which providers have them. But with the Trump administration failing to move forward, what care people with disabilities receive may depend on where they live. Said Hok: ÂUnder certain conditions, (it seems as if) you donÂt matter as much as someone whoÂs not Âbroken.ÂÂŽ Kaiser Health News (KHN) is a national health policy news service. It is an editorially independent program of the Henry J. Kaiser Family Foundation.DISABILITYFROM PAGE 1 east of Minneapolis. ÂOur hearts are broken for the girls and families of the Girl Scouts of the Northwestern Great Lakes,ÂŽ CEO Sylvia Acevedo of Girl Scouts of the USA said in a statement Sunday. ÂThe Girl Scout Movement everywhere stands with our sister Girl Scouts in Wisconsin to grieve and comfort one another in the wake of this terrible tragedy.ÂŽ Counselors, faith leaders and trained school staff would be available at least through Monday at two elementary schools, according to Chippewa Falls School District Superintendent Heidi Eliopoulos. ÂThis is a difÂ“cult time for our students, families and staff,ÂŽ Eliopoulos said in a message to parents. ÂWe will be providing ongoing support for both students (and) families and staff for as long as needed.ÂŽ Teddy bears, balloons and candles sat on two wooden benches in front of Halmstad Elementary School on Sunday while dozens of families met inside with faith leaders and counselors. Families did the same at Southview Elementary School, the other school in Chippewa Falls the girls attended, the Minneapolis Star Tribune reported. ÂItÂs been very nice. ThereÂs been a lot of people Â„ itÂs been a very supportive environment,ÂŽ said Michelle Golden, human resources director for the school district. Lake Hallie police Sgt. Daniel Sokup said the pickup, a black Ford F-150, crossed a lane and veered into a roadside ditch, striking the victims. Other members of the troop were picking up trash from the opposite shoulder. The 21-year-old driver, Colten Treu of Chippewa Falls, sped off but later surrendered. He will be charged with four counts of homicide, Sokup said. It was unclear Sunday if Treu had an attorney who could speak for him. Police misspelled TreuÂs Â“rst name as ÂColtonÂŽ in initial news releases. Sokup said it was not immediately known if there were other factors that might have led the driver to leave the road. The Star Tribune reported that the crash happened before a hill and there were no blind spots, and Sokup said it was Ânot an unsafe area.ÂŽ But Cecily Spallees, a personal care attendant at a group home near the crash site, told the newspaper that drivers regularly speed on that stretch of road, which quickly changes from a 55-mph to a 35-mph zone. Troop 3055Âs regional council, the Girl Scouts of the Northwestern Great Lakes, expressed its condolences on Facebook and said a vigil will be held Sunday evening at the girlsÂ school.MOURNSFROM PAGE 1industries and wean our economy off of petrodollars.ÂŽ Others said IranÂs economic problems were more because of domestic corruption and mismanagement than unilateral U.S. measures. ÂTrump is saber-rattling and wants to maximize pressure on the people so there will be a gap between the people and our rulers. No way Â„ it is impossible,ÂŽ said Saeed Biagi, 40. ÂWe have to brace for bad days and get rid of our incompetent managers. Unfortunately, people from the poorer walks of life will suffer more than ever (from sanctions) but we have no option but to resist and rely on ourselves.ÂŽ The demonstrations marked the day that Iranian students raided the U.S. Embassy and held 52 Americans hostage for 444 days in retaliation for U.S. support for the deposed monarch, Shah Mohammad Reza Pahlavi. Speaking from a platform, the commander of the Revolutionary Guards, the paramilitary force close to Supreme Leader Ayatollah Ali Khamenei, said the U.S. sanctions were part of Â40 years of failed plots of American administrations.ÂŽ ÂGod willing, these new sanctions, which are part of the soft war against the Iranian nation, will fail too,ÂŽ said the commander, Lt. Gen. Mohammad Ali Jafari. IranÂs leaders accuse the Trump administration of reneging on the nuclear deal even after United Nations inspectors said Tehran was complying with its obligations to curb uranium enrichment in exchange for relief from international sanctions. The Trump administration has said it wants to punish Iran for its other activities in the Middle East, including sending Â“ghters to support Syrian President Bashar al-Assad and Houthi rebels Â“ghting Saudi forces in Yemen. The sanctions have sent the Iranian currency plummeting to an all-time low against the dollar and caused shortages of a range of goods, from diapers to medicines. But it is not clear they will accomplish the administrationÂs stated goal of driving a wedge between the Iranian people and their rulers. ÂWe are suffering from the painful sanctions, and possibly we will suffer more Âƒ but honestly speaking, we will tolerate and support our Islamic Revolution,ÂŽ said Masoumeh Khodaverdi, 40. Her 7-year-old son held a Â”ag bearing the revolutionÂs favorite slogan: ÂDeath to America.ÂŽIRANIANSFROM PAGE 1 By SYDNEY LUPKINKAISER HEALTH NEWSModern technology has helped medical professionals do robot-assisted surgeries and sequence genomes, but hospital software still canÂt handle daylight saving time. One of the most popular electronic health records software systems used by hospitals, Epic Systems, can delete records or require cumbersome workarounds when clocks are set back for an hour, prompting many hospitals to use paper records for part of the night shift. ÂItÂs mind-boggling,ÂŽ said Dr. Mark Friedberg, a senior physician policy researcher at RAND. In 2018, Âwe expect electronics to handle something as simple as a time change.ÂŽ Dr. Steven Stack, a past president of the American Medical Association, called the glitches ÂperplexingÂŽ and ÂunacceptableÂŽ. Carol HawthorneJohnson, an intensive care nurse in California, said her hospital doesnÂt shut down the Epic system during the fall time change. But sheÂs come to expect that the vitals she enters into the system from 1 a.m. to 2 a.m. will be deleted when the clock falls back to 1 a.m. One hourÂs worth of electronic record-keeping Âis gone,ÂŽ she said. Hospital staff members have learned to deal with it by taking extra chart notes by hand, but itÂs still a burden, she said, especially if vitals change, or a patient needs something like a blood transfusion. Although hospitals often avoid the software glitches by turning the software off and switching to paper charts, itÂs far from ideal because hospitals have become increasingly reliant on electronic systems, said Stack, an emergency physician in Kentucky. ÂWhen [electronic medical records] work, itÂs wonderful,ÂŽ he said, but when the system is turned off, doctors canÂt use it to access patient records or order tests. Whiteboards are a thing of the past, and some staff members arenÂt as comfortable with paper records because theyÂve relied on electronic records their entire careers. The one-hour pause slows everything down, which can cause patients to spend more time in emergency department waiting rooms, prompting some to go home before seeing a health care provider. ThatÂs dangerous, Stack said. Not all hospitals turn Epic off, however. At Johns Hopkins Hospital, providers who need to check patients periodically through the night use a workaround. They enter vitals at 1 a.m. and then when the clock falls back an hour later and they have to enter new vitals, they list them at 1:01 a.m. They leave a note that itÂs an hour later, not a minute later. ThatÂs how the Cleveland Clinic does it, too. Other electronic medical records systems may require similar workarounds, said Jennifer Carpenter, vice president of IT clinical systems at University Hospitals in Cleveland, which uses several electronic medical records systems. Cerner, another major electronic medical records company, was unavailable for comment, but many hospitals plan for Cerner to be down during the time change, too. When asked to comment on the glitches and workarounds, Epic spokeswoman Meghan Roh said in a statement: ÂDaylight (Saving) Time is inherently nuanced for health care organizations, which is why we work closely with customers to provide guidance on how to most effectively use their system to care for their patients during this time period. WeÂre constantly making improvements and looking for opportunities to enhance the system.ÂŽ But Friedberg pointed out that hospitals are locked into their electronic medical record systems because theyÂve invested so much money in them. And it would cost even more to convert and transfer the records into a new system. As a result, thereÂs little incentive for software companies to improve their products, he said.Daylight saving time stumps hospitalsNATIONAL NEWS SHUTTERSTOCK PHOTOSome hospitals struggled with the time change when logging patient records.
The Sun | Monday, November 5, 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: I'm an 88-year-old woman whose platelets went into the 500,000 range. I was sent to a hematologist/oncologist, who said it was a bone marrow disease. I was put on hydroxyurea 500 mg. A couple of months later, a blood test showed enlarged red blood cells, which I understand is from the hydroxyurea, but my doctor says it also prevents blood clots and strokes. However, in July I got a blood clot in my leg, and I am now on Xarelto for life. My question is if you think I could get additional clots from hydroxyurea, and if this is the best treatment. Â„ G.R. ANSWER: You have a condition called essential thrombocythemia. "Essential" means we don't know what causes it; while "thrombo-" is for "clot"; "cyt" is for "cell"; and "hemia" is for the blood, so it's too many clotting cells (platelets) in the blood. Some people get diagnosed because of symptoms such as headaches, or due to complications, especially clotting or bleeding. However, many are diagnosed just because their routine blood test shows a high platelet level. The goals of treatment are to relieve symptoms, if any, and to prevent complications. Hydroxyurea dramatically reduces risk of blood clots, from 24 percent to less than 4 percent in people at high risk, like you (over 60 and with a history of clot). Most experts would use an anticoagulant like rivaroxaban (Xarelto) in someone who had a clot despite taking hydroxyurea. It is very eective at preventing future clots. As best I can tell, you are on the treatment that most experts would recommend. DEAR DR. ROACH: What causes (and what can cure) bruxism? I have had the problem for 12 years and have sought help from my dentist, doctor and others. Each has his or her own theory about the cause Â„ but no one has a cure. Every night, I wear a "splint" (night guard), as I have cracked a few teeth in the past, before we knew bruxism was one of my problems. Â„ L.D. ANSWER: Bruxism (jaw clenching and grinding at night) seems to be an exaggeration of a normal response to arousal from sleep. They come from uncontrollable impulses from part of the brain, the brainstem, involved in very basic maintenance of blood pressure and the motor system. Although researchers have tried interventions to improving sleep quality, they have been unable to show improvement in the grinding behavior itself. Treatment is then primarily aimed at preventing damage to the teeth, jaw, muscles and joints involved, and the use of an oral device, such as your occlusive night guard, improves sleep quality and reduces damage to teeth, at least anecdotally. DR. ROACH WRITES: A recent column on statin treatment for high cholesterol included a comment on adopting a mostly plant-based diet to reduce cholesterol and reduce heart risk, and several readers asked if I had a diet in mind. I feel strongly that no one diet is right for every person, so I resist giving exact advice on diet. By "mostly plant based" I mean that the majority of someone's nutrition should come from vegetables, fruits, legumes, whole grains and nuts. Fish is optional for people who want that. Meats should form a smaller part of the diet than most people take in, while processed grains and simple sugars should be taken in very sparingly. There are many places for getting good diet information, and a dietician nutritionist is a valuable consultant for people with specic questions.DEAR ABBY: I'm a 34-year-old man who lives with my father, who is 76 years old. I'm currently without a j ob, but when I have one, I buy food and whatever else is needed for the house. I believe I'm doing my fair share. I love my father dearly, but I can't stand him as a person. He can be very rude and verbally abusive. He has told people we know very personal things about me. When we're visiting family, if I ask for something to eat or drink, he'll answer, "No! You don't need anything." (I can tell that the relatives are annoyed by him, too.) Dad played a major role in ruining a relationship with a woman I was dating. I don't invite any of my new friends over because I know he'll have something sarcastic to say. He also accuses me of not doing any cleaning around the house, but he fails to notice that I have done it at night while he was asleep. I rarely converse with him because we have nothing in common. He takes almost no interest in what I have to say, even when I tell him about something I saw on TV. He says, "Well, you shouldn't be watching that." I keep my mouth shut because I need a place to live, but day by day, more and more, my rage is building, and I want to tell him o. Help, please. Â„ Living With A Tyrant DEAR LIVING: Do not tell him o. Although you may be living "rentfree," you are paying plenty for the "privilege" of staying under his roof. It appears your father resents having you there as much as you dislike being there. Do whatever you can to nd a job. When you do, save every penny. And, for the sake of your self-respect, move out as quickly as possible so you can start living a normal life. You may need to nd a roommate, but anything would be better than this. Dear Readers: Today's SOUND OFF is about "buzz driving." Â„ Heloise "Dear Heloise: My Sound O is about people who think they can have a couple of beers and then drive safely. Don't people realize that 'buzz driving' can kill people, earn them time in jail or, at a minimum, a heavy ne? It also can ruin future job opportunities. It's simply not worth it." Â„ Suzanna Y., Astoria, Ore. Dear Readers: Here are some other uses for dental oss: Sew on buttons. Cut a layer cake. String beads for necklaces.Â„ Heloise Dear Heloise: Since I lacked enough counter space to serve food when my family came over, I took my old ironing board and covered it in foil. Then I draped it with a very large tablecloth, so that it looked more like a narrow table. It worked perfectly. Â„ Hannah K., Bonita Springs, Fla.Thrombocythemia is too many clotting cells in the blood Overbearing father makes living at home frustrating Do not drive with a 'buzz'Hints from Heloise Dr. Roach Dear Abby
Page 6 E/N/C www.yoursun.com The Sun | Monday, November 5, 2018 ARIES (March 21-April 19). Inner peace will be a matter of putting things into two categories, Âmine to solveÂŽ and Ânot mine to solve.ÂŽ Of course, anything you donÂt have control over goes into the second category. TAURUS (April 20-May 20). Witnessing a masterful piece of work will inspire you to create something of your own. Keep your expectations reasonable and your heart light. Then congratulate yourself for putting something in the world that wasnÂt there before. GEMINI (May 21-June 21). People sometimes say Âbe honestÂŽ when they really mean Âvalidate me.ÂŽ Consider the source and how personally the individual is likely to take your answer. Give a softer, warmer, gentler version of the truth. CANCER (June 22-July 22). There really is such a thing as being overprepared. ItÂs a point at which youÂre past being ready and youÂre cutting into the energy that could be used doing the real thing. Sense when youÂve come to that point, and stop. LEO (July 23-Aug. 22). DonÂt be shy. When you include others in your work and fun, youÂll be doing both of you a favor. You can make someoneÂs life more interesting. Believe it! VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22). It happens. People who are supposed to be supporting you may be the very ones bringing you down. Overfamiliarity can create such dynamics. ItÂs worth a little scrutiny. Your best supporters today denitely may be strangers. LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 23). Oddly, you will attract more of the good stu just when you decide to stop striving. The best moment is when you realize that you donÂt want or need anything more than you already have. SCORPIO (Oct. 24-Nov. 21). Autonomy is your best look, so donÂt be surprised at the attention youÂll get today. People see you making money and/or having fun independently, and they want to get closer. SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22-Dec. 21). As a rule, arguments donÂt change minds. To lead someone to believe dierently, itÂs persuasion you need, not a ght. Persuasion takes time and requires that you get greater insight into the belief you want to change. CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-Jan. 19). Your ideas are mightier than you know, so be careful what you dwell on, as your thoughts have a way of becoming realities rather quickly these days. AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb. 18). Someone you love is confused and in need of training to navigate a situation. You may not be the expert this person needs, but you can facilitate the help, which will make you feel just as good. PISCES (Feb. 19-March 20). Matters of scale will have a bearing on your outcome. Playing too small wouldnÂt net you the big prize, and playing too big might ruin your chance at enjoying the small prize. Match your game to the game youÂre playing. TODAYÂS BIRTHDAY (Nov. 5). YouÂll get caught up in magic circles of reciprocal love expressed through family connections, friendships and romance. Because giving love is such a high energy vibration, running it through you has a way of healing pain and mending sorrow. Also of note are an increase in resources and a more liquid nancial status. Cancer and Leo adore you. Your lucky numbers are: 3, 6, 20, 18 and 45. 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, November 5, 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, November 5, 2018 ENTERTAINMENT NEWS Best-selling Books Week Ending 10/27/18HARDCOVER FICTION1. ÂThe ReckoningÂŽ by John Grisham (Doubleday) 2. ÂEvery BreathÂŽ by Nicholas Sparks (Grand Central) 3. ÂThe Next Person You Meet in HeavenÂŽ by Mitch Albom (Harper) 4. ÂAmbushÂŽ by Patterson/Born (Little, Brown) 5. ÂHoly GhostÂŽ by John Sanford (Putnam) 6. ÂA Spark of LightÂŽ by Jodi Picoult (Ballantine) 7. ÂUnshelteredÂŽ by Barbara Kingsolver (Harper) 8. ÂVince Flynn: Red WarÂŽ by Kyle Mills (Atria) 9. ÂAlaskan HolidayÂŽ by Debbie Macomber (Ballantine) 10. ÂWinter in ParadiseÂŽ by Elin Hilderbrand (Little, Brown) 11. ÂWhere the Crawdads SingÂŽ by Della Owens (G.P. PutnamÂs Sons) 12. ÂThe Witch ElmÂŽ by Tana French (Viking) 13. ÂJuror ?3ÂŽ by Patterson/Allen (Little, Brown) 14. ÂDesperate MeasuresÂŽ by Stuart Woods (Putnam) 15. ÂWhen We Were YoungÂŽ by Karen Kingsbury (Howard)HARDCOVER NONFICTION1. ÂCook Like a ProÂŽ by Ina Garten (Clarkson Potter) 2. ÂGirl, Wash Your FaceÂŽ by Rachel Hollis (Thomas Nelson) 3. ÂKilling the SSÂŽ by OÂReilly/Dugard (Holt) 4. ÂThe Mamba MentalityÂŽ by Kobe Bryant (MCD) 5. ÂShip of FoolsÂŽ by Tucker Carlson (Free Press) 6. ÂDare to LeadÂŽ by Brene Brown (Random House) 7. ÂThe Whole30 Slow CookerÂŽ by Melissa Hartwig (HMH) 8. ÂTrump, the Blue-Collar PresidentÂŽ by Anthony Scaramucci (Center Street) 9. ÂCozy Minimalist HomeÂŽ by Myquillyn Smith (Zondervan) 10. ÂGmorning, Gnight!ÂŽ by Miranda/Sun (Random House) 11. ÂLaws of Human NatureÂŽ by Robert Greene (Viking) 12. ÂFearÂŽ by Bob Woodward (Simon & Schuster) 13. ÂThe Happy CookbookÂŽ by Doocy/ Doocy (Morrow) 14. ÂBrief Answers to the Big QuestionsÂŽ by Stephen Hawking (Bantam) 15. ÂNext Level ThinkingÂŽ by Joel Osteen (FaithWords)MASS MARKET PAPERBACKS1. ÂFall from GraceÂŽ by Danielle Steel (Dell) 2. ÂNot Quite over YouÂŽ by Susan Mallery (HQN) 3. ÂHardcore Twenty-FourÂŽ by Janet Evanovich (Putnam) 4. ÂThe Gift of ChristmasÂŽ by Debbie Macomber (Mira) 5. ÂAll I want for ChristmasÂŽ by Robyn Carr (Mira) 6. ÂLook for MeÂŽ by Lisa Gardner (Dutton) 7. ÂTwo Kinds of TruthÂŽ by Michael Connelly (Grand Central) 8. ÂMerry and BrightÂŽ by Debbie Macomber (Balantine) 9. ÂThe People vs. Alex CrossÂŽ by James Patterson (Grand Central) 10. ÂDeep FreezeÂŽ by John Sanford (Putnam) 11. ÂWinter at the BeachÂŽ by Sheila Roberts (Mira) 12. ÂPromise Not to TellÂŽ by Jayne Ann Krentz (Berkley) 13. ÂA Snow Country ChristmasÂŽ by Linda Lael Miller (HQN) 14. ÂShadow and IceÂŽ by Gene Showalter (HQN) 15. ÂCovert GameÂŽ by Christine Feehan (Berkley)TRADE PAPERBACKS1. ÂThe Tatooist of AuschwitzÂŽ by Heather Morris (Harper) 2. ÂElinor Oliphant is Completely FineÂŽ by Gail Honeyman (Penguin) 3. ÂThe FallenÂŽ by David Baldacci (Grand Central) 4. ÂAndrew Jackson and the Miracle of New OrleansÂŽ by Kilmeade/Yaeger (Sentinel) 5. ÂYear OneÂŽ by Nora Roberts (Griffin) 6. ÂLessÂŽ by Andrew Sean Greer (Back Bay) 7. ÂSapiensÂŽ by Yuval Noah Harari (Harper Perennial) 8. ÂSold on a MondayÂŽ by Kristina McMorris (Sourcebooks Landmark) 9. ÂThe Girl in the SpiderÂs Web (movie tie-in)ÂŽ by David Lagercrantz (Black Lizard) 10. ÂRich People ProblemsÂŽ by Kevin Kwan (Anchor) 11. ÂRed AlertÂŽ by James Patterson (Grand Central) 12. ÂThe Dutch WifeÂŽ by Ellen Keith (Park Row) 13. ÂJudge This CoverÂŽ by Brittany Renner (B. Renner Fitness) 14. ÂPachinkoÂŽ by Min Jin Lee (Grand Central) 15. ÂBeautiful Boy (movie tie-in)ÂŽ by David Sheff (HMH/Dolan)PUBLISHERS WEEKLY BESTSELLERS 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 WEEKÂBetter AngelsÂŽ Â„ Former Secretaries of State Henry Kissinger, James A. Baker III and Madeleine Albright are among those interviewed in this new documentary about the complexities of the U.S.-China relationship. Written and directed by Malcolm Clarke. (1:32) NR ÂBodiedÂŽ Â„ A grad student sparks controversy when he chooses battle rap as his thesis subject. With Calum Worthy, Jackie Long, Shoniqua Shandai, Charlamagne Tha God, Dizaster. Written by Alex Larsen; story by Larsen, Joseph Kahn. Directed by Kahn. (2:00) R. ÂBurningÂŽ Â„ A man reconnects with a childhood classmate in this mystery drama from South Korea. In Korean and English, with English subtitles. With Ah-In Yoo, Steven Yeun, Jong-seo Jeon. Written by Chang-dong Lee, Jung-mi Oh; based on a short story by Haruki Murakami. Directed by Chang-dong Lee. (2:28) NR. ÂDaughters of the Sexual Revolution: The Untold Story of the Dallas Cowboys CheerleadersÂŽ Â„ Documentary about the pro football cheerleading squad that became a pop culture phenomenon. Direct ed by Dana Adam Shapiro. (1:18) NR. ÂForeign LandÂŽ Â„ Documentary on the decline of Arab-Israeli relations, told through the experiences of two longtime friends. In Arabic, Hebrew and English, with English subtitles. Written by Halil Efrat, Shlomi Eldar. Directed by Shlomi Eldar. (1:15) NR. ÂThe Grief of OthersÂŽ Â„ Parents cope with the death of their newborn son in this adaptation of Leah Hager CohenÂs novel. With Wendy Moniz, Trevor St. John, Rachel Dratch. Written and directed by Patrick Wang. (1:43) NR. ÂIn HarmÂs WayÂŽ Â„ A young Chinese widow hides a U.S. Army Air Forces commander when his plane crash-lands in Japanese-occupied China during WWII. In Chinese and English, with English subtitles. With Crystal Yifei Liu, Emile Hirsch. Written by Greg Latter. Directed by Bille August. (1:37) NR. ÂIn Search of GreatnessÂŽ Â„ Documentary compares athletic prowess with other forms of genius. With Wayne Gretzky, Jerry Rice and Pele. Directed by Gabe Polsky. (1:20) PG-13. ÂMarfa Girl 2ÂŽ Â„ Larry ClarkÂs follow-up to his 2012 drama about assorted characters in a Texas border town. With Adam Mediano, Drake Burnette, Mercedes Maxwell. Written and directed by Clark. (1:30) NR. ÂMaria by CallasÂŽ Â„ Documentary about the legendary Greek-American opera singer, told in her own words. Written and directed by Tom Volf. (1:53) PG. ÂMonrovia, IndianaÂŽ Â„ Documentarian Frederick Wiseman turns his observational gaze on the small Midwestern town. (2:23) NR. ÂMonster PartyÂŽ Â„ A trio of young thieves crashes a social gathering of well-to-do thrill killers. With Julian McMahon, Robin Tunney, Lance Reddick. Written and directed by Chris von Hoffmann. (1:29) NR. ÂNumber 37ÂŽ Â„ A paraplegic man witnesses a murder in a nearby apartment in this ÂRear WindowÂŽ-inspired thriller from South Africa. In Afrikaans, with English subtitles. With Irshaad Ally, Monique Rockman. Story by Daryne Joshua. Written and directed by Nosipho Dumisa. (1:40) NR. ÂThe Other Side of the WindÂŽ Â„ Orson WellesÂ long unreleased final project about an exiled movie legendÂs return to Hollywood to work on his own comeback. With John Huston, Peter Bogdanovich, Oja Kodar, Cameron Mitchell, Mercedes McCambridge, Susan Strasberg, Norman Foster, Paul Stewart, Dennis Hopper. Written by Welles and Oja Kodar. Directed by Welles. (2:02) R. ÂThe Panama PapersÂŽ Â„ Documentary about the journalists who uncovered a worldwide corruption scandal. Written and directed by Alex Winter. (1:36) NR. ÂProspectÂŽ Â„ A teen and her father face off against the inhabitants of an alien moon in this sci-fi Western. With Sophie Thatcher, Pedro Pascal, Jay Duplass. Written and directed by Christopher Caldwell, Zeek Earl. (1:38) R. ÂTheyÂll Love Me When IÂm DeadÂŽ Â„ Filmmaker Morgan NevilleÂs documentary on the last 15 years of Orson WellesÂ life as the director struggled to revive his career with ÂThe Other Side of the Wind.ÂŽ With Peter Bogdanovich, Oja Kodar. (1:38) NR. ÂTime TrapÂŽ Â„ Young students searching for their missing professor find themselves stuck in a mysterious cave. With Andrew Wilson, Cassidy Gifford, Brianne Howey. Written by Mark Dennis. Directed by Dennis, Ben Foster. (1:27) NR. ÂUnlovableÂŽ Â„ A sex and love addict discovers actual intimacy when she makes music with a reclusive man. With Charlene deGuzman, John Hawkes, Paul James, Ellen Geer, Melissa Leo. Written by deGuzman, Sarah Adina Smith, Mark Duplass. Directed by Suzi Yoonessi. (1:20) NR. ÂThe War at HomeÂŽ Â„ New 4K digital restoration of this 1979 documentary about the anti-war movement in Madison, Wis., during the Vietnam era. Directed by Glenn Silber, Barry Alexander Brown. (1:40) NR. ÂWeed the PeopleÂŽ Â„ Documentary about using medical marijuana to treat children stricken with cancer. Directed by Abby Epstein. (1:37) NR. ÂWelcome to MercyÂŽ Â„ A young woman possessed by unholy forces is sent off to a convent. With Lily Newmark, Eva Ariel Binder, Eileen Davies. Written by Kristen Ruhlin. Directed by Tommy Bertelsen. (1:40) NR. Movie guide: Capsule listings By JAKE COYLEAP FILM WRITERNEW YORK Â„ The Freddie Mercury biopic ÂBohemian RhapsodyÂŽ and 20th Century Fox are Â„ for now, at least Â„ champions of the world. ÂBohemian Rhapsody,ÂŽ starring Rami Malek as the late Queen frontman, shrugged off production troubles and mediocre reviews to debut with $50 million in weekend ticket sales in U.S. and Canada, and another $72.5 million internationally, according to studio estimates Sunday. That was well beyond expectations, which had pegged the Â“ lm closer to $35-40 million in its opening weekend. But audiences rushed to theaters to see the widely praised performance by Malek, the ÂMr. RobotÂŽ star, and to hear QueenÂs foot-stomping anthems like ÂWe are the Champions,ÂŽ ÂAnother One Bites the DustÂŽ and the operatic title song. The movie, which Bryan Singer directed before being replaced by Dexter Fletcher, at times has an almost concert-like feel, including a lengthy re-creation of the bandÂs 1985 Live Aid performance. ÂIt really is a celebration of Queen and their music, and I think we did a really good job of letting people know that thatÂs what this is,ÂŽ said Chris Aronson, distribution chief for Fox. In soaring to No. 1, the Fox release trounced one from Disney, which will soon own the studio. Despite a production budget of $125 million, the Walt Disney Co.Âs lavish, big-budget ÂThe Nutcracker and the Four RealmsÂŽ opened with just $20 million. Disney is set to merge with Fox in the coming months, effectively ending the 103-year-old Fox, one of HollywoodÂs six major studios. ÂWe were hoping for a stronger start, but we do think itÂs a Â“ lm that people will Â“ nd as we head into the holidays,ÂŽ said Cathleen Taff, head of theatrical distribution for Disney. Though DisneyÂs record of success is the envy of Hollywood, ÂThe Nutcracker and the Four RealmsÂŽ marks the studioÂs third misÂ“ re this year following the underperforming ÂA Wrinkle in TimeÂŽ and ÂSolo.ÂŽ The studioÂs CGI-stuffed resurrection of E.T.A. Hoffmann story was positioned as an early holiday season release, but Â” opped with critics (34 percent ÂfreshÂŽ on Rotten Tomatoes) and sparked only modest interest from audiences. It grossed $38.5 million overseas. ÂBohemian Rhapsody,ÂŽ made for $52 million, was largely dismissed by critics as an overly conventional rock biopic (60 percent ÂfreshÂŽ on Rotten Tomatoes). But the Â“ lm proved more popular with moviegoers, who gave the PG-13 release, produced by Graham King, an A CinemaScore and 4 1/2 stars out of Â“ ve on ComscoreÂs PostTrak audience survey. ÂEven in the negativity that came out of critics, there was always a Âbut,Â almost universally: ÂBut Rami is great,ÂÂŽ noted Aronson. ÂIÂm very happy for Graham and Rami and the entire Â“ lmmaking team. And IÂm happy for the home team. This is a big win for Fox.ÂŽ Paul Dergarabedian, senior media analyst for Comscore, praised FoxÂs rollout of the Â“ lm as Âpitch perfect.ÂŽ Dergarabedian also cited MalekÂs breakout big-screen performance and the sustained interest in all things musical at the box ofÂ“ ce. Musically based Â“ lms have lately been major draws in theaters, from FoxÂs own ÂThe Greatest ShowmanÂŽ earlier in the year to Warner Bros.Â Oscar favorite ÂA Star Is Born,ÂŽ which collected another $11.1 million in its Â“ fth weekend for $165.6 million overall. ÂIt seems that audiences canÂt get enough of movies that have music baked into their DNA,ÂŽ Dergarabedian said. ÂThatÂs proving to be a very successful formula.ÂŽ Another winning formula Â„ Tiffany Haddish plus anything Â„ came up short over the weekend. ÂNobodyÂs Fool,ÂŽ which paired Haddish with another box-ofÂ“ ce force in writer-director-producer Tyler Perry, opened in third with a so-so $14 million. While far from disastrous for a movie that cost $19 million to make, the muted performance of ÂNobodyÂs FoolÂŽ seemed likely a result of oversaturation. Two Â“ lms starring Haddish Â„ ÂNight SchoolÂŽ and ÂThe OathÂŽ Â„ have opened in the past six weeks, and ÂNight SchoolÂŽ is still No. 12 at the box ofÂ“ ce. In limited release, Joel EdgertonÂs acclaimed gay conversion therapy drama ÂBoy Erased,ÂŽ starring Lucas Hedges, opened with a strong per-theater average of $44,000 in Â“ ve theaters. Matthew HeinemanÂs ÂA Private War,ÂŽ starring Rosamund Pike as war correspondent Marie Colvin, opened in four theaters with a per-theater average of $18,000. 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 also are included. Final domestic Â“ gures will be released Monday. 1. ÂBohemian Rhapsody,ÂŽ $50 million ($72.5 million international). 2. ÂThe Nutcracker and the Four Realms,ÂŽ $20 million ($38.5 million international). 3. ÂNobodyÂs Fool,ÂŽ $14 million ($265,000 international). 4. ÂA Star Is Born,ÂŽ $11.1 million ($13.9 million international). 5. ÂHalloween,ÂŽ $11 million ($18.3 million international). 6. ÂVenom,ÂŽ $7.9 million ($15.6 million international). 7. ÂSmallfoot,ÂŽ $3.8 million ($12.1 million international). 8. ÂGoosebumps 2,ÂŽ $3.7 million ($9 million international). 9. ÂHunter Killer,ÂŽ $3.5 million ($3.3 million international). 10. ÂThe Hate U Give,ÂŽ $3.4 million.With $50 million debut, ÂBohemian RhapsodyÂ is no poor boy PHOTOS PROVIDED BY TWENTIETH CENTURY FOX VIA APThis image released by Twentieth Century Fox shows Gwilym Lee, from left, Rami Malek and Joe Mazzello in a scene from ÂBohemian Rhapsody.ÂŽ This image released by Twentieth Century Fox shows Rami Malek, left, and Gwilym Lee in a scene from ÂBohemian Rhapsody.ÂŽ
SPORTSMonday, November 5, 2018 www.yoursun.com | www.facebook.com/SunPreps | @Sun_PrepsShakeup in the AP Top 25With ten ranked teams losing Saturday, the AP Top 25 poll has some drastic changes. Alabama quarterback Tua Tagovailoa has led the Crimson Tide to an unanimous No. 1 following their 29-0 blowout over LSU. See more on page 6INDEX | Golf 2 | Lottery 2 | Local 3 | MLB 4 | NBA 4 | Scoreboard 5 | Colleges 6 | NFL 7 | Weather 8 Take a breath. The regular season is over. For some teams that narrowly missed out on the postseason, maybe this isnÂt as much a time of relief. For others, who have been gassed and injured all season, itÂs Â“nally time to relax. For me, itÂs a time of reÂ”ection. It seems like I was just out at Port Charlotte High SchoolÂs Â“rst fall practice talking to kicker Derek McCormick about the upcoming season. Since then IÂve watched crazy Â”ea Â”icker trick plays, insane one-handed, under-the-leg catches, inspiring comebacks and heartbreaking defeats. ItÂs been one heck of a ride, but itÂs not over yet. Now weÂre heading into the postseason with two teams remaining. Charlotte and Venice high schools will each host the Â“rst round and are itching for a deep run. But before we look ahead, I think itÂs important to see how we got here. Before I switch into playoff mode, letÂs wrap up each teamÂs regular season. Port Charlotte (7-3) It was an up-and-down season for Port Charlotte, who entered the season with tons of promise. Surprisingly, they were the odd team out of the postseason. The Pirates had talent all over the Â“eld, but their inexperience and depth hurt them in key games, most notably losses to Charlotte and North Fort Myers. After the 49-13 loss to the Red Knights, the Pirates entered survival mode and needed to win out to have a shot at the postseason. With wins over Ida Baker, Island Coast and Southeast, they came up one game short after rival Charlotte overcame a 14-point deÂ“cit to send the Pirates home for the season. Bright spots: The PiratesÂ offensive playmakers made for exciting games to watch. The electric feet of senior Marc Jean-Louis and the touch throwing of sophomore Logan Rogers was a pleasant surprise. Rogers threw for 14 touchdowns By STEVE REEDAP SPORTS WRITERCHARLOTTE, N.C. Â„ Cam Newton canÂt keep from grinning when he looks around at the playmakers that surround him in the PanthersÂ locker room. ÂThe talent level we have on this team is extremely scary,ÂŽ Newton said. The Panthers proved that again Sunday. Newton completed 19 of 25 passes for 247 yards and two touchdowns, running back Christian McCaffrey racked up 157 total yards and scored twice and second-year wide receiver Curtis Samuel scored on a 33yard double reverse and hauled in a 19-yard TD catch midway through the fourth quarter to seal CarolinaÂs 42-28 win over the Tampa Bay Buccaneers on Sunday. The Panthers (6-2) are on a roll midway through the season, scoring 99 points in the last nine quarters. They have wide receivers that can run the ball, running backs that can catch, a big body receiver, a third-down receiving specialist, one of the best pass-catching tight ends in the league and, of course, a onetime league MVP at quarterback who can do it all. Those weapons were all on display in the Â“rst half as the Panthers scored touchdowns on Â“ve straight possessions to build a 35-7 lead en route to their 10th straight win at home. Even a little ÂFitzmagicÂŽ wasnÂt enough for the Buccaneers (3-5). Ryan Fitzpatrick, who started in place of the turnover-prone Jameis Winston, Â“nished with 243 yards passing and four touchdowns Â„ two each to Adam Humphries and O.J. Howard Â„ and led the Bucs back to within 3528 in the fourth quarter before running out of steam. Fitzpatrick threw two costly interceptions Â„ one on the gameÂs second possession which led to CarolinaÂs Â“rst touchdown, and other late in the fourth quarter that sealed the BucsÂ fate. ÂWe know we have the talent, itÂs just we canÂt keep digging ourselves in these holes, especially on the road,ÂŽ Fitzpatrick said. The deÂ“cit Â„ and CarolinaÂs offensive Â“repower Â„ proved too much. Tight end Greg Olsen called the versatility the Panthers now have on offense with players like McCaffrey, Samuel and D.J. Moore is unlike anything heÂs seen since his arrival in Carolina in 2011. ÂWe have guys who are so explosive, so dynamic By BEN BAUGHSPORTS EDITORIt was while playing a round of golf at the Ritz-Carlton in Sarasota with his father, that the course of Charlotte Tarpons golfer Jacob Smith, would be forever altered. The senior qualiÂ“ed for State, and will begin play Tuesday in the Class 3A tournament at the Mission Inn and Resort at Howey-in-the-Hills. Smith was 15-years-old at the time, the summer prior to his Freshman year in high school, when a propitious event occurred. Both Smith and his father birdied the same hole. It was the Â“rst time they had ever done that while playing together. ÂThe look on his face, his eyes were so wide; he was ecstatic,ÂŽ said Smith. ÂThat made me feel kind of special.ÂŽ It was at that moment, Smith made the decision to direct his focus solely toward golf. He had also been playing another sport, but his evolution as a golfer far outweighed any athletic endeavor he had previously been involved in. ÂI had played basketball before that (Smith took up golf at age 11),and I was strictly basketball up until then,ÂŽ said Smith. ÂI said, ÂIÂm quitting basketball because IÂm not getting anywhere with it.Â I said, ÂIÂm going to start doing golf.Â I donÂt miss basketball at all.ÂŽ SmithÂs stability and equanimity on the golf course, are an attribute that have been a critical component in his success, and that was apparent with his play at regionals. Smith shot a 73 to qualify for states. ÂAs an athlete, I push myself to do better,ÂŽ said Smith. ÂI know I couldÂve done better at regionals, but I canÂt complain how I Â“nished up. It started off a little choppy. It was up and down with birdies and bogeys, back and forth, and then I calmed down. I had 13 pars straight. I went birdie, double bogey to Â“nish.ÂŽ Smith can play aggressively, but also has the discipline to By STEVEN WINEAP SPORTS WRITERMIAMI GARDENS Â„ Jerome Baker danced, waved, waggled his index Â“nger and clicked his heels. For a Â“rst-year linebacker, it was a surprisingly polished touchdown celebration. Baker bested fellow rookie Sam Darnold, scoring the gameÂs only TD on a 25-yard interception return with 11 minutes left, and a resilient defense helped the Miami Dolphins beat the hapless New York Jets 13-6 on Sunday. Darnold threw four interceptions and took four sacks, and the Jets went 2 for 15 on third and fourth down. The hobbled Dolphins (5-4) endured another wave of injuries and the mysterious departure of safety Reshad Jones, who pulled himself out of the game. But their defense was much improved after three consecutive poor games ÂWe never panicked; we knew what our defense was capable of,ÂŽ Baker said. ÂWhen we are executing and do our job and play together, weÂre one of the best defenses out there.ÂŽ The quality of the opposition helped the defense PREP GOLF: 3A State Championships THIS WEEK IN SPORTS NFL: Carolina Panthers 42, Tampa Bay Buccaneers 28 NFL: Miami Dolphins 13, New York Jets 6 Taking it in stride, Smith remains steady and strong on the linksLINKS | 3A look in the rear-view mirror Jacob HOAGSports writer MIRROR | 34 interceptions help Dolphins beat Darnold and Jets, 13-6 AP PHOTOMiami Dolphins defensive end Cameron Wake sacks New York Jets quarterback Sam Darnold during the Â“rst half of an NFL football game, Sunday, Nov. 4, 2018, in Miami Gardens, Fla.DOLPHINS | 6Newton, McCaffrey lead Panthers past Bucs 42-28 AP PHOTOCarolina PanthersÂ Cam Newton sti arms Tampa Bay Buccaneers safety Justin Evans on a run.BUCS | 6
ANTALYA, Turkey Â„ Justin Rose is No. 1 in the world again, and this time it feels even more special. More than having the top ranking, he goes home with a trophy. Rose rallied from a three-shot deficit Sunday with a 3-under 68, and then defeated Li Haotong of China on the first playoff hole with a par to win the Turkish Airlines Open for the second straight year. The first time Rose reached No. 1 in the world was two months ago, a bittersweet moment because he lost the BMW Championship outside Philadelphia in a playoff against Keegan Bradley. ÂThis time IÂve got some silverware,ÂŽ Rose said. ÂLast time it was muted because I was still so mad at not winning the tournament at the BMW. But this time IÂve got the double kind of winning feeling, so it might be a bit more fun to celebrate it at this time.ÂŽ The 38-year-old from England has plenty to celebrate of late. He won the FedEx Cup on the PGA Tour with its $10 million bonus, but much like getting to No. 1 in the world for the first time, it was an awkward moment because he had a chance to win the Tour Championship and instead closed with a 73 and tied for fourth. Those were big achievements that felt at the moment like consolation prizes. ÂNot having that winning feeling in a tournament but still coming away with accolades,ÂŽ Rose said. ÂI was keenly aware that I wanted to get back in the winnerÂs circle, and it was good to get it done today.ÂŽ He needed help from Li, who closed with a 71 and lost the playoff with a three-putt bogey from just inside 10 feet. ÂItÂs a tough day for me,ÂŽ Li said. ÂI think I played well the whole week, but didnÂt hole a few putts on the last and that was it.ÂŽ Rose made his fourth birdie of the round at the 14th for a two-shot lead. Li responded with a stunning approach to tap-in range on the par5 15th for an eagle and a share of the lead when Rose three-putted from long range for par. Rose made a 4-foot birdie on the 16th to regain the lead, only to give it back with a three-putt bogey on the 17th. Li three-putted from long range on the 18th for bogey and Rose was set to win in regulation when he blasted out of a bunker to 4 feet, only to miss the short par putt. Rose missed a 15-foot birdie putt on the 18th in a playoff. Li missed his birdie putt for the win, and then missed the par putt to lose. It was the 21st victory worldwide for Rose, and the first time he had successfully defended his title. While the Turkish Airlines Open was only his second title this year, he has been at a consistently high level over the last two months. Rose has finished no worse than eighth in his last six tournaments dating to the second FedEx Cup playoff event on the PGA Tour. Going back to his victory at the Colonial on the PGA Tour, he has finished in the top 10 in 11 of his last 13 tournaments. Rose said it was the best golf of his career Âas a collective body of work.ÂŽ ÂJust the consistency of it,ÂŽ he said. ÂI think I averaged 68.9 on the PGA Tour this year, and thatÂs way lower than IÂve ever averaged before. The fun thing is I still feel like thereÂs improvement to be had and thatÂs what IÂm looking for. IÂm really looking forward to the offseason to still work at a few things and still get better. I think thatÂs the exciting part Â„ at 38, I still feel like there is improvement to be achieved.ÂŽ Rose was headed home to the Bahamas instead of playing the next Rolex Series event in South Africa, and he was not planning to be at the Race to Dubai finale at the DP World Championship. He would have to win to overtake British Open champion Francesco Molinari. Rose kept the No. 1 ranking for two weeks the first time he reached the top. Brooks Koepka will have a chance to take it back in two weeks when he defends his title at the Dunlop Phoenix Open on the Japan Golf Tour. 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The Sun | Monday, November 5, 2018 www.yoursun.com SP Page 3 play more conservatively when the situation calls for it. Some of SmithÂs success can be attributed to howÂs heÂs able to adjust, with club selection taking on added signiÂ“cance. Driving distance is an important variable, but how he approaches each hole has just as much gravitas. Smith makes use of every club in his bag. ÂSometimes I hit irons off of a couple of tees, or I hit hybrids or a 3-wood,ÂŽ said Smith. ÂÂSomething to keep me out of trouble without having to go to the driver. Sometimes you have to put the driver away and play with the little clubs, even though it means itÂs longer to the greens, and thatÂs probably the biggest thing IÂve learned this year. A big part of my game this year was my long irons.ÂŽ Tarpons coach Scott Harvey places an emphasis on scoring yardages, playing smart, so the golfers on the roster can keep themselves out of trouble. ÂWhen we start off the season, we donÂt take drivers, hopefully that sets into what we want to accomplish,ÂŽ said Harvey. Smith may be the Â“rst Tarpons boys golfer to have qualiÂ“ed for States, and the Â“rst to earn the distinction during HarveyÂs 18 years of coaching. ÂItÂs been a long time coming, and Jacob is the one who could break through,ÂŽ said Harvey. However, SmithÂs inÂ”uence is far greater than just his play on the golf course, heÂs also been a mentor to the younger players on the team. ÂAs much as everyone has said, ÂGolf is an individual sport.Â YouÂre still on a team,ÂŽ said Smith.ÂŽYou can only do as good as your team does. I help out where I can, and do whatÂs best for the team.ÂŽ Basketball did have its beneÂ“ts, helping Smith with his endurance, as he has to carry his bag for nine or 18 holes during tournament play. ÂItÂs deÂ“nitely no easy task,ÂŽ said Smith. ÂSometimes people donÂt realize how hard it is to maintain your stamina when youÂre walking around with a big bag on your back in the middle of the heat. I think it would have deÂ“nitely been a bigger struggle coming into my freshman year, if I hadnÂt been in basketball.ÂŽ Smith is extremely competitive, and cites Phil Mickleson and Ricky Fowler as his favorite golfers. HeÂs been exposed to the sport for some time, and watches a lot of golf on television. ÂMy dad has been a PGA member for 20 something years now,ÂŽ said Smith. ÂWe have all the Masters Â”ags and PGA Â”ags and caddies jerseys hanging around the house. Pictures from all the events of Arnold Palmer and Gary Player.ÂŽ And like Mickleson, SmithÂs game is frequently up and down, Â“nding himself often having to rely on his short game. But itÂs SmithÂs role as a team leader that continues to make an impact, said Harvey. The area golf courses have also helped Smith in his evolution as a player. Smith has also worked to reÂ“ne his swing with professional David Hronek at Charlotte Harbor National Golf Club. ÂCharlotte Harbor National, The Links, Deep Creek, Twin Isles, St. Andrews South, they let the kids play,ÂŽ said Harvey. ÂThey welcome them and it really helps tremendously in getting them out and playing.ÂŽ This weekÂs tournament extends the season a few more days, the practice round is Nov. 5, with the tournament taking place Nov. 6 and 7. ÂThat used to be the cry when we had teams that we wanted to go to states back in the 2000s, ÂThree more days,ÂÂŽ said Harvey. ÂAnd Jacob got that for me.ÂŽLINKSFROM PAGE 1 SUN PHOTO BY BEN BAUGH Jacob Smith shot a 73 at regionals to qualify for the 3A State Tournament, that will be played Nov. 6-7 at the Mission Inn and Resort at Howey-in-the-Hills. and ran for another seven. Jean-Louis added 16 total touchdowns and over 1,000 yards of total offense. Lemon Bay (2-8) The Mantas are certainly sitting back and thanking the football Gods that the season is over. Lemon Bay battled injury and fatigue all season. Given the circumstances they faced all year, their issues on the Â“eld were somewhat justiÂ“ed. Compile their low numbers with a brutal schedule and the season was a constant uphill battle. They played two teams in the current playoff Â“eld and a few other teams with strong resumes and winning records. The Mantas earned wins over Estero and North Port, closing their season by taking home the Golden Hammer against the Bobcats. Bright spots: Though they struggled to hold teams back in the Â“nal quarter when gassed, Lemon BayÂs defense held strong through most of its games. Their ability to limit time of possession and force turnovers gave them a chance in a lot of their games. Offensively, DeVante Roberson and Keegan Marinola were two of the MantasÂ top playmakers with multiple scores on the year. North Port (3-7) For the early part of the season, things were looking good for the Bobcats. They were a few plays away from being 4-1 after Â“ve games. A late score cost them the game against Sarasota and they werenÂt able to hold a halftime lead against DeSoto, who is off to the postseason. The biggest problem for North Port was the inability to Â“nd offense outside its strong run game with senior Jalien Whye. Whye was the bell cow all season, averaging over 100 yards per game with eight touchdowns. Against Venice, Whye went down with a knee injury and the Bobcats had to continue their toughest stretch of the season without their team MVP. All in all though, they showed promise in a program that has been yearning for stability and success. Head coach Brain Hatler is in the midst of a culture change and the program looks to be trending in the right direction. Bright spots: Pairing a smothering defense with their above average rushing attack kept the Bobcats in most games. Against Ida Baker, the defense caused two turnovers in a stalemate of a game to spark a win. In games North Port won, it won the turnover battle and forced 14 turnovers on the year, according to maxpreps.com. Now for the playoff teams. Charlotte (8-2) After the lopsided loss to Venice early in the season, a lot of people questioned how good Charlotte really was, and many people still do. But the Tarpons currently sit as the No. 2 seed in Region 6A-3 and are set to host some playoff games. The Tarpons rely heavily on their running game as well as a strong defense. Senior tailback Jayden Grant has been the workhorse with over 500 yards and 10 touchdowns. Pair him with dual-threat quarterback Alex Muse and the offense has taken Â”ight. The Tarpons have averaged nearly 30 points per game and have proven they can Â“ght when needed. Charlotte recovered from a 14-plus-point deÂ“cit twice this season and are hoping for a deep playoff run. Bright spots: ItÂs easy to give all of the credit to the running game and quarterback play, but the real heroes for Charlotte lie in the trenches. Behind an all-senior offensive line, the Tarpons have been able to bully their way down the Â“eld. With a stable of running backs and playmakers, unless they face a superior defensive front, itÂs hard to wear them down. Venice (9-1) Another state title run? Looks like it. The perennial powers in 7A are back at it again with another stout season. The Indians rolled Palmetto and outlasted Braden River on their way to a third straight district title. With the exception of the win against Braden River that came down to the wire, no other win was closer than 17 points. They retain their place as the class of the area with future college athletes galore and look like the team to beat in the region. Bright spots: ItÂs tough to stand out on a team as talented as Venice and even harder when you sit the second half most games. But when you can still average 92 yards per game with over 20 touchdowns, youÂre doing alright. Senior running back Brandon Gregory, our Sun Preps fantasy MVP, has been a freight train this season with little resistance. He has over 800 yards and two Â“ve touchdowns games to his credit. The Indians want to ride him to another state title, and they just might. Email Jacob Hoag at Jhoag@sun-herald.com and follow him on Twitter @ByJacobHoag.MIRRORFROM PAGE 1By JACOB HOAGSTAFF WRITERIt was selection Sunday for three area teams, which were eagerly awaiting the unveiling of the FHSAA playoff brackets. Charlotte, DeSoto County and Venice high schools are the only area teams moving on to the postseason and each got to see who they will face on Friday in the opening round. Charlotte (8-2) will host Clearwater High School (6-4) out of Region 6A-3, No. 7 DeSoto will travel to No. 2 Jesuit High (6-1) and Venice (9-1) will host Tampa Bay Tech (7-3) in Region 7A-3. Second-seeded Charlotte opted to rest injured quarterback Alex Muse for the season Â“nale, which is the smarter move for the future, but may have cost them the No. 1 overall seed in the region after it fell to Palmetto. The Tarpons will still have the opportunity to host the Â“rst two rounds if they move on. Venice was deemed the top team in 7A-3 and will host the Titans for the Â“rst step in their quest to repeat as state champions. Venice has been nearly unstoppable after its season-opening loss to 8A powerhouse Vero Beach. They will host throughout the region tournament. Email Jacob Hoag at Jhoag@sun-herald.com and follow him on Twitter @ByJacobHoag.Area teams find out their playoff matchups By CHUCK BALLAROSUN CORRESPONDENTESTERO Â„ The past few seasons have not been kind to the Charlotte High School boys swim team when it came to regionals. Coach Jeff Cain would put some really good relay teams in the Â“eld, only to get DQed or underperform. Saturday, at the Region 3A-3 Swimming & Diving Championships at Florida Gulf Coast University, their luck changed as the Tarpons could do no wrong. Dylan Hacker placed second in the 200-yard individual medley and the 100-yard breaststroke (breaking a school record in the latter), and joined Joshua Eaton, Casey Keller and Carl Eisen in an upset victory in the 200-yard freestyle relay for another automatic berth at states next week in Stuart. The result was a thirdplace Â“nish for the boys team, behind only Venice and Barron Collier. ÂEverybody made improvements. They are young, they swam hard, the boys did well and they all did well,ÂŽ Cain said. ÂAs for the relays, itÂs the Â“rst time weÂve put it all together this year. Before that we mixed it up. Give credit to the kids.ÂŽ Cain quickly got in a good mood when his boys 200 medley relay team placed third and it only got better as Eaton placed Â“fth in the 50 free and later earned a tie for third in the 100 breaststroke, putting him in good position to reach states as an at-large. The top two Â“nishers in each region earn automatic berths to states. After that the remaining top 16 Â“nishers based on time earn at-large bids. Those times wonÂt be known until all the results in the region are in. With region 3A being known as a fast region, even EisenÂs 10th place in the 100 freestyle and 9th in the 50 freestyle gives him a puncherÂs chance at sneaking into states in one or both races. In relays, only the winner is guaranteed a spot, and the Tarpons came up big in the 200 freestyle. ÂThis week weÂve been lowering the stress levels and doing easier sets and that really helped us go fast and get our sprint on,ÂŽ Eaton said. ÂIÂm surprised we could hold our ground so well and IÂm very proud of it.ÂŽ Eaton got the Tarpons up front early on the Â“rst leg. When Keller and Eisen were able to hold the lead for Hacker for the anchor leg, it was the senior leader who closed the deal. ÂWe were all on our game. I saw we were about even at the end of the third leg. I like to anchor. The last two years our 400 free relay team got disqualiÂ“ed and we were hoping it wouldnÂt happen this year,ÂŽ Hacker said. The girls team Â“nished 14th as a team and will be hard pressed to send anyone to states. Karys Nelson took ninth in the 50 freestyle and the girls 200 freestyle relay team Â“nished sixth, making them longshots to make the state Â“eld. Nobody could stop VeniceÂs boys, who won their fourth straight regional title, lapping the Â“eld in the process (they beat runner-up Barron Collier by almost 150 points). Rene Strezenicky won the 100 and 200 freestyle and the 400 freestyle relay to lead the Indians. ÂWe had a lot of Â“rstand second-place Â“nishes and thatÂs a great way to start the day and get those automatic bids to state,ÂŽ said Venice coach Dana Minorini. ÂThese kids are fantastic and weÂre having fun with this program and the kids thrive in it.ÂŽHacker, relays go to states for Tarpons SUN PHOTO BY CHRIS BLAKECharlotteÂs Dylan Hacker competes in the Boys 200 Yard Individual Medley during SaturdayÂs 3A Region 3 Championship at the Florida Gulf Coast University Aquatic Center. TUESDAY Playo VolleyballPalm Harbor at Venice, 7 p.m. Port Charlotte at Barron Collier, 7 p.m. Preseason boys soccerVenice vs. Cardinal Mooney at Sarasota High, 5 p.m. GolfCharlotte at State tournament at Howey-in the Hills. AREA SPORTS CALENDAR PREP FOOTBALL PREP SPORTS: Swimming
Page 4 SP www.yoursun.com The Sun | Monday, November 5, 2018By DAVID LENNONNEWSDAY (TNS)CARLSBAD, Calif. Â„ Dave Dombrowski, now the architect of a World Series champion in each league, will begin his victory lap this week when the general managersÂ meetings Â„ the annual gathering otherwise known as the unofÂ“cial start of Major League BaseballÂs hot stove season Â„ kick off Monday at the Omni La Costa Resort & Spa. But as all these front-ofÂ“ce types converge in SoCal, will they consider the blueprint of BostonÂs Dombrowski Â„ who also put together the 2003 world champion Marlins Â„ something worth emulating in the months ahead? The Red Sox far outspent anyone else in baseball with a $238-million payroll Â„ well past the $197-million luxurytax threshold Â„ so those 119 wins came at a signiÂ“cant cost. The key part of last offseason for Boston was waiting out J.D. Martinez. He didnÂt sign his Â“ve-year, $110-million contract until late February, and his $23.75-million salary for 2018 turned out to be a relative bargain as he put up MVP-caliber numbers. Taking the pulse of this offseasonÂs marketplace is one of the main activities at the GM meetings, with agents getting the opportunity to shop their clients for the Â“rst time. ItÂs also worth noting that the luxury-tax threshold will bump up to $206 million for 2019, so the top-spending teams will have a little extra cash to play around with this winter. How much of that will wind up in the pockets of players will be watched closely by both sides in the months ahead. Consider this week more of a feeling-out process, with the action ramping up as we move closer to the winter meetings Â„ MLBÂs offseason carnival Â„ which commence on Dec. 9 in Las Vegas, appropriately enough. So here are a few things to keep an eye on in the days ahead: The question on everyoneÂs mind after the World Series Â„ aside from Dave RobertsÂ puzzling bullpen usage in Game 4 Â„ is how much, if at all, Manny MachadoÂs bizarre behavior will hurt him in free agency. From his deÂ“ant stance on his occasional leisurely stroll out of the batterÂs box Â„ ÂIÂm not Johnny HustleÂŽ Â„ to spiking Â“rst basemen not once, but twice, Machado certainly had no interest in projecting a solid clubhouse presence for any prospective suitors. Should it matter? Machado batted .227 (15for-66) with three homers, 12 RBIs and a .672 OPS in 16 postseason games. The lasting image from the Game 5 clincher, and a particularly satisfying one for the Red Sox, was seeing Machado crumble to a knee while whifÂ“ng on a Chris Sale slider for the Â“nal out of the 2018 season. The feeling here is that Machado is just too huge a talent for a team to sweat the unsavory parts of his makeup, but it should make the Yankees Â„ already a World Series contender Â„ think twice about paying him $300 million to potentially corrupt their young, talented core. Expect some anonymous hesitation to surface during the GM meetings, but itÂs the time of year when poker faces prevail before the cards are shown later on.A NATIONAL CONUNDRUMIt feels as if weÂve been following the countdown to Bryce HarperÂs free agency ever since the Nationals made him the No. 1 overall pick in the 2010 draft. And although D.C. is the only professional home heÂs known, there was no way Harper Â„ a client of agent Scott Boras Â„ was going to set his price before hitting the open market. On Friday, the Nationals made the procedural move of extending the $17.9-million qualifying offer to Harper, simply to ensure that theyÂll be compensated if he opts to sign elsewhere. As much as Harper has meant to the perpetually underachieving franchise in D.C., you have to wonder if GM Mike Rizzo Â„ and the Lerner family ownership Â„ would be OK with pressing the reset button to some degree and retooling around the next generation, which includes talented youngsters Juan Soto and Victor Robles. Then again, the Lerners do have a robust business history with Boras, so it wouldnÂt be surprising at all to see a megadeal struck at some point for him to stay with the Nats.BVW: AGENT OF CHANGE?Brodie Van Wagenen, introduced Tuesday as the 13th GM of the Mets, comes armed with a primary mission statement this offseason: Make the franchise a winner again. But the WilponsÂ bold move to tap this former CAA agent to lead their front ofÂ“ce is likely to have greater ramiÂ“cations across the sport, starting with how Van Wagenen is received by his new peers Â„ and the group he defected from. Both BVW and Mets COO Jeff Wilpon insist that the potential conÂ”ict of interest has created no lingering suspicion from either the CommissionerÂs OfÂ“ce or the Players Association, but those are only words at this point. The proof will come this week when BVW winds up interacting not only with the other 29 GMs in this contained resort setting but other agents. Will it be as seamless as the Mets predict? Or could these uncharted waters be a little more turbulent than weÂve been led to believe? Dave Stewart, a former All-Star pitcher and agent, lasted only two years as GM of the Diamondbacks, so the BVW hiring still has to be considered an experiment in this realm. ÂI know IÂm not the path of least resistance,ÂŽ BVW said during his introductory news conference at Citi Field. The next few days should give us an idea of just how on the money that statement is.ANOTHER BEAR MARKET AHEAD?In the past few weeks, there has been speculation (hope?) that free agents will jump to sign much earlier this offseason after what happened a year ago, when waiting left many players out in the cold. From what weÂve seen already, that could be the case. The DodgersÂ David Freese and the YankeesÂ Brett Gardner Â„ certainly not big-ticket free agents Â„ worked quickly to get new deals to stay put with their current teams, who ripped up their options for new one-year deals. Freese agreed to $4.5 million, a $1.5-million trim, and Gardner accepted $7.5 million (plus a $2-million buyout), down from his $12.5M team option. David Price, who shrugged off his postseason demons and should have been the World Series MVP, chose not to opt out of his current pact, staying with the $127 million he has remaining over the next four years. Clayton Kershaw, who Â“gured to be one of the big winter prizes, did opt out of his original seven-year, $215-million contract Â„ but only because he agreed Friday to a new three-year, $93-million deal to remain in Los Angeles. Friday was the deadline for teams to extend $17.9-million qualifying offers, with seven players reportedly receiving them Â„ Harper, Yasmani Grandal, Hyun-Jin Ryu, Patrick Corbin, A.J. Pollock, Dallas Keuchel and Craig Kimbrel. ItÂs the smallest number of players to receive the qualifying offer since the system was implemented in 2012, and they now have until Nov. 12 to accept or reject the offers. If a player who gets the qualifying offer signs elsewhere, his former team receives a conditional draft pick, depending on market size and payroll, rather than a supplemental Â“rst-rounder, as it was before 2017. WeÂre only in the Â“rst few days of free agency, but the activity could pick up in a hurry, with teams also looking to make trades to clear some payroll space. The Cubs and Indians reportedly are preparing to do so.BaseballÂs GM meetings could trigger flurry of free-agent activity By JEROME PUGMIREAP SPORTS WRITERPARIS Â„ Karen Khachanov upset a tired-looking Novak Djokovic 7-5, 6-4 to win the Paris Masters title and deprive Djokovic of the chance on Sunday to match Rafael NadalÂs record of 33 Masters titles. Djokovic, a record fourtime champion at the indoor event, looked out of energy after an epic three-hour semiÂ“nal win against Roger Federer on Saturday. After also being taken to three sets by Marin Cilic in FridayÂs quarterÂ“nals, DjokovicÂs semiÂ“nal Â“nished at around 8 p.m. local time and he felt he was unable to recover sufÂ“ciently from that draining encounter. ÂI didnÂt unfortunately. But I donÂt want to talk about that,ÂŽ Djokovic said. ÂI want to talk about how well (Khachanov) played all week and absolutely deserved to win today.ÂŽ Asked again whether it was a case of emotional fatigue, after such an intense tussle with Federer, Djokovic repeated his praise for Khachanov. ÂKaren played really well and he deserved to win,ÂŽ Djokovic said. ÂAll the credit to him.ÂŽ Although Djokovic broke in the fourth game to move 3-1 up and then led 30-0 on serve, the unseeded Khachanov broke him straight back and the momentum abruptly shifted away from Djokovic. ÂI stepped in more inside the court,ÂŽ Khachanov said. ÂI started to move him and maybe he didnÂt expect that I could do it after being down 3-1 with a break.ÂŽ Djokovic seemed agitated at times and twice turned to his box to remonstrate about an unspeciÂ“ed issue during the Â“rst set. Khachanov broke for 6-5 when he hit a powerful shot down the line that Djokovic could only scoop back into the net. The Russian won the Â“rst set with a big Â“rst serve that Djokovic could not return, stretching out his racket in vain as the Â“zzing ball clipped the frame. Djokovic struggled to handle KhachanovÂs brutal two-handed, cross-court backhands from the baseline, which often landed near his ankles, and dropped his serve again to trail 2-1 in the second set. He had to save three more break points in the seventh game to hold for 4-3 down. ÂHe was playing big from the back of the court, Â”at backhands and forehand. He can really hurt you,ÂŽ Djokovic said. ÂHis serve is really, really strong and precise.ÂŽ After both players held to love, Khachanov showed no nerves Â„ even though he was in his Â“rst Masters Â“nal Â„ and served out the match. He secured victory on his Â“rst match point when Djokovic chopped a backhand return wide. The imposing Khachanov thrust both his arms in the air and, moments later, knelt down to kiss the court. ÂItÂs a breakthrough season. And this title, itÂs a good year-end I would say,ÂŽ Khachanov said. ÂMaybe IÂm not crying, but still IÂm really happy.ÂŽ Djokovic will return to No. 1 in the rankings for the Â“rst time in two years on Monday, but the Serb will be disappointed at missing out on a 73rd career title, having withstood the best of Federer on Saturday. Still, the Wimbledon and U.S. Open champion has plenty to feel good about after a 22-match winning streak, and he remains favorite for the season-ending ATP Finals in London, beginning Nov. 11. ÂIÂm satisÂ“ed of course and IÂm going to be No. 1 tomorrow. What more can I ask for? I mean, I won 20-plus matches in a row and had a most amazing last Â“ve months,ÂŽ he said. ÂIÂm getting into (the) season Â“nale feeling good about my game.ÂŽ The 22-year-old Khachanov, ranked 18th, is the Â“rst Russian to win here since Nikolay Davydenko in 2006. Marat SaÂ“n won it three times before that. Two-time Grand Slam champion SaÂ“n won the last of his Paris Masters titles in 2004, when Khachanov was a young boy. ÂI watched (SaÂ“nÂs) matches but later, not at the age of eight,ÂŽ he said. ÂIÂm just really proud of myself that I could be in this list of winners.ÂŽ Khachanov added this title to the Kremlin Cup in Moscow last month for his third title of the year and fourth overall. He had won his previous three Â“nals, and said his 100 percent record helped him when he stepped on court against the 14-time Grand Slam champion. ÂI was thinking, ÂOK, (Djokovic) has, I donÂt know, 70 titles and I have three,ÂÂŽ Khachanov said. ÂBut 3-0, you know? So maybe it was in the back of my mind.ÂŽKhachanov stuns to win 1st Paris Masters title Novak Djokovic of Serbia shows frustration during the Â“nal match of the Paris Masters tennis tournament against Karen Khachanov. AP PHOTOSKaren Khachanov of Russia raises the trophy after defeating Novak Djokovic of Serbia in their Â“nal match of the Paris Masters tennis tournament at the Bercy Arena in Paris, France, Sunday, Nov. 4, 2018. TENNIS: Paris Masters BASEBALL: Offseason moves
The Sun | Monday, November 5, 2018 www.yoursun.com SP Page 5 SCOREBOARD PRO FOOTBALLNFL All times Eastern AMERICAN CONFERENCE EAST W L T PCT. PF PA Nw England 6 2 0 .750 239 185 Miami 5 4 0 .556 187 225 N.Y. Jets 3 6 0 .333 198 213 Buffalo 2 7 0 .222 96 241 S OUTH W L T PCT. PF PA Houston 5 3 0 .625 197 167 Tennessee 3 4 0 .429 106 127 Jacksonville 3 5 0 .375 134 170 Indianapolis 3 5 0 .375 231 213 NORTH W L T PCT. PF PA Pittsburgh 5 2 1 .688 227 188 Cincinnati 5 3 0 .625 221 237 Baltimore 4 5 0 .444 213 160 Cleveland 2 6 1 .278 190 247 WEST W L T PCT. PF PA Kansas City 8 1 0 .889 327 226 L.A. Chargers 5 2 0 .714 195 163 Denver 3 5 0 .375 188 194 Oakland 1 7 0 .125 141 252 NATIONAL CONFERENCE EAST W L T PCT. PF PA Washington 5 3 0 .625 160 172 Philadelphia 4 4 0 .500 178 156 Dallas 3 4 0 .429 140 123 N.Y. Giants 1 7 0 .125 150 205 S OUTH W L T PCT. PF PA New Orleans 6 1 0 .857 234 183 Carolina 6 2 0 .750 220 180 A tlanta 4 4 0 .500 228 226 T ampa Bay 3 5 0 .375 229 275 NORTH W L T PCT. PF PA Chicago 5 3 0 .625 235 153 Minnesota 5 3 1 .611 221 204 Green Bay 3 3 1 .500 175 173 Detroit 3 5 0 .375 180 210 W EST W L T PCT. PF PA L.A. Rams 8 0 0 1.000 264 155 S eattle 4 3 0 .571 171 131 A rizona 2 6 0 .250 110 199 S an Francisco 2 7 0 .222 207 239 WEEK 9 Nov. 1San Francisco 34, Oakland 3SundayÂs GamesMinnesota 24, Detroit 9 Miami 13, N.Y. Jets 6 Atlanta 38, Washington 14 Kansas City 37, Cleveland 21 Pittsburgh 23, Baltimore 16 Chicago 41, Buffalo 9 Carolina 42, Tampa Bay 28 L.A. Chargers at Seattle, late Houston at Denver, late L.A. Rams at New Orleans, late Green Bay at New England, lateTodayÂs GameTennessee at Dallas, 8:15 p.m. Open: Indianapolis, Arizona, N.Y. Giants, Jacksonville, Philadelphia, CincinnatiWEEK 10 ThursdayÂs GameCarolina at Pittsburgh, 8:20 p.m.Sunday, Nov. 11Arizona at Kansas City, 1 p.m. Buffalo at N.Y. Jets, 1 p.m. Detroit at Chicago, 1 p.m. Jacksonville at Indianapolis, 1 p.m. Washington at Tampa Bay, 1 p.m. New Orleans at Cincinnati, 1 p.m. New England at Tennessee, 1 p.m. Atlanta at Cleveland, 1 p.m. L.A. Chargers at Oakland, 4:05 p.m. Miami at Green Bay, 4:25 p.m. Seattle at L.A. Rams, 4:25 p.m. Dallas at Philadelphia, 8:20 p.m.Monday, Nov. 12N.Y. Giants at San Francisco, 8:15 p.m. Open: Minnesota, Denver, Baltimore, HoustonNFL INJURY REPORTThe National Football League injury report, as provided by the league:TodayTENNESSEE at DALLAS Â„ TITANS: DNP: LB Derrick Morgan (shoulder). LIMITED: WR Corey Davis (hamstring). FULL: LB Will Compton (hamstring), G Josh Kline (ankle), G Quinton Spain (shoulder), S Kenny Vaccaro (elbow). COWBOYS: DNP: WR Tavon Austin (groin), DE Randy Gregory (knee), DE David Irving (ankle), TE Geoff Swaim (knee), LB Joe Thomas (foot). LIMITED: G Zack Martin (knee). FULL: CB Chidobe Awuzie (ankle), CB Byron Jones (not injury related).COLLEGE FOOTBALLPLAYOFF RANKINGSWEEK 1 RECORD 1. Alabama 8-0 2. Clemson 8-0 3. Louisiana State 7-1 4. Notre Dame 8-0 5. Michigan 7-1 6. Georgia 7-1 7. Oklahoma 7-1 8. Washington State 7-1 9. Kentucky 7-1 10. Ohio State 7-1 11. Florida 6-2 12. Central Florida 7-0 13. West Virginia 6-1 14. Penn State 6-2 15. Utah 6-2 16. Iowa 6-2 17. Texas 6-2 18. Mississippi State 5-3 19. Syracuse 6-2 20. Texas A&M 5-3 21. North Carolina State 5-2 22. Boston College 6-2 23. Fresno State 7-1 24. Iowa State 4-3 25. Virginia 6-2 The playoff semiÂ“nals match the No. 1 seed vs. the No. 4 seed, and No. 2 will face No. 3. The semiÂ“nals will be hosted at the Cotton Bowl and Orange Bowl on Dec. 29. The championship game will be played on Jan. 7, 2019 at Santa Clara, Calif. THE AP TOP 25 POLLThe Top 25 teams in The Associated Press college football poll, with Â“rst-place votes in parentheses, records through Nov. 3, 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) 9-0 1,500 1 2. Clemson 9-0 1,435 2 3. Notre Dame 9-0 1,381 3 4. Michigan 8-1 1,304 5 5. Georgia 8-1 1,263 6 6. Oklahoma 8-1 1,181 7 7. West Virginia 7-1 1,065 12 8. Ohio State 8-1 1,025 8 9. Lousiana State 7-2 1,020 4 10. Washington State 8-1 1,010 10 11. Central Florida 8-0 1,001 9 12. Kentucky 7-2 780 11 13. Syracuse 7-2 624 22 14. Utah State 8-1 586 18 15. Texas 6-3 559 15 16. Fresno State 8-1 506 20 17. Boston College 7-2 490 24 18. Mississippi State 6-3 486 21 19. Florida 6-3 400 13 20. Washington 7-3 342 Â„21. Penn State 6-3 278 14 22. North Carolina State 6-2 264 Â„23. Iowa State 5-3 230 Â„24. Michigan State 6-3 215 Â„25. Cincinnati 8-1 141 Â„ Others receiving votes: Utah 110, Auburn 93, Wisconsin 37, Army 32, UAB 31, Northwestern 28, Iowa 17, Boise St. 15, Purdue 14, Buffalo 11, Oregon 9, San Diego St. 5, Duke 4, Texas A&M 3, Houston 3, Texas Tech 2.AMWAY COACHES TOP 25 POLLThe Amway Top 25 football poll, with Â“rstplace votes in parentheses, records through Nov. 3, total points based on 25 points for Â“rst place through one point for 25th, and last weekÂs ranking: RECORD PTS. LW 1. Alabama (63) 9-0 1,599 1 2. Clemson (1) 9-0 1,537 2 3. Notre Dame 9-0 1,464 3 4. Michigan 8-1 1,390 5 5. Georgia 8-1 1,347 5 6. Oklahoma 8-1 1,272 7 7. Ohio State 8-1 1,109 8 8. West Virginia 7-1 1,108 10 9. Washington State 8-1 1,076 11 10. Louisiana State 7-2 1,063 4 11. Central Florida 8-0 1,054 9 12. Kentucky 7-2 761 12 13. Syracuse 7-2 625 24 14. Boston College 7-2 580 25 15. Mississippi State 6-3 567 21 16. Utah State 8-1 565 20 17. Fresno State 8-1 490 23 18. Washington 7-3 463 19 19. Texas 6-3 433 15 20. Penn State 6-3 375 13 21. Florida 6-3 340 14 22. North Carolina State 6-2 327 Â„23. Cincinnati 8-1 207 Â„24. Utah 6-3 184 16 25. Iowa State 5-3 151 Â„ Others receiving votes: Michigan State 144; Auburn 106; Iowa 87; Wisconsin 64; UAB 64; Oregon 51; Houston 41; Army 34; Buffalo 22; Texas A&M 16; San Diego State 15; Purdue 13; Boise State 12; Duke 11; Pittsburgh 10; South Florida 10; South Carolina 7; Missouri 2; Appalachian State 2; Northwestern 1; North Texas 1.THE AP TOP 25 RESULTSNov. 1No. 9 Central Florida 52, Temple 40Nov. 1Pittsburgh 23, No. 23 Virginia 13SaturdayNo. 1 Alabama 29, No. 4 LSU 0 No. 2 Clemson 77, Louisville 16 No. 3 Notre Dame 31, Northwestern 21 No. 5 Michigan 42, No. 14 Penn State 7 No. 6 Georgia 34, No. 11 Kentucky 17 No. 7 Oklahoma 51, Texas Tech 46 No. 8 Ohio State 36, Nebraska 31 No. 10 Washington State 19, California 13 No. 12 West Virginia 42, No. 15 Texas 41 Missouri 38, No. 13 Florida 17 Arizona State 38, No. 16 Utah 20 SMU 45, No. 17 Houston 31 No. 18 Utah State 56, Hawaii 17 Purdue 38, No. 19 Iowa 36 No. 20 Fresno State 48, UNLV 3 No. 21 Mississippi State 45, Louisiana Tech 3 No. 22 Syracuse 41, Wake Forest 24 No. 24 Boston College 31, Virginia Tech 21 Auburn 28, No. 25 Texas A&M 24 RESULTSOct. 30 EASTBuffalo 51, Miami (Ohio) 42MIDWESTKent State 35, Bowling Green 28Oct. 31 MIDWESTToledo 45, Ball State 13Nov. 1 SOUTHCentral Florida 52, Temple 40MIDWESTOhio 59, W. Michigan 14 Northern Illinois 36, Akron 26 Nov. 2 EASTPenn 20, Cornell 7SOUTHMiddle Tennessee 29, W. Kentucky 10 Pittsburgh 23, Virginia 13FAR WESTArizona 42, Colorado 34 SaturdayÂs Games EASTArmy 17, Air Force 14 Colgate 41, Fordham 0 Delaware 21, Albany (NY) 16 Duquesne 47, Wagner 30 Hampton 51, NY Maritime 10 Harvard 52, Columbia 18 Holy Cross 40, Lafayette 14 Lehigh 45, Bucknell 17 Maine 35, Towson 28 Marist 35, Valparaiso 24 Monmouth (NJ) 37, Charleston Southern 3 New Hampshire 35, James Madison 24 Princeton 14, Dartmouth 9 Sacred Heart 38, Robert Morris 7 St. Francis (Pa.) 27, Bryant 14 UMass 62, Liberty 59, 3OT Yale 46, Brown 16SOUTHAlabama 29, LSU 0 Alabama St. 30, Texas Southern 21 Appalachian St. 23, Coastal Carolina 7 Auburn 28, Texas A&M 24 Bethune-Cookman 30, Morgan St. 28 Boston College 31, Virginia Tech 21 Clemson 77, Louisville 16 Delaware St. 25, Savannah St. 6 Duke 20, Miami 12 E. Kentucky 17, Austin Peay 13 ETSU 21, Mercer 18 Elon 24, Rhode Island 21 FAU 49, FIU 14 Furman 16, Chattanooga 10 Gardner-Webb 38, Presbyterian 20 Georgia 34, Kentucky 17 Georgia Tech 38, North Carolina 28 Grambling St. 24, MVSU 19 Howard 31, Florida A&M 23 Jackson St. 34, Prairie View 28 Jacksonville 48, Butler 44 Jacksonville St. 21, UT Martin 14 Kennesaw St. 49, Campbell 0 Louisiana-Monroe 44, Georgia Southern 25 Memphis 59, East Carolina 41 Michigan St. 24, Maryland 3 Mississippi St. 45, Louisiana Tech 3 Missouri 38, Florida 17 NC A&T 37, Norfolk St. 20 NC Central 52, Edward Waters 12 NC State 47, Florida St. 28 North Alabama 41, Shorter 14 SE Louisiana 23, McNeese St. 6 Samford 35, Wofford 20 South Carolina 48, Mississippi 44 Southern Miss. 26, Marshall 24 Stetson 48, Morehead St. 24 Syracuse 41, Wake Forest 24 Tennessee 14, Charlotte 3 Tennessee Tech 27, Murray St. 24 Texas St. 40, Georgia St. 31 The Citadel 38, W. Carolina 24 Troy 26, Louisiana-Lafayette 16 Tulane 41, South Florida 15 UAB 52, UTSA 3 VMI 20, Tusculum 11 Villanova 45, Richmond 21MIDWESTCincinnati 42, Navy 0 E. Michigan 17, Cent. Michigan 7 Illinois 55, Minnesota 31 Indiana St. 51, South Dakota 48, 3OT Iowa St. 27, Kansas 3 Michigan 42, Penn St. 7 Missouri St. 49, McKendree 20 N. Dakota St. 17, Youngstown St. 7 N. Iowa 26, Illinois St. 16 Notre Dame 31, Northwestern 21 Ohio St. 36, Nebraska 31 Purdue 38, Iowa 36 S. Dakota St. 59, Missouri St. 7 SE Missouri 38, Tennessee St. 21 San Diego 27, Drake 10 W. Illinois 34, S. Illinois 31 Wisconsin 31, Rutgers 17SOUTHWESTAbilene Christian 49, Northwestern St. 47 Alabama A&M 45, Ark.-Pine Bluff 14 Arkansas St. 38, South Alabama 14 Baylor 35, Oklahoma St. 31 Incarnate Word 43, Sam Houston St. 26 Lamar 38, Cent. Arkansas 24 Nicholls 41, Houston Baptist 20 Oklahoma 51, Texas Tech 46 SMU 45, Houston 31 TCU 14, Kansas St. 13 Tulsa 49, UConn 19 UTEP 34, Rice 26 West Virginia 42, Texas 41FAR WESTArizona St. 38, Utah 20 Boise St. 21, BYU 16 E. Washington 48, N. Colorado 13 Fresno St. 48, UNLV 3 Idaho 31, North Dakota 27 Idaho St. 48, Portland St. 45 Montana 57, S. Utah 14 Montana St. 49, Cal Poly 42 New Mexico St. 52, Alcorn St. 42 Oregon 42, UCLA 21 San Diego St. 31, New Mexico 23 Southern Cal 38, Oregon St. 21 UC Davis 42, N. Arizona 20 Utah St. 56, Hawaii 17 Washington 27, Stanford 23 Washington St. 19, California 13 Weber St. 26, Sacramento St. 14 Wyoming 24, San Jose St. 9 ODDSPREGAME.COM LINENATIONAL BASKETBALL ASSOCIATION Todayat New York 3 216 Chicago at Indiana 1 212 Houston at Detroit Off Off Miami at Orlando 3 212 Cleveland at Oklahoma City 4 238 New Orleans at Denver 2 205 Boston at Utah Off Off Toronto at Golden State 14 220 Memphis at L.A. Clippers Off Off MinnesotaNATIONAL HOCKEY LEAGUE TodayFAVORITE LINE UNDERDOG LINE at Pittsburgh -165 New Jersey +155 at Washington -143 Edmonton +133 at N.Y. Islanders -123 Montreal +113 at Boston -153 Dallas +143 at Arizona -127 Philadelphia +117COLLEGE FOOTBALL TuesdayFAVORITE OPEN TODAY O/U UNDERDOG at Buffalo 21 22 Off Kent St.WednesdayOhio 2 3 Off at Mia. (OH) at No. Illinois 2 2 Off ToledoThursdayat N.C. State 16 16 Off WakeForestFridayat Syracuse 21 21 Off Louisville Fresno St. Pk 3 Off at Boise St.Saturdayat Houston 7 5 Off Temple Michigan 36 36 Off at Rutgers at Pittsburgh 4 4 Off Va. Tech Clemson 15 17 Off at Bost. Col. at Texas A&M 13 12 Off Mississippi Kentucky 3 3 Off at Tennessee BYU 13 13 Off at UMass at Virginia 24 24 Off Liberty at Ga. South. 2 2 Off Troy at Iowa St. 14 14 Off Baylor at UCF 25 27 Off Navy at W. Virginia 13 13 Off TCU at Georgia Tech 2 4 Off Miami at Kansas St. 11 11 Off Kansas at E. Michigan Off Off Off Akron at Indiana 2 2 Off Maryland SMU 16 17 Off at UConn at Duke 12 10 Off No.Carolina at Oklahoma 17 18 Off Oklah. St. at Iowa 11 9 Off Northwestrn at Cincinnati 7 10 Off So. Florida Arkansas St. 5 5 Off at Coa.Caro. at Tulane 14 14 Off E. Carolina at Utah 4 5 Off Oregon at Colorado Off Off Off Wash. St. at Marshall 14 13 Off Charlotte North Texas 12 14 Off at ODU at Cent. Mich. 8 7 Off Bowl.Green at Nevada 12 13 Off Colo. St. at Stanford Off Off Off Oregon St. Middle Tenn. 16 16 Off at UTEP at Georgia 14 13 Off Auburn at Penn St. 9 9 Off Wisconsin at Alabama 27 25 Off Miss. St. at Air Force 12 12 Off New Mexico at Missouri 15 15 Off Vanderbilt at Nebraska 20 19 Off Illinois Purdue 9 9 Off at Minn. at Memphis 16 16 Off Tulsa at Florida 8 7 Off So.Carolina at Southern Cal. 5 5 Off California at Texas Tech Off Off Off Texas LSU 16 17 Off at Arkansas at Utah St. Off Off Off San Jose St. at Texas State Off Off Off Appalach.St at ULL Off Off Off Georgia St. at FAU 15 18 Off W.Kentucky ULM 3 5 Off at S.Alabama at La. Tech 26 27 Off Rice FIU 12 11 Off at UTSA at Notre Dame 16 18 Off Florida St. at UAB Off Off Off South. Miss. Ohio State 5 5 Off at Mich. St. at Arizona St. 9 11 Off UCLA at S.D. St. Off Off Off UNLVNATIONAL FOOTBALL LEAGUE TodayFAVORITE OPEN TODAY O/U UNDERDOG at Dallas 3 4 40 TennesseeThursdayat Pittsburgh 5 5 Off CarolinaNext Sundayat N.Y. Jets 7 8 Off Buffalo Atlanta 3 3 Off at Cleveland New Orleans 3 3 Off at Cincinnati at Tampa Bay 2 2 Off Washington New England 5 5 Off at Tenn. at Green Bay 7 7 Off Miami at Indianapolis 1 2 Off Jacksonville at Chicago 4 4 Off Detroit at Kansas City 15 15 Off Arizona L.A. Chargers 10 10 Off at Oakland at L.A. Rams 8 8 Off Seattle at Philadelphia 6 6 Off DallasNext Mondayat San Francisco 3 3 Off N.Y. Giants Updated odds available at Pregame.comTRANSACTIONSHOCKEYNational Hockey LeagueLOS ANGELES KINGS Â„ Fired coach John Stevens. Named Willie Desjardins interim coach. WASHINGTON CAPITALS Â„ Reassigned D Aaron Ness to Hershey (AHL).ECHLECHL Â„ Suspended FloridaÂs Mitch Vandergunst and JacksonvilleÂs Garet Hunt one game each and Â“ned them undisclosed amounts for their actions in a Nov. 3 game.COLLEGESKANSAS Â„ Fired football coach David Beaty, effective at the end of the season.PRO BASKETBALLNBAAll times Eastern EASTERN CONFERENCE ATLANTIC DIVISION W L PCT GB Toronto 8 1 .889 Â„ Boston 6 3 .667 2 Philadelphia 6 4 .600 2 Brooklyn 3 6 .333 5 New York 3 6 .333 5 SOUTHEAST DIVISION W L PCT GB Charlotte 5 5 .500 Â„ Miami 3 5 .375 1 Atlanta 3 6 .333 1 Orlando 2 6 .250 2 Washington 1 7 .125 3 CENTRAL DIVISION W L PCT GB Milwaukee 8 1 .889 Â„ Indiana 7 3 .700 1 Detroit 4 4 .500 3 Chicago 2 8 .200 6 Cleveland 1 8 .111 7 WESTERN CONFERENCE SOUTHWEST DIVISION W L PCT GB San Antonio 6 2 .750 Â„ Memphis 5 2 .714 New Orleans 4 5 .444 2 Houston 3 5 .375 3 Dallas 2 7 .222 4 NORTHWEST DIVISION W L PCT GB Denver 8 1 .889 Â„ Portland 6 3 .667 2 Oklahoma City 4 4 .500 3 Minnesota 4 5 .444 4 Utah 4 5 .444 4 PACIFIC DIVISION W L PCT GB Golden State 9 1 .900 Â„ Sacramento 6 4 .600 3 L.A. Clippers 5 4 .556 3 L.A. Lakers 4 5 .444 4 Phoenix 1 7 .125 7 SaturdayÂs GamesPhiladelphia 109, Detroit 99 Indiana 102, Boston 101 Charlotte 126, Cleveland 94 Atlanta 123, Miami 118 Houston 96, Chicago 88 San Antonio 109, New Orleans 95 Denver 103, Utah 88 L.A. Lakers 114, Portland 110SundayÂs GamesMilwaukee 144, Sacramento 109 New York at Washington, late Philadelphia at Brooklyn, late Orlando at San Antonio, late Memphis at Phoenix, late Minnesota at Portland, late Toronto at L.A. Lakers, lateTodayÂs GamesCleveland at Orlando, 7 p.m. Houston at Indiana, 7 p.m. Miami at Detroit, 7 p.m. Chicago at New York, 7:30 p.m. New Orleans at Oklahoma City, 8 p.m. Boston at Denver, 9 p.m. Toronto at Utah, 9 p.m. Memphis at Golden State, 10:30 p.m. Minnesota at L.A. Clippers, 10:30 p.m.TuesdayÂs Games Atlanta at Charlotte, 7 p.m. Washington at Dallas, 8:30 p.m. Brooklyn at Phoenix, 9 p.m. Milwaukee at Portland, 10 p.m.BUCKS 144, KINGS 109SACRAMENTO (109 ) Shumpert 2-8 0-0 5, Bjelica 2-8 0-0 4, Cauley-Stein 2-3 2-6 6, Fox 6-14 0-0 15, Hield 8-15 1-1 19, Jackson 9-12 0-0 22, Bagley III 3-9 4-9 11, Labissiere 0-1 2-2 2, Giles III 2-6 0-0 4, Koufos 1-2 0-0 2, Mason 3-8 0-2 6, Ferrell 1-3 0-0 2, Williams 3-5 2-2 11. Totals 42-94 11-22 109. MILWAUKEE (144) Middleton 3-12 3-3 12, Antetokounmpo 8-11 9-12 26, Lopez 2-9 2-2 8, Bledsoe 6-11 4-4 17, Brogdon 5-11 1-1 13, Ilyasova 4-7 4-4 15, Maker 1-5 0-0 3, Henson 4-7 0-0 10, Dellavedova 0-1 2-2 2, Brown 2-3 4-4 8, DiVincenzo 2-5 0-0 5, Connaughton 5-8 0-0 13, Snell 4-5 1-1 12. Totals 46-95 30-33 144. SACRAMENTO 30 20 32 27 Â„ 109 MILWAUKEE 39 33 36 36 Â„ 144 3-Point GoalsÂ„Sacramento 14-36 (Jackson 4-7, Williams 3-3, Fox 3-5, Hield 2-5, Bagley III 1-3, Shumpert 1-5, Bjelica 0-1, Labissiere 0-1, Ferrell 0-1, Mason 0-5), Milwaukee 22-56 (Snell 3-3, Connaughton 3-4, Ilyasova 3-5, Middleton 3-8, Brogdon 2-5, Henson 2-5, Lopez 2-9, Antetokounmpo 1-2, DiVincenzo 1-4, Maker 1-4, Bledsoe 1-5, Dellavedova 0-1, Brown 0-1). Fouled OutÂ„ None. ReboundsÂ„Sacramento 44 (Shumpert 7), Milwaukee 56 (Antetokounmpo 15). AssistsÂ„Sacramento 24 (Mason, Fox 6), Milwaukee 30 (Antetokounmpo 11). Total FoulsÂ„Sacramento 26, Milwaukee 20. AÂ„17,341 (17,500).PRO HOCKEYNHLAll times Eastern EASTERN CONFERENCE ATLANTIC DIVISION GP W L OT PTS GF GA Tampa Bay 13 9 3 1 19 46 35 Toronto 14 9 5 0 18 48 39 Montreal 13 7 4 2 16 41 37 Boston 13 7 4 2 16 37 30 Buffalo 14 7 5 2 16 42 41 Ottawa 13 5 6 2 12 42 55 Detroit 14 4 8 2 10 37 53 Florida 11 3 5 3 9 34 41 METROPOLITAN DIVISION GP W L OT PTS GF GA N.Y. Islanders 13 8 4 1 17 42 30 Pittsburgh 12 6 3 3 15 45 40 Columbus 13 7 6 0 14 44 48 Carolina 14 6 6 2 14 39 41 Washington 12 5 4 3 13 46 47 Philadelphia 14 6 7 1 13 43 54 New Jersey 11 5 5 1 11 34 35 N.Y. Rangers 13 5 7 1 11 35 43 WESTERN CONFERENCE CENTRAL DIVISION GP W L OT PTS GF GA Nashville 14 11 3 0 22 47 30 Minnesota 13 8 3 2 18 40 36 Winnipeg 14 8 5 1 17 41 38 Colorado 14 7 4 3 17 52 40 Dallas 13 8 5 0 16 40 34 Chicago 15 6 6 3 15 46 56 St. Louis 12 4 5 3 11 42 47 PACIFIC DIVISION GP W L OT PTS GF GA Calgary 15 9 5 1 19 52 50 Vancouver 15 9 6 0 18 47 50 Edmonton 13 8 4 1 17 40 37 San Jose 14 7 4 3 17 46 43 Arizona 12 7 5 0 14 35 24 Vegas 14 6 7 1 13 33 39 Anaheim 14 5 6 3 13 34 40 Los Angeles 13 4 8 1 9 28 45 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 GamesBuffalo 9, Ottawa 2 N.Y. Islanders 3, New Jersey 0 Edmonton 4, Detroit 3 Tampa Bay 4, Montreal 1 Toronto 5, Pittsburgh 0 Dallas 4, Washington 3, OT Minnesota 5, St. Louis 1 Nashville 1, Boston 0 Calgary 5, Chicago 3 Vegas 3, Carolina 0 Los Angeles 4, Columbus 1 San Jose 4, Philadelphia 3, OTSundayÂs GamesBuffalo at N.Y. Rangers, late Tampa Bay at Ottawa, late Columbus at Anaheim, lateTodayÂs GamesNew Jersey at Pittsburgh, 7 p.m. Dallas at Boston, 7 p.m. Montreal at N.Y. Islanders, 7 p.m. Edmonton at Washington, 7 p.m. Philadelphia at Arizona, 9 p.m.TuesdayÂs GamesDallas at Columbus, 7 p.m. Vegas at Toronto, 7 p.m. Montreal at N.Y. Rangers, 7 p.m. New Jersey at Ottawa, 7:30 p.m. Vancouver at Detroit, 7:30 p.m. Edmonton at Tampa Bay, 7:30 p.m. Carolina at St. Louis, 8 p.m. Minnesota at San Jose, 10:30 p.m. Anaheim at Los Angeles, 10:30 p.m.AHLAll times EasternEASTERN CONFERENCE ATLANTIC DIVISION GP W L OL SOL PTS GF GA Charlotte 11 10 1 0 0 20 42 25 SpringÂ“eld 10 7 1 0 2 16 43 27 Lehigh Valley 11 6 3 1 1 14 43 40 WB/Scranton 11 6 4 0 1 13 39 35 Bridgeport 12 6 5 1 0 13 41 45 Hartford 13 5 7 1 0 11 40 51 Hershey 13 5 7 0 1 11 30 41 Providence 11 3 7 1 0 7 35 38 NORTH DIVISION GP W L OL SOL PTS GF GA Rochester 12 8 3 1 0 17 45 35 Cleveland 11 7 3 1 0 15 36 32 Binghamton 12 5 5 2 0 12 32 43 Utica 12 5 6 1 0 11 34 42 Belleville 12 5 7 0 0 10 35 38 Toronto 10 4 4 0 2 10 41 43 Laval 12 4 7 1 0 9 27 31 Syracuse 9 4 5 0 0 8 29 31 WESTERN CONFERENCE CENTRAL DIVISION GP W L OL SOL PTS GF GA Milwaukee 13 8 2 3 0 19 43 34 Chicago 11 7 3 0 1 15 45 32 Iowa 9 7 2 0 0 14 38 22 Rockford 11 5 3 1 2 13 32 31 Manitoba 11 6 5 0 0 12 27 37 Texas 11 4 5 1 1 10 36 41 Grand Rapids 10 4 5 0 1 9 26 34 San Antonio 12 3 9 0 0 6 24 34 PACIFIC DIVISION GP W L OL SOL PTS GF GA San Jose 10 8 1 0 1 17 38 19 Colorado 10 6 2 2 0 14 33 30 Tucson 10 6 3 0 1 13 35 34 Stockton 10 4 5 1 0 9 31 50 Ontario 10 3 4 2 1 9 39 49 BakersÂ“eld 8 4 4 0 0 8 32 24 San Diego 8 3 3 1 1 8 30 332 points for win, 1 point for OT/shootout lossSaturdayÂs GamesLaval 2, Utica 1, OT Charlotte 3, Providence 2 Chicago 4, Manitoba 1 Iowa 2, Rockford 1, SO Bridgeport 5, SpringÂ“eld 2 Rochester 4, Hershey 1 Syracuse 6, Belleville 1 Grand Rapids 2, Milwaukee 1 Lehigh Valley 3, Binghamton 2, OT Hartford 3, WB/Scranton 2 Ontario 4, San Diego 2 San Antonio 4, Stockton 0 Colorado 5, Tucson 1 BakersÂ“eld 4, Texas 3SundayÂs GamesBridgeport 8, WB/Scranton 5 Hartford at Hershey, late Grand Rapids at Cleveland, late Rockford at Iowa, late San Antonio at BakersÂ“eld, lateTodayÂs GameStockton at San Jose, 10 p.m.TuesdayÂs GamesNone scheduledAUTO RACINGNASCAR MONSTER ENERGY CUPAAA TEXAS 500Sunday at Texas Motor Speedway, Fort Worth, Texas Lap length: 1.50 miles(Starting position in parentheses)1. (3) Kevin Harvick, Ford, 337. 2. (1) Ryan Blaney, Ford, 337. 3. (8) Joey Logano, Ford, 337. 4. (12) Erik Jones, Toyota, 337. 5. (22) Kyle Larson, Chevrolet, 337. 6. (16) Chase Elliott, Chevrolet, 337. 7. (7) Kurt Busch, Ford, 337. 8. (4) Aric Almirola, Ford, 337. 9. (13) Martin Truex Jr., Toyota, 337. 10. (26) Austin Dillon, Chevrolet, 337. 11. (17) Ricky Stenhouse Jr., Ford, 337. 12. (5) Brad Keselowski, Ford, 337. 13. (11) Paul Menard, Ford, 337. 14. (18) Alex Bowman, Chevrolet, 337. 15. (23) Jimmie Johnson, Chevrolet, 337. 16. (9) William Byron, Chevrolet, 337. 17. (10) Kyle Busch, Toyota, 337. 18. (14) Ryan Newman, Chevrolet, 335. 19. (20) Jamie McMurray, Chevrolet, 335. 20. (25) AJ Allmendinger, Chevrolet, 335. 21. (15) Trevor Bayne, Ford, 335. 22. (24) Ty Dillon, Chevrolet, 335. 23. (21) Chris Buescher, Chevrolet, 335. 24. (27) David Ragan, Ford, 335. 25. (30) Bubba Wallace, Chevrolet, 335. 26. (2) Clint Bowyer, Ford, 334. 27. (28) Regan Smith, Chevrolet, 332. 28. (19) Daniel Suarez, Toyota, 332. 29. (29) Michael McDowell, Ford, 331. 30. (6) Denny Hamlin, Toyota, 331. 31. (34) Parker Kligerman, Toyota, 329. 32. (33) Ross Chastain, Chevrolet, 326. 33. (38) Reed Sorenson, Chevrolet, 326. 34. (36) Kyle Weatherman, Chevrolet, 323. 35. (32) Landon Cassill, Chevrolet, 321. 36. (35) JJ Yeley, Toyota, 321. 37. (39) Joey Gase, Ford, 317. 38. (31) Matt DiBenedetto, Ford, Accident, 300. 39. (40) David Starr, Toyota, 287. 40. (37) Corey LaJoie, Chevrolet, 269.Race StatisticsAverage Speed of Race Winner: 150.558 mph. Time of Race: 3 hours, 21 minutes, 27 seconds. Margin of Victory: .447 Seconds. Caution Flags: 8 for 37 laps. Lead Changes: 16 among 7 drivers. Lap Leaders: R. Blaney 1-32; K. Harvick 33-131; J. Logano 132-152; A. Bowman 153-155; B. Wallace 156-157; J. Johnson 158-159; K. Harvick 160-172; J. Logano 173-176; B. Keselowski 177-226; R. Blaney 227; J. Logano 228-253; K. Harvick 254-280; J. Logano 281-283; J. Johnson 284-292; K. Harvick 293-310; R. Blaney 311-317; K. Harvick 318-337. Leaders Summary (Driver, Times Lead, Laps Led): Kevin Harvick 5 times for 177 laps; Joey Logano 4 times for 54 laps; Brad Keselowski 1 time for 50 laps; Ryan Blaney 3 times for 40 laps; Jimmie Johnson 2 times for 11 laps; Alex Bowman 1 time for 3 laps; Bubba Wallace 1 time for 2 laps.NASCAR XFINITYOÂREILLY AUTO PARTS 300Saturday at Texas Motor Speedway, Fort Worth, Texas Lap length: 1.50 miles(Start position in parentheses)1. (3) Cole Custer, Ford, 200 laps, 0 rating, 59 points. 2. (4) Tyler Reddick, Chevrolet, 200, 0, 50. 3. (8) Austin Cindric, Ford, 200, 0, 34. 4. (10) John Hunter Nemechek, Chevrolet, 200, 0, 35. 5. (5) Justin Allgaier, Chevrolet, 200, 0, 45. 6. (14) Brandon Jones, Toyota, 200, 0, 33. 7. (7) Matt Tifft, Chevrolet, 200, 0, 39. 8. (13) Elliott Sadler, Chevrolet, 200, 0, 40. 9. (12) Spencer Gallagher, Chevrolet, 200, 0, 28. 10. (9) Daniel Hemric, Chevrolet, 200, 0, 40. 11. (23) Ross Chastain, Chevrolet, 200, 0, 26. 12. (17) Ryan Sieg, Chevrolet, 200, 0, 25. 13. (38) Ty Majeski, Ford, 200, 0, 24. 14. (18) Jeremy Clements, Chevrolet, 200, 0, 25. 15. (22) JJ Yeley, Chevrolet, 200, 0, 22. 16. (16) Michael Annett, Chevrolet, 200, 0, 21. 17. (19) Chad Finchum, Chevrolet, 199, 0, 20. 18. (21) Brandon Brown, Chevrolet, 199, 0, 19. 19. (29) Ray Black Jr, Chevrolet, 199, 0, 18. 20. (24) Garrett Smithley, Chevrolet, 198, 0, 17. 21. (34) Bayley Currey, Toyota, 197, 0, 0. 22. (30) Joey Gase, Chevrolet, 197, 0, 15. 23. (2) Shane Lee, Chevrolet, 197, 0, 14 24. (32) David Starr, Chevrolet, 196, 0, 13. 25. (33) Spencer Boyd, Chevrolet, 195, 0, 12. 26. (26) Quin Houff, Chevrolet, 193, 0, 11. 27. (36) Vinnie Miller, Chevrolet, 193, 0, 10. 28. (37) Mike Harmon, Chevrolet, 192, 0, 9. 29. (15) Ryan Reed, Ford, accident, 186, 0, 8. 30. (20) Alex Labbe, Chevrolet, 176, 0, 7. 31. (6) Ryan Preece, Toyota, accident, 139, 0, 17. 32. (1) Christopher Bell, Toyota, accident, 133, 0, 18. 33. (11) Ryan Truex, Chevrolet, accident, 120, 0, 4. 34. (35) Bobby Earnhardt, Chevrolet, accident, 104, 0, 3. 35. (27) Timmy Hill, Dodge, vibration, 56, 0, 2. 36. (25) BJ McLeod, Chevrolet, electrical, 44, 0, 1. 37. (28) Stephen Leicht, Chevrolet, fuelpump, 32, 0, 1. 38. (31) Jeff Green, Chevrolet, brakes, 10, 0, 1. 39. (39) Morgan Shepherd, Chevrolet, electrical, 4, 0, 1.Race StatisticsAverage Speed of Winner: 116.822 mph. Time: 2 hours, 34 minutes, 5 seconds. Margin of Victory: 0.162 seconds. Caution Flags: 13 for 54 laps. Lead Changes: 17 among 8 drivers. Lap Leaders: C.Bell 0; S.Lee 1-6; T.Reddick 7-24; D.Hemric 25-51; T.Reddick 52-80; C.Custer 81-85; T.Reddick 86; C.Custer 8792; C.Bell 93-127; B.Jones 128-131; D.Hemric 132-138; J.Allgaier 139-144; D.Hemric 145-152; J.Allgaier 153-183; J.Nemechek 184-189; C.Custer 190-193; T.Reddick 194199; C.Custer 200 Leaders Summary (Driver, Times Led, Laps Led): T.Reddick, 4 times for 50 laps; D.Hemric, 3 times for 39 laps; J.Allgaier, 2 times for 35 laps; C.Bell, 2 times for 34 laps; C.Custer, 4 times for 12 laps; S.Lee, 1 time for 5 laps; J.Nemechek, 1 time for 5 laps; B.Jones, 1 time for 3 laps. Wins: C.Bell, 6; J.Allgaier, 5; R.Chastain, 1; C.Custer, 1; S.Gallagher, 1; J.Nemechek, 1; R.Preece, 1; T.Reddick, 1. Top 10 in Points: 1. T.Reddick, 3105; 2. D.Hemric, 3098; 3. E.Sadler, 3098; 4. C.Custer, 3087; 5. J.Allgaier, 3085; 6. M.Tifft, 3083; 7. C.Bell, 3063; 8. A.Cindric, 3036; 9. R.Chastain, 2141; 10. B.Jones, 2122.GOLFPGA TOURSHRINERS HOSPITALS FOR CHILDREN OPENSundayÂs leaders at TPC Summerlin, Las Vegas Purse: $7 million. Yardage: 7,255; Par: 71 (35-36)FinalBryson DeChambeau (500), $1,260,000 66-66-65-66Â„263 Patrick Cantlay (300), $756,000 69-67-63-65Â„264 Sam Ryder (190), $476,000 66-71-66-62Â„265 Rickie Fowler (115), $289,333 68-67-69-63Â„267 Abraham Ancer (115), $289,333 66-66-69-66Â„267 Robert Streb (115), $289,333 65-66-68-68Â„267 Chesson Hadley (85), $218,167 69-67-65-68Â„269 Ryan Palmer (85), $218,167 71-65-65-68Â„269 Lucas Glover (85), $218,167 67-70-61-71Â„269 Bud Cauley (65), $161,000 72-66-67-65Â„270 Brandon Harkins (65), $161,000 70-66-70-64Â„270 Joaquin Niemann (65), $161,000 69-68-67-66Â„270 Scott Piercy (65), $161,000 69-68-68-65Â„270 Gary Woodland (65), $161,000 69-67-71-63Â„270 Sungjae Im (48), $101,675 72-65-69-65Â„271 Si Woo Kim (48), $101,675 66-70-69-66Â„271 Peter Malnati (48), $101,675 70-66-67-68Â„271 Denny McCarthy (48), $101,675 71-65-66-69Â„271 Webb Simpson (48), $101,675 68-69-68-66Â„271 J.J. Spaun (48), $101,675 67-69-67-68Â„271 Harold Varner III (48), $101,675 65-67-69-70Â„271 Aaron Wise (48), $101,675 72-67-66-66Â„271 Kramer Hickok (36), $62,300 66-72-67-67Â„272 Beau Hossler (36), $62,300 69-68-67-68Â„272 Kevin Tway (36), $62,300 67-66-72-67Â„272 Peter Uihlein (36), $62,300 63-66-68-75Â„272 Richy Werenski (36), $62,300 70-66-68-68Â„272 Anders Albertson (26), $44,581 72-65-65-71Â„273 Cameron Champ (26), $44,581 69-65-66-73Â„273 Cameron Davis (26), $44,581 70-68-68-67Â„273 James Hahn (26), $44,581 68-70-67-68Â„273 Martin Laird (26), $44,581 67-68-71-67Â„273 Hudson Swafford (26), $44,581 68-67-70-68Â„273 Jhonattan Vegas (26), $44,581 71-65-66-71Â„273 Nick Watney (26), $44,581 70-68-66-69Â„273 George Cunningham, $32,970 70-67-71-66Â„274 Harris English (18), $32,970 71-65-68-70Â„274 Tony Finau (18), $32,970 69-68-69-68Â„274 Ryan Moore (18), $32,970 73-65-70-66Â„274 Nick Taylor (18), $32,970 72-67-65-70Â„274 Dominic Bozzelli (11), $22,652 70-69-68-68Â„275 Whee Kim (11), $22,652 66-65-77-67Â„275 Chris Kirk (11), $22,652 69-66-69-71Â„275 Satoshi Kodaira (11), $22,652 71-68-67-69Â„275 Danny Lee (11), $22,652 68-66-69-72Â„275 Graeme McDowell (11), $22,652 70-67-68-70Â„275 Sebastin Muoz (11), $22,652 66-72-68-69Â„275 Wes Roach (11), $22,652 71-67-69-68Â„275 Patrick Rodgers (11), $22,652 69-68-70-68Â„275 Jos de Jess Rodrguez (11), $22,652 67-69-69-70Â„275 Roberto Castro (7), $16,695 70-67-68-71Â„276 Brian Gay (7), $16,695 74-65-69-68Â„276 Kevin Streelman (7), $16,695 70-67-72-67Â„276 D.J. Trahan (7), $16,695 68-68-70-70Â„276 Jordan Spieth (6), $16,030 66-68-71-72Â„277 Chris Stroud (6), $16,030 69-69-68-71Â„277 Wyndham Clark (5), $15,260 67-72-70-69Â„278 Roberto Daz (5), $15,260 69-69-68-72Â„278 Matt Jones (5), $15,260 68-71-69-70Â„278 Matt Kuchar (5), $15,260 68-69-70-71Â„278 Davis Love III (5), $15,260 70-67-70-71Â„278 Troy Merritt (5), $15,260 72-65-69-72Â„278 Alex Prugh (5), $15,260 68-71-70-69Â„278 Ollie Schniederjans (5), $15,260 69-70-72-67Â„278 Vaughn Taylor (5), $15,260 68-69-70-71Â„278 Jason Kokrak (4), $14,420 71-67-69-72Â„279 Kelly Kraft (4), $14,420 70-69-67-73Â„279 Rod Pampling (4), $14,420 69-70-69-71Â„279 Joel Dahmen (3), $14,070 71-67-71-71Â„280 Scott Stallings (3), $14,070 67-69-67-77Â„280 Kyle Jones (3), $13,860 71-68-71-72Â„282 John Senden (3), $13,720 69-70-72-72Â„283 Seth Reeves (3), $13,580 64-72-72-76Â„284 Ryan Blaum (3), $13,440 69-70-77-71Â„287EUROPEAN TOURTURKISH AIRLINES OPENSundayÂs leaders at Regnum Carya Golf & Spa Resort, Antalya, Turkey Purse: $7 million. Yardage: 7,159; Par: 71 (34-37) (x-won on Â“rst playoff hole)Finalx-Justin Rose, England 65-65-69-68Â„267 Haotong Li, China 66-67-63-71Â„267 Thomas Detry, Belgium 66-70-68-65Â„269 Adrian Otaegui, Spain 68-65-71-65Â„269 Lucas Bjerregaad, Denmark 70-67-66-67Â„270 Martin Kaymer, Germany 66-69-69-66Â„270 Tommy Fleetwood, England 68-66-68-69Â„271 Thorbjorn Olesen, Denmark 65-67-68-71Â„271 Danny Willett, England 67-65-69-70Â„271 Thomas Aiken, South Africa 71-65-66-70Â„272 Sam HorsÂ“eld, England 66-67-68-71Â„272 Alexander Levy, France 67-66-66-73Â„272 Tapio Pulkkanen, Finland 68-70-67-67Â„272 Alexander Bjork, Sweden 73-69-65-66Â„273 Nicolas Colsaerts, Belgium 69-66-70-68Â„273 Tom Lewis, England 69-63-71-70Â„273 Shane Lowry, Ireland 68-70-67-68Â„273AlsoJulian Suri, United States 67-68-70-70Â„275 Padraig Harrington, Ireland 65-70-71-72Â„278LPGA TOURTOTO JAPAN CLASSICSundayÂs leaders at Seta Golf Course, Shiga, Japan. Purse: $1.5 million; Yardage: 6,659; Par: 72 (36-36)FinalNasa Hataoka, $225,000 66-69-67Â„202 Momoko Ueda, $104,348 69-67-68Â„204 Carlota Ciganda, $104,348 68-68-68Â„204 Saki Nagamine, $104,348 68-68-68Â„204 Jin Young Ko, $56,215 68-71-66Â„205 Ji-Hee Lee, $56,215 69-68-68Â„205 Amy Yang, $42,349 70-67-69Â„206 Jae-Eun Chung, $33,605 71-65-71Â„207 In-Kyung Kim, $33,605 66-70-71Â„207 Sakura Koiwai, $33,605 68-66-73Â„207 Megan Khang, $25,502 71-70-67Â„208 Jennifer Song, $25,502 71-67-70Â„208 So Yeon Ryu, $25,502 65-73-70Â„208 Jiyai Shin, $25,502 66-69-73Â„208 Yu Liu, $20,087 72-69-68Â„209 Charley Hull, $20,087 69-69-71Â„209 Hee-Kyung Bae, $20,087 69-67-73Â„209 Minjee Lee, $20,087 67-64-78Â„209 Marina Alex, $16,640 71-71-68Â„210 Ariya Jutanugarn, $16,640 70-71-69Â„210 Mami Fukuda, $16,640 69-71-70Â„210 Nelly Korda, $16,640 70-69-71Â„210 Lexi Thompson, $16,640 69-69-72Â„210 Wei-Ling Hsu, $13,529 73-72-66Â„211 Eun-Hee Ji, $13,529 71-72-68Â„211 In Gee Chun, $13,529 71-71-69Â„211 Jacqui Concolino, $13,529 70-72-69Â„211 Lizette Salas, $13,529 68-71-72Â„211 Teresa Lu, $13,529 68-70-73Â„211 Azahara Munoz, $11,093 74-70-68Â„212 Minami Katsu, $11,093 72-72-68Â„212 Rei Matsuda, $11,093 72-71-69Â„212 Shanshan Feng, $11,093 69-71-72Â„212 Mi-Jeong Jeon, $8,855 71-72-70Â„213 Sun-Ju Ahn, $8,855 70-73-70Â„213 Eri Okay ama, $8,855 71-71-71Â„213 Jenny Shin, $8,855 68-74-71Â„213 Mamiko Higa, $8,855 73-68-72Â„213 Sei Young Kim, $8,855 67-74-72Â„213 Mo Martin, $8,855 69-70-74Â„213 Caroline Masson, $6,911 70-73-71Â„214 Anna Nordqvist, $6,911 72-70-72Â„214 Danielle Kang, $6,911 69-73-72Â„214 Shoko Sasaki, $6,911 70-71-73Â„214 Brooke M. Henderson, $6,911 69-72-73Â„214 Lydia Ko, $5,415 73-74-68Â„215 Thidapa Suwannapura, $5,415 73-72-70Â„215 Annie Park, $5,415 71-74-70Â„215 Brittany Altomare, $5,415 75-69-71Â„215
Page 6 SP www.yoursun.com The Sun | Monday, November 5, 2018 By RALPH D. RUSSOAP COLLEGE FOOTBALL WRITERNo. 7 West Virginia re-entered the top 10 of The Associated Press college football poll after another weekend in which the number of ranked teams losing reached double digits. Unanimous No. 1 Alabama, No. 2 Clemson and No. 3 Notre Dame remained unchanged, and No. 4 Michigan, No. 5 Georgia and No. 6 Oklahoma each moved up a spot. The Mountaineers surged from No. 12 after beating Texas on a go-ahead 2-point conversion in Â“nal minute. Ten ranked teams lost this weekend, four in games against other ranked teams. Over the last two weeks, 21 ranked teams have lost, the most over a two-week span since the AP poll expanded to 25 in 1989. Iowa State was ranked for the Â“rst time this season, one of Â“ve teams to move into the ranking this week.POLL POINTSThere are seven teams in the ranking after Week 10 of the regular season that already have lost three times. If that seems like a lot, it is. Last season after Week 10, there were three teams in the Top 25 that had lost three games. In the previous Â“ve years, from 2012-16, there were a total of Â“ve teams ranked in the Week 10 AP poll that already had lost three times. WhatÂs going on? A few logistical changes to the college football season are at least a part of the increase. The Big Ten went to a nine-game conference schedule in 2016, joining the Big 12 and Pac-12, meaning more opportunities for those teams to pick each other off. The Big 12 restarted its conference championship game last year after six-year hiatus. That condensed the conferenceÂs regular season, which from 2011-16 ran through the Â“rst weekend of December. Also, there has been an increase in September conference games in recent years. Still, the only scheduling change throughout the Football Bowl Subdivision this season is in the Sun Belt, which became the Â“nal conference to add a championship game. In conclusion: There are more opportunities for teams to lose, so the new normal is likely somewhere between this seasonÂs seven ranked three-loss teams by Week 10 to last seasonÂs three.THIS WEEK IN ÂBAMAAlabama has been ranked in the top 5 for 49 straight weeks, the second longest streak to MiamiÂs 55 weeks from Oct. 8, 2000-Oct. 26, 2003. There have been three other streaks of 48 straight top-Â“ve appearances: Alabama, preseason 2011-Dec. 8, 2013. Ohio State, preseason 1973-Sept. 20, 1976. Oklahoma, Nov. 16, 1953-Nov. 11, 1957.UPAll those ranked teams losing propelled a few teams to new heights in the Top 25. Â„ No. 13 Syracuse moved up nine spots to its best ranking since 1998, when the Orange got to No. 11. Â„ No. 14 Utah State is up four spots and has its best ranking since Â“nishing 10th in 1961. Â„ No. 16 Fresno State moved up four spots. The Bulldogs were last ranked this high in 2015, when they reached 15 with Derek Carr at quarterback. Â„ No. 17 Boston College jumped seven spots and has its best ranking since 2007, when the Eagles last played in the ACC championship game and spent much of the season in the top 10.DOWNÂ„ Unbeaten No. 11 Central Florida fell two spots after beating Temple 52-40. The Knights ran their winning streak to a nationÂs best 21 straight games. Â„ No. 9 LSU slipped Â“ve spots after being shut out by Alabama. Â„ No. 19 Florida dropped six spots after losing for the second straight week. Â„ No. 21 Penn State fell seven places after being blown out by Michigan.INThere is a lot of recycling going on in the Top 25 this season. While Iowa State is in for the Â“rst time since last season, No. 20 Washington, No. 22 North Carolina State, No. 24 Michigan State and No. 25 Cincinnati all reappeared in the poll.OUTUtah fell out, leaving the Pac-12 with only two ranked teams, No. 10 Washington State and No. 20 Washington. The last time the Pac-12 had only two ranked teams was Oct. 16, 2016. Â„ Houston and Virginia had one-week stays in the Top 25 after making their debuts last week. Â„ Iowa and Texas A&M fell out after losing for the second straight week.CONFERENCE CALLSEC Â„ 6 teams (1, 5, 9, 12, 18, 19). ACC Â„ 4 (2, 13, 17, 22). Big Ten Â„ 4 (4, 8, 21, 24). Big 12 Â„ 4 (6, 7, 15, 23). American Â„ 2 (11, 25). Mountain West Â„ 2 (14, 16). Pac-12 Â„ 2 (10, 20). Independent Â„ 1 (3).RANKED VS. RANKEDNo. 18 Mississippi State at No. 1 Alabama. A second straight ranked opponent for the Tide Â„ if that even matters. No. 2 Clemson at No. 17 Boston College. The biggest game left on ClemsonÂs schedule. BC could shut the Tigers out of the ACC championship game with a victory. No. 8 Ohio State at No. 24 Michigan State. The Buckeyes have become college footballÂs biggest soap opera.West Virginia up to 7 after 10 ranked teams lose AP PHOTOWest Virginia quarterback Will Grier (7) scores the game-winning two-point conversion during an NCAA college football game against Texas in Austin, Texas, on Saturday, Nov. 3, 2018. West Virginia defeated Texas 42-41. dominate, however, allowing Miami to win with only seven Â“rst downs. Darnold tried to rally the sputtering Jets (3-6) from a 6-3 deÂ“cit, but following a punt the rookie took a high snap and made an ill-advised throw to tight end Eric Tomlinson. Baker stepped in front for his Â“rst career interception and scored untouched. ÂI didnÂt throw it with conÂ“dence,ÂŽ Darnold said. ÂI just alligator-armed it Â„ threw it a little bit short.ÂŽ Much of the game was a slog, but Baker provided a video highlight celebrating with his teammates. ÂThere is nothing like it,ÂŽ he said, game ball cradled under his arm. ÂIt is the sweetest feeling ever, especially getting in the end zone, seeing your brothers running toward you.ÂŽ T.J. McDonald and Walt Aikens made interceptions to end the JetsÂ Â“nal two possessions. ÂThe guys did a good job of complementary football,ÂŽ Dolphins coach Adam Gase said. ÂThey played together. They did a good job of stopping the run and making it as one-dimensional as possible.ÂŽ Miami broke a twogame losing streak and won for only the second time in the past six games. Gase improved to 5-1 against the Jets, including two wins this year. The Jets lost their third in a row and have scored 33 points during the skid. TheyÂve dropped nine of their past 10 road games dating to 2017. Darnold went 21 for 39 for 229 yards and a passer rating of 31.8. He came into the game tied for the NFL lead with 10 interceptions and the four picks were a new high. ÂTwo for sure heÂd like to have back,ÂŽ coach Todd Bowles said. ÂBack to the drawing board.ÂŽ Cameron Wake and Akeem Spence had two sacks apiece for the Dolphins, who had allowed 102 points the previous three weeks. ÂEverybody playing together, front to back side to side, and getting a win, thatÂs about as rewarding as it is,ÂŽ Wake said.TO THE BENCHJones, whose tendency to freelance has been an issue, watched the second half from the sideline. Gase said he didnÂt know whether Jones was hurt. ÂIt sounds like he pulled himself out,ÂŽ Gase said. ÂIÂve just got to Â“nd out what happened there.ÂŽ Jones didnÂt talk to the media after the game.DOLPHINS SUBMiami totaled only 168 yards, but Brock Osweiler improved to 2-2 as a starter Â“lling in for the injured Ryan Tannehill Osweiler went 15 for 24 for 139 yards and took four sacks, but his unit committed no turnovers. ÂIt was just a good old-fashioned Â“ght on the Â“eld, and it was fun,ÂŽ Osweiler said. ÂWe won.ÂŽINJURY REPORTDolphins: LT Laremy Tunsil (knee) left in the fourth quarter. ... RT JaÂWuan James (knee) departed in the Â“rst half, but later returned. ... CB Bobby McCain was evaluated for a concussion. ... DE Robert Quinn limped off in the Â“eld in the closing minutes. Jets: C Spencer Long aggravated an injury to the middle Â“nger of his right hand and had half a dozen off-target snaps before leaving the game. ... Backup LB Tarell Basham (knee) left the game in the second half.FULL WEEKENDThe Â“eld looked worn but was not an issue less than 24 hours after the Miami Hurricanes and Duke played on it in a downpour.UP NEXTDolphins: play at Green Bay for the Â“rst time since 2010 on Nov. 11. Jets: play host to Buffalo on Nov. 11. The teams also meet on Dec. 9.DOLPHINS 13, JETS 6New York 0 3 0 3 Â„ 6 Miami 0 6 0 7 Â„ 13 Second Quarter MiaÂ„FG Sanders 43, 12:39. MiaÂ„FG Sanders 27, 1:11. NYJÂ„FG Myers 48, :20. Fourth Quarter MiaÂ„Baker 25 interception return (Sanders kick), 10:48. NYJÂ„FG Myers 56, 5:57. AÂ„65,533. NYJ Mia First downs 14 7 Total Net Yards 275 168 Rushes-yards 20-73 27-64 Passing 202 104 Punt Returns 2-17 3-37 Kickoff Returns 0-0 1-24 Interceptions Ret. 0-0 4-49 Comp-Att-Int 21-39-4 15-24-0 Sacked-Yards Lost 4-27 4-35 Punts 6-46.2 9-44.7 Fumbles-Lost 0-0 0-0 Penalties-Yards 5-45 5-55 Time of Possession 31:34 28:26 INDIVIDUAL STATISTICS RUSHINGÂ„New York, Crowell 13-49, McGuire 6-23, R.Anderson 1-1. Miami, Gore 20-53, Drake 3-9, Osweiler 3-4, Ballage 1-(minus 2). PASSINGÂ„New York, Darnold 21-39-4-229. Miami, Osweiler 15-240-139. RECEIVINGÂ„New York, Herndon 4-62, R.Anderson 4-32, Enunwa 3-40, McGuire 3-37, Kearse 3-20, Cannon 1-15, Crowell 1-11, Leggett 1-6, Tomlinson 1-6. Miami, Amendola 5-47, Drake 4-26, Ballage 2-17, Stills 1-19, Grant 1-16, Parker 1-8, Gore 1-6. MISSED FIELD GOALSÂ„New York, Myers 50.DOLPHINSFROM PAGE 1 and so good in the open space,ÂŽ Olsen said. ÂWe can give them balls on handoffs, throw it to them all Â„ theyÂre very unique in that regard. I donÂt know what we have had this many guys who are that dynamic with the ball in their hands.ÂŽ That was evident throughout. McCaffrey leaped a defender on a reception in the Â”at and kept going, racing 32 yards for a Â“rst down. SamuelÂs 33-yard TD on the reverse included the speedster reversing Â“eld and running a combined 103 yards according to NFLÂs Next Gen Stats. And Olsen, the cagey veteran, hauled in a one-handed catch in the end zone Â„ his third TD in three weeks. ÂWe were playing with momentum and when youÂre playing like that, we have a lot of juice coming our way so it does make it very fun,ÂŽ McCaffrey said. Said Newton: ÂWhen itÂs clicking, itÂs clicking.ÂŽUP NEXTBuccaneers: Host Washington on Sunday. Panthers: Play four of their next Â“ve games on the road, beginning Thursday night at Pittsburgh.PANTHERS 42, BUCS 28Tampa Bay 0 14 7 7 Â„ 28 Carolina 14 21 0 7 Â„ 42 First Quarter CarÂ„Armah 1 run (Gano kick), 10:34. CarÂ„McCarey 3 run (Gano kick), 3:14. Second Quarter TBÂ„Howard 4 pass from Fitzpatrick (Catanzaro kick), 14:15. CarÂ„Samuel 33 run (Gano kick), 11:20. CarÂ„McCarey 1 run (Gano kick), 7:24. CarÂ„Olsen 17 pass from Newton (Gano kick), 4:01. TBÂ„Howard 3 pass from Fitzpatrick (Catanzaro kick), :15. Third Quarter TBÂ„Humphries 5 pass from Fitzpatrick (Catanzaro kick), 5:14. Fourth Quarter TBÂ„Humphries 30 pass from Fitzpatrick (Catanzaro kick), 14:24. CarÂ„Samuel 19 pass from Newton (Gano kick), 9:04. AÂ„73,513. TB Car First do wns 23 22 Total Net Yards 301 407 Rushes-yards 21-82 32-179 Passing 219 228 Punt Returns 2-15 1-12 Kickoff Returns 1-25 0-0 Interceptions Ret. 0-0 2-39 Comp-Att-Int 24-41-2 19-25-0 Sacked-Yards Lost 3-24 2-19 Punts 5-46.2 4-50.0 Fumbles-Lost 1-0 1-0 Penalties-Yards 8-49 9-84 Time of Possession 29:00 31:00 INDIVIDUAL STATISTICS RUSHINGÂ„Tampa Bay, Barber 11-31, Fitzpatrick 5-23, Rodgers 2-14, Humphries 1-7, Wilson 2-7. Carolina, McCarey 17-79, Samuel 1-33, Newton 11-33, Moore 1-32, Armah 1-1, Anderson 1-1. PASSINGÂ„Tampa Bay, Fitzpatrick 24-40-2-243, Anger 0-1-0-0. Carolina, Newton 19-25-0-247. RECEIVINGÂ„Tampa Bay, Humphries 8-82, Howard 4-53, Brate 3-15, Godwin 2-40, De.Jackson 2-32, Barber 2-9, Rodgers 2-(minus 4), M.Evans 1-16. Carolina, Olsen 6-76, McCarey 5-78, Funchess 4-44, Samuel 2-25, Moore 1-16, Wright 1-8. MISSED FIELD GOALSÂ„None.BUCSFROM PAGE 1 By DENIS P. GORMANASSOCIATED PRESSNEW YORK Â„ By the time Mary Keitany was pacing her way up ManhattanÂs First Avenue, she had no reason to look back for challengers. The KenyanÂs lead was growing over the strong womenÂs Â“eld with every stride, and all she thought about was the Â“nish line. Lelisa Desisa of Ethiopia didnÂt break out into a big grin until he pulled away from two opponents late in the race. In perfect crisp autumn weather for distance runners, Keitany and Desisa won the New York City Marathon on Sunday in near record times. Keitany, 36, became the second woman to win the marathon four times. She ran the race in 2 hours, 22 minutes, 48 seconds, the second fastest time for the course in history. Margaret Okayo of Kenya set the record of 2:22:31 in 2003. ÂI can say the course record was not in my mind,ÂŽ Keitany said. ÂFor me, winning was the most important.ÂŽ Desisa, 28, held off countryman Shura Kitata by 1.99 seconds for his Â“rst win in New York, joining victories at the Boston Marathon in 2013 and 2015. He Â“nished second in New York in 2014 and third in 2015 and 2017. ÂThis is my dream,ÂŽ Desisa said. ÂTo be a champion.ÂŽ Desisa Â“nished in 2 hours, 5 minutes, 59 seconds, the second fastest time for the course. Geoffrey Mutai of Kenya set the record of 2:05:05 in 2011. Last yearÂs winner, Geoffrey Kamworor of Kenya, Â“nished third. ÂIÂm pretty happy to Â“nish on the podium,ÂŽ Kamworor said. ÂI came out the best that I could in the race. I tried my best, and IÂm happy to be third.ÂŽ Keitany won in 2014, 2015 and 2016 before coming in second last year to Shalane Flanagan, the Â“rst American woman in 40 years to win the New York City Marathon. She joined Grete Waitz, the Norwegian who won the marathon nine times between 19781988, as the only women to win the marathon four times. She and Ethiopians Rahma Tusa and Gudeta turned their race to a three-woman Â“eld at the 15-mile mark. Keitany pulled away from Tusa and Gudeta at the 19-mile mark, leading Tusa by 26.58 seconds and Gudeta by 43.98 seconds. She extended her lead over Tusa to 1:27.83 at the 21-mile mark. From that point, the question was not whether Keitany would win. Rather, it was by how much. She beat countrywoman Vivian Cheruiyot by 3 minutes, 13 seconds. Flanagan Â“nished third. ÂYou have to Â“nd motivation, things to focus on,ÂŽ Flanagan said. EthiopiaÂs Desisa, KenyaÂs Keitany win NYC Marathon RUNNING: NYC Marathon
The Sun | Monday, November 5, 2018 www.yoursun.com SP Page 7 SAINTS 45, RAMS 35L.A. Rams 7 10 10 8 Â„ 35 New Orleans 14 21 0 10 Â„ 45 First Quarter NOÂ„Kamara 11 run (Lutz kick), 9:25. LaÂ„Gurley 8 run (Zuerlein kick), 6:04. NOÂ„Kamara 16 pass from Brees (Lutz kick), 1:40. Second Quarter LaÂ„Cooks 4 pass from Go (Zuerlein kick), 14:12. NOÂ„Smith 4 pass from Brees (Lutz kick), 7:35. NOÂ„Watson 13 pass from Brees (Lutz kick), 1:06. NOÂ„Kamara 1 run (Lutz kick), :26. LaÂ„FG Zuerlein 56, :00. Third Quarter LaÂ„Brown 18 pass from Go (Zuerlein kick), 9:38. LaÂ„FG Zuerlein 34, 1:30. Fourth Quarter LaÂ„Kupp 41 pass from Go (Everett pass from Go ), 9:48. NOÂ„FG Lutz 54, 6:23. NOÂ„Thomas 72 pass from Brees (Lutz kick), 3:52. AÂ„73,086. La NO First downs 23 31 Total Net Yards 483 487 Rushes-yards 19-92 34-141 Passing 391 346 Punt Returns 0-0 0-0 Kicko Returns 3-88 2-49 Interceptions Ret. 0-0 1-2 Comp-Att-Int 28-40-1 25-36-0 Sacked-Yards Lost 0-0 0-0 Punts 1-47.0 2-33.5 Fumbles-Lost 0-0 1-1 Penalties-Yards 4-32 2-20 Time of Possession 26:19 33:41 INDIVIDUAL STATISTICS RUSHINGÂ„Los Angeles, Gurley 1368, Go 3-17, Woods 2-4, Hekker 1-3. New Orleans, Kamara 19-82, Ingram 9-33, Brees 4-16, Ta.Hill 2-10. PASSINGÂ„Los Angeles, Go 28-40-1-391. New Orleans, Brees 25-36-0-346. RECEIVINGÂ„Los Angeles, Cooks 6-114, Gurley 6-11, Kupp 5-89, Woods 5-71, Everett 3-48, Higbee 2-40, Brown 1-18. New Orleans, Thomas 12-211, Kamara 4-34, Watson 3-62, Smith 2-23, J.Hill 2-10, Ingram 1-3, Line 1-3. MISSED FIELD GOALSÂ„Los Angeles, Zuerlein 51.TEXANS 19, BRONCOS 17Houston 7 9 0 3 Â„ 19 Denver 3 7 7 0 Â„ 17 First Quarter HouÂ„J.Thomas 7 pass from Watson (Fairbairn kick), 10:53. DenÂ„FG McManus 44, 4:42. Second Quarter HouÂ„Hopkins 16 pass from Watson (kick failed), 11:05. DenÂ„Booker 14 run (McManus kick), 5:33. HouÂ„FG Fairbairn 46, :00. Third Quarter DenÂ„Heuerman 12 pass from Keenum (McManus kick), 5:57. Fourth Quarter HouÂ„FG Fairbairn 37, 14:06. AÂ„76,270. Hou Den First downs 17 19 Total Net Yards 290 348 Rushes-yards 33-98 20-75 Passing 192 273 Punt Returns 2-16 6-17 Kicko Returns 0-0 0-0 Interceptions Ret. 0-0 0-0 Comp-Att-Int 17-24-0 26-42-0 Sacked-Yards Lost 4-21 2-17 Punts 6-51.2 5-47.2 Fumbles-Lost 0-0 1-1 Penalties-Yards 7-60 8-50 Time of Possession 32:29 27:31 INDIVIDUAL STATISTICS RUSHINGÂ„Houston, Blue 15-39, Watson 6-38, L.Miller 12-21. Denver, Lindsay 17-60, Booker 3-15. PASSINGÂ„Houston, Watson 17-240-213. Denver, Keenum 26-42-0-290. RECEIVINGÂ„Houston, Hopkins 10-105, De.Thomas 3-61, L.Miller 2-27, Gri n 1-13, J.Thomas 1-7. Denver, Heuerman 10-83, Sanders 6-47, Sutton 3-57, Lindsay 2-24, Booker 2-9, LaCosse 1-44, Patrick 1-17, Janovich 1-9. MISSED FIELD GOALSÂ„Denver, McManus 62, McManus 51.CHARGERS 25, SEAHAWKS 17L.A. Chargers 6 13 0 6 Â„ 25 Seattle 7 3 0 7 Â„ 17 First Quarter SeaÂ„Jar.Brown 10 pass from Wilson (Janikowski kick), 6:55. LACÂ„Ty.Williams 12 pass from Rivers (kick failed), :00. Second Quarter LACÂ„Gordon 34 run (pass failed), 11:36. LACÂ„M.Williams 30 pass from Rivers (Sturgis kick), 1:10. SeaÂ„FG Janikowski 44, :00. Fourth Quarter LACÂ„D.King 42 interception return (kick failed), 6:44. SeaÂ„Vannett 6 pass from Wilson (Janikowski kick), 1:50. AÂ„68,989. LAC Sea First downs 18 25 Total Net Yards 375 356 Rushes-yards 22-160 32-154 Passing 215 202 Punt Returns 4-17 3-4 Kicko Returns 2-22 3-69 Interceptions Ret. 1-42 0-0 Comp-Att-Int 13-26-0 26-39-1 Sacked-Yards Lost 2-13 4-33 Punts 6-43.0 6-52.8 Fumbles-Lost 1-0 1-0 Penalties-Yards 12-105 10-83 Time of Possession 24:19 35:41 INDIVIDUAL STATISTICS RUSHINGÂ„Los Angeles, Gordon 16-113, Allen 2-28, Ekeler 3-21, Benjamin 1-(minus 2). Seattle, Mik. Davis 15-62, Wilson 5-41, Carson 8-40, Penny 4-11. PASSINGÂ„Los Angeles, Rivers 1326-0-228. Seattle, Wilson 26-39-1-235. RECEIVINGÂ„Los Angeles, Allen 6-124, V.Green 2-28, Ty.Williams 2-23, M.Williams 1-30, Ekeler 1-13, Gordon 1-10. Seattle, Mik.Davis 7-45, Vannett 6-52, Baldwin 4-77, Lockett 3-22, Penny 3-13, Moore 2-16, Jar.Brown 1-10. MISSED FIELD GOALSÂ„Los Angeles, Sturgis 42. Seattle, Janikowski 51.STEELERS 23, RA VENS 16Pittsburgh 7 7 6 3 Â„ 23 Baltimore 3 3 7 3 Â„ 16 First Quarter BalÂ„FG Tucker 23, 5:02. PitÂ„Conner 7 pass from Roethlisberger (Boswell kick), 1:03. Second Quarter PitÂ„A.Brown 6 pass from Roethlisberger (Boswell kick), 7:18. BalÂ„FG Tucker 23, 4:37. Third Quarter PitÂ„Roethlisberger 1 run (kick failed), 6:46. BalÂ„Collins 1 run (Tucker kick), 2:56. Fourth Quarter PitÂ„FG Boswell 29, 8:26. BalÂ„FG Tucker 37, 5:23. AÂ„70,997. Pit Bal First downs 27 18 Total Net Yards 395 268 Rushes-yards 27-113 16-61 Passing 282 207 Punt Returns 3-17 2-27 Kicko Returns 1-31 1-31 Interceptions Ret. 0-0 0-0 Comp-Att-Int 29-48-0 24-38-0 Sacked-Yards Lost 1-10 2-14 Punts 4-37.5 4-47.3 Fumbles-Lost 0-0 1-0 Penalties-Yards 8-103 5-25 Time of Possession 36:29 23:31 INDIVIDUAL STATISTICS RUSHINGÂ„Pittsburgh, Conner 24107, Roethlisberger 2-4, Samuels 1-2. Baltimore, Collins 9-35, Edwards 1-10, Jackson 5-10, J.Allen 1-6. PASSINGÂ„Pittsburgh, Roethlisberger 28-47-0-270, Dobbs 1-1-0-22. Baltimore, Flacco 23-37-0-209, Jackson 1-1-0-12. RECEIVINGÂ„Pittsburgh, Smith-Schuster 7-78, Conner 7-56, A.Brown 5-42, McDonald 3-25, Switzer 3-21, James 2-53, Washington 2-17. Baltimore, Snead 7-58, J.Allen 5-9, Andrews 3-50, Crabtree 3-32, J.Brown 3-17, Moore 1-30, H.Hurst 1-21, Collins 1-4. MISSED FIELD GOALSÂ„None.BEARS 41, BILLS 9Chicago 0 28 3 10 Â„ 41 Bu alo 0 0 3 6 Â„ 9 Second Quarter ChiÂ„Howard 1 run (Parkey kick), 13:04. ChiÂ„Jackson 65 fumble return (Parkey kick), 7:07. ChiÂ„Floyd 19 interception return (Parkey kick), 3:32. ChiÂ„Howard 18 run (Parkey kick), :44. Third Quarter BufÂ„FG Hauschka 41, 11:01. ChiÂ„FG Parkey 23, 8:13. Fourth Quarter ChiÂ„FG Parkey 45, 13:33. BufÂ„Peterman 1 run (pass failed), 5:41. ChiÂ„T.Burton 2 pass from Trubisky (Parkey kick), 4:36. AÂ„68,749. Chi Buf First downs 11 22 Total Net Yards 190 264 Rushes-yards 25-64 28-97 Passing 126 167 Punt Returns 3-48 2-13 Kicko Returns 0-0 0-0 Interceptions Ret. 3-23 1-37 Comp-Att-Int 12-20-1 31-49-3 Sacked-Yards Lost 1-9 4-22 Punts 5-40.0 5-37.6 Fumbles-Lost 2-0 1-1 Penalties-Yards 14-129 10-163 Time of Possession 25:57 34:03 INDIVIDUAL STATISTICS RUSHINGÂ„Chicago, Howard 14-47, A.Miller 1-9, Trubisky 1-6, Cohen 6-5, Daniel 3-(minus 3). Bu alo, Peterman 8-46, Ivory 7-36, McCoy 10-10, M.Murphy 1-6, Jones 1-0, Pryor 1-(minus 1). PASSINGÂ„Chicago, Trubisky 12-20-1-135. Bu alo, Peterman 3149-3-189. RECEIVINGÂ„Chicago, A.Miller 5-49, Gabriel 3-45, T.Burton 2-28, Cohen 1-8, Mizzell 1-5. Bu alo, Thomas 7-40, Benjamin 4-40, McCoy 4-19, Jones 4-18, Croom 3-36, Ivory 3-20, M.Murphy 3-(minus 7), Pryor 2-17, Holmes 1-6. MISSED FIELD GOALSÂ„None.FALCONS 38, REDSKINS 14Atlanta 7 14 7 10 Â„ 38 Washington 0 7 7 0 Â„ 14 First Quarter AtlÂ„Coleman 39 pass from Ryan (Tavecchio kick), 9:46. Second Quarter AtlÂ„I.Smith 12 run (Tavecchio kick), 9:10. WasÂ„Doctson 2 pass from A.Smith (Hopkins kick), 3:10. AtlÂ„Ridley 40 pass from Ryan (Tavecchio kick), :28. Third Quarter AtlÂ„Coleman 10 pass from Ryan (Tavecchio kick), 9:58. WasÂ„Bibbs 3 run (Hopkins kick), 2:15. Fourth Quarter AtlÂ„FG Tavecchio 27, 7:09. AtlÂ„Jones 35 pass from Ryan (Tavecchio kick), 3:45. AÂ„0. Atl Was First downs 25 20 Total Net Yards 491 366 Rushes-yards 24-154 15-79 Passing 337 287 Punt Returns 1-4 1-0 Kicko Returns 0-0 5-95 Interceptions Ret. 1-0 1-24 Comp-Att-Int 26-38-1 30-46-1 Sacked-Yards Lost 2-13 3-19 Punts 2-51.5 5-49.0 Fumbles-Lost 0-0 0-0 Penalties-Yards 7-50 10-147 Time of Possession 32:56 27:04 INDIVIDUAL STATISTICS RUSHINGÂ„Atlanta, Coleman 1388, I.Smith 10-60, Ridley 1-6. Washington, A.Smith 1-22, Perine 2-20, Bibbs 3-20, Peterson 9-17. PASSINGÂ„Atlanta, Ryan 26-38-1350. Washington, A.Smith 30-46-1306. RECEIVINGÂ„Atlanta, Jones 7-121, Ridley 6-71, Coleman 5-68, Sanu 4-45, Hooper 3-41, I.Smith 1-4. Washington, M.Harris 10-124, Davis 5-62, J.Reed 4-34, Doctson 3-31, Peterson 3-16, Richardson 2-16, Perine 2-8, Bibbs 1-15. MISSED FIELD GOALSÂ„None.VIKINGS 24, LIONS 9Detroit 0 6 0 3 Â„ 9 Minnesota 7 10 0 7 Â„ 24 First Quarter MinÂ„Murray 1 run (Bailey kick), 9:53. Second Quarter DetÂ„FG Prater 35, 13:16. DetÂ„FG Prater 35, 4:45. MinÂ„Thielen 2 pass from Cousins (Bailey kick), 3:20. MinÂ„FG Bailey 39, :04. Fourth Quarter MinÂ„Hunter 32 fumble return (Bailey kick), 6:57. DetÂ„FG Prater 37, 1:11. AÂ„66,825. Det Min First downs 18 17 Total Net Yards 209 283 Rushes-yards 24-66 23-128 Passing 143 155 Punt Returns 0-0 1-24 Kicko Returns 3-58 1-15 Interceptions Ret. 1-21 0-0 Comp-Att-Int 25-36-0 18-22-1 Sacked-Yards Lost 10-56 1-9 Punts 5-44.4 4-40.8 Fumbles-Lost 1-1 1-1 Penalties-Yards 8-66 3-15 Time of Possession 36:45 23:15 INDIVIDUAL STATISTICS RUSHINGÂ„Detroit, K.Johnson 12-37, Golladay 1-8, Blount 5-8, T.Wilson 1-7, Sta ord 5-6. Minnesota, Cook 10-89, Murray 10-31, Thielen 1-5, Cousins 2-3. PASSINGÂ„Detroit, Sta ord 25-36-0-199. Minnesota, Cousins 18-22-1-164. RECEIVINGÂ„Detroit, Riddick 7-36, M.Jones 6-66, Golladay 3-46, K.Johnson 3-7, Willson 2-17, T.Jones 2-13, Roberts 1-12, Blount 1-2. Minnesota, Thielen 4-22, Cook 4-20, Beebe 3-21, Treadwell 2-37, Rudolph 2-28, Al.Robinson 2-20, Murray 1-16. MISSED FIELD GOALSÂ„None.CHIEFS 37, BROWNS 21Kansas City 7 14 13 3 Â„ 37 Cleveland 3 12 0 6 Â„ 21 First Quarter KCÂ„Hunt 50 pass from Mahomes (Butker kick), 8:14. CleÂ„FG Joseph 51, 2:45. Second Quarter KCÂ„Kelce 11 pass from Mahomes (Butker kick), 13:30. CleÂ„Chubb 3 run (pass failed), 6:29. KCÂ„Hunt 1 run (Butker kick), 2:24. CleÂ„Johnson 19 pass from MayÂ“ eld (pass failed), :26. Third Quarter KCÂ„Kelce 13 pass from Mahomes (Butker kick), 10:03. KCÂ„Hunt 10 run (kick failed), 7:28. Fourth Quarter CleÂ„Johnson 5 pass from MayÂ“ eld (pass failed), 14:57. KCÂ„FG Butker 39, 9:27. AÂ„67,431. KC Cle First downs 27 26 Total Net Yards 499 388 Rushes-yards 24-139 25-102 Passing 360 286 Punt Returns 0-0 1-1 Kicko Returns 2-53 1-16 Interceptions Ret. 1-18 1-0 Comp-Att-Int 23-32-1 30-43-1 Sacked-Yards Lost 2-15 2-22 Punts 2-31.5 2-19.5 Fumbles-Lost 0-0 0-0 Penalties-Yards 11-86 4-20 Time of Possession 29:09 30:51 INDIVIDUAL STATISTICS RUSHINGÂ„Kansas City, Hunt 17-91, Mahomes 2-18, Hill 2-16, Ware 2-12, Watkins 1-2. Cleveland, Chubb 22-85, Perriman 2-9, Johnson 1-8. PASSINGÂ„Kansas City, Mahomes 23-32-1-375. Cleveland, MayÂ“ eld 2942-1-297, Taylor 1-1-0-11. RECEIVINGÂ„Kansas City, Kelce 7-99, Watkins 5-62, Ware 4-69, Hill 4-69, Hunt 1-50, Conley 1-23, D.Robinson 1-3. Cleveland, Johnson 9-78, Landry 6-50, Njoku 4-53, Callaway 3-51, Higgins 3-19, Perriman 2-36, Ratley 2-16, Chubb 1-5. MISSED FIELD GOALSÂ„None.NEW ORLEANS (AP) Â„ Michael Thomas caught a late 72-yard touchdown reception and then celebrated with a cellphone in a throwback to another famous New Orleans play, and the streaking Saints handed the Los Angeles Rams their first loss of the season with a 45-35 win on Sunday. Drew Brees passed for 346 yards and four touchdowns in New OrleansÂ seventh straight win, and Thomas finished with a club-record 211 yards receiving. But what happened after their last connection of the day really stole the show in a wild shootout between two of the NFLÂs best offenses. ThomasÂ long TD came on a pivotal third-down play with about four minutes to go, when the Rams seemed to expect the Saints to run a play closer to the first-down marker. Thomas ran free behind Marcus Peters, caught BreesÂ long throw virtually in stride and ran straight to the goal post, where he got out an old-school flip phone Â„ reminiscent of Joe HornÂs Sunday night TD celebration in 2003.TEXANS 19, BRONCOS 17DENVER (AP) Â„ Brandon McManus missed a 51-yard field goal as time expired, leaving Demaryius Thomas a winner in his homecoming and Houston escaped Denver with a win. The Texans (6-3) won their sixth straight and the Broncos (3-6) lost for the sixth time in seven games. Thomas finished with three receptions for 61 yards, but two of them were back-to-back for 31 and 18 yards on the TexansÂ opening touchdown drive. McManusÂ second miss of the game came after Case Keenum completed an 18-yard pass between two defenders to Emmanuel Sanders on fourth-and-8 from the Denver 45-yard line.CHARGERS 25, SEAHAWKS 17SEATTLE (AP) Â„ Philip Rivers made his 200th consecutive start and kept Los Angeles surging at the midpoint of the season, surviving a late rally by SeattleÂs Russell Wilson. Rivers threw for 228 yards and two touchdowns, Melvin Gordon added 113 yards rushing and the Chargers won their fifth straight with a 25-17 win over the Seahawks on Sunday. Rivers threw touchdown passes of 12 yards to Tyrell Williams and 30 yards to Mike Williams, and let the Chargers defense stymie Russell Wilson until the final minutes. Seattle had won four of five following a 0-2 start. Desmond King provided the deciding points for Los Angeles (6-2) by stepping in front of WilsonÂs pass for David Moore and returning it 42 yards for a touchdown with 6:44 remaining to give the Chargers a 25-10 lead. Wilson managed to make the final minutes nervous for Los Angeles.STEELERS 23, RAVENS 16BALTIMORE (AP) Â„ James Conner rushed for 107 yards and caught a TD pass for the Steelers (5-2-1), who have won four straight since falling to the Ravens at home on Sept. 30. Roethlisberger went 28 for 47 for 270 yards. His 1-yard run put Pittsburgh up 20-6 in the third quarter, and the 36-year-old showed his grit by missing only one play after being flattened during a sprint from the pocket with just over 13 minutes left. The Ravens (4-5) scored only one touchdown in their third straight defeat. Joe Flacco was limited to 209 yards passing and sacked twice. Pittsburgh opened the second half with a drive that lasted nearly seven minutes and ended with a 1-yard plunge by Roethlisberger. The conversion sailed wide to the right, keeping the score at 20-6.CHIEFS 37, BROWNS 21CLEVELAND (AP) Â„ Patrick Mahomes passed for 375 yards, threw three touchdown passes Â„ two to Travis Kelce Â„ and continued the best start by an NFL quarterback in 68 years as Kansas CityÂs impossible-to-handle offense kept rolling with a win over the Browns, who played their first game since coach Hue JacksonÂs firing. Kareem Hunt had two scoring runs and one receiving for the Chiefs (8-1), who came in averaging 36.3 points per game with an offense overloaded with weapons for Mahomes. The 23-year-old used all of them in winning his first pro matchup against Baker Mayfield and the Browns (2-6-1). Mahomes and Mayfield didnÂt match their epic college meeting in 2016, when they combined for more than 1,700 yards in offense. But the Chiefs put on another impressive offensive show with 499 total yards, averaging 8.6 per snap.VIKINGS 24, LIONS 9MINNEAPOLIS (AP) Â„ Danielle Hunter had 3 of MinnesotaÂs franchise-record 10 sacks and a fourth-quarter fumble return for a touchdown, making for a miserable afternoon for Matthew Stafford and the Lions. Hunter, the fourthyear defensive end, also was credited with nine tackles and four quarterback hits as the Vikings (5-3-1) limited the Lions to 214 total yards. The Lions had a streak of 25 consecutive games with at least 14 points stopped in humbling fashion. Starting a stretch of three straight NFC North games with a badly needed win before their bye, the Vikings beat the Lions (3-5) at home for the first time in three matchups at U.S. Bank Stadium.BEARS 41, BILLS 9ORCHARD PARK, N.Y. (AP) Â„ Jordan Howard scored two touchdowns and the BearsÂ defense had two others in a win over the Bills in what proved to be another comedy of errors for Buffalo and its anemic offense. Eddie Jackson scored on a 65-yard fumble return and Leonard Floyd returned a tipped pass 19 yards for another score some 3 1/2 minutes apart in the second quarter. Howard, set up by Tarik CohenÂs 38yard punt return then scored on an 18-yard scamper to cap a run in which the Bears scored four touchdowns over a span of 12 minutes, 20 seconds in the second quarter. The Bears won their second in a row and improved to 5-3 to match their best start to a season through eight games since 2013. Chicago also matched its win total from last year.FALCONS 38, REDSKINS 14LANDOVER, Md. (AP) Â„ Julio Jones ended his 12-game touchdown drought, Matt Ryan threw for 350 yards and four scores and the Atlanta Falcons flexed their offensive muscles with a blowout of the Redskins that extended their winning streak to three games. Jones caught seven passes for 121 yards with the biggest coming on a 35-yard screen pass with just under four minutes left that sealed the victory. After Jones twisted away from newest Washington defender Ha Ha Clinton-Dix and into the end zone, a swarm of teammates rushed over from the sideline to celebrate JonesÂ first touchdown catch since Nov. 26, 2017.Brees, Saints hand Rams their 1st loss of the season AP PHOTONew Orleans Saints running back Alvin Kamara leaps over Los Angeles Rams free safety Lamarcus Joyner on a rushing play in the second half of an NFL football game in New Orleans.
Page 8 SP www.yoursun.com The Sun | Monday, November 5, 2018 TODAY / TONIGHTWarm with clouds and sun Partly cloudy and humidHIGH 87 LOW 6910% chance of rain 10% chance of rainPartly sunny, warm and humid87 / 695% chance of rain TUESDAY GULF WATER TEMPERATUREA p.m. shower or thunderstorm around88 / 6945% chance of rain WEDNESDAYSome sun, a t-storm possible in the p.m.88 / 6930% chance of rain THURSDAYClouds and sun with a few showers; warm86 / 6765% chance of rain SATURDAYLots of sun with a t-storm in the area87 / 6840% chance of rain FRIDAY 1 3 5 3 1 0 Trees Grass Weeds Moldsabsentlowmoderatehighvery highabsent absent 050100150200300500 420-50 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 VENICE788793949084Air 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 0.18ÂŽ Normal month to date 0.29ÂŽ Year to date 59.06ÂŽ Normal year to date 47.25ÂŽ Record 1.83ÂŽ (1988) 24 hours through 2 p.m. Sun. 0.00ÂŽ 24 hours through 2 p.m. Sun. 0.05ÂŽ Month to date 0.28ÂŽ Normal month to date 0.29ÂŽ Year to date 40.61ÂŽ Normal year to date 46.63ÂŽ Record 1.83ÂŽ (1998) High/Low 86/67 Normal High/Low 83/62 Record High 91 (2015) Record Low 37 (1966) High/Low 85/67 High/Low 84/68 Normal High/Low 81/62 Record High 90 (2015) Record Low 37 (1966)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 A pr. 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 A ug. 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. 0.18 0.44 1.91 5.53/2002 Dec. 1.04 1.78 6.83/2002 Y ear 59.06 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 80 72 pc 81 70 sh Bradenton 85 70 pc 84 69 pc Clearwater 83 72 pc 83 71 pc Coral Springs 87 74 pc 87 73 pc Daytona Beach 83 67 pc 84 66 pc Fort Lauderdale 85 73 pc 86 75 pc Fort Myers 86 68 pc 87 70 pc Gainesville 81 67 pc 86 65 pc Jacksonville 81 67 pc 86 65 pc Key Largo 84 77 s 84 77 pc Key West 86 79 pc 86 79 pc Lakeland 85 69 pc 85 68 pc Melbourne 85 69 pc 86 69 pc Miami 86 72 pc 86 73 pc Naples 86 69 pc 85 71 pc Ocala 83 66 pc 86 64 pc Okeechobee 85 68 pc 86 68 pc Orlando 84 67 pc 86 65 pc Panama City 80 72 pc 80 67 t Pensacola 80 70 pc 81 69 c Pompano Beach 86 76 pc 86 74 sh St. Augustine 80 67 pc 84 66 pc St. Petersburg 83 69 pc 85 68 pc Sarasota 84 67 pc 84 67 pc Tallahassee 81 67 pc 84 65 t Tampa 85 69 pc 85 68 pc Vero Beach 86 68 pc 86 69 pc West Palm Beach 86 72 pc 86 72 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 1:00a 7:48a 1:49p 7:42p Tue. 1:21a 8:32a 2:43p 8:10p Today 12:26p 6:04a 11:58p 5:58p Tue. 1:20p 6:48a --6:26p Today 11:11a 4:41a 10:57p 4:30p Tue. 12:07p 5:30a 11:23p 5:02p Today 1:32a 8:17a 2:21p 8:11p Tue. 1:53a 9:01a 3:15p 8:39p Today 10:41a 4:43a 10:13p 4:37p Tue. 11:35a 5:27a 10:35p 5:05p SE 7-14 1-2 Light SSE 8-16 1-3 LightFt. Myers 86/68 part cldy none Punta Gorda 88/67 part cldy none Sarasota 84/67 part cldy none 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 TABLENew Nov 7 First Nov 15 Full Nov 23 Last Nov 29 Today 4:32 a.m. 4:45 p.m. Tuesday 5:32 a.m. 5:24 p.m. Today 6:41 a.m. 5:43 p.m. Tuesday 6:42 a.m. 5:42 p.m. Today 3:11a 9:23a 3:35p 9:48p Tue. 3:55a 10:08a 4:20p 10:32p Wed. 4:42a 10:54a 5:07p 11:19p Monterrey 86/62 Chihuahua 84/49 Los Angeles 78/57 Washington 58/55 New York 54/52 Miami 86/72 Atlanta 68/62 Detroit 56/47 Houston 85/70 Kansas City 52/39 Chicago 53/45 Minneapolis 48/35 El Paso 78/53 Denver 53/29 Billings 45/25 San Francisco 70/50 Seattle 55/46 Toronto 52/47 Montreal 43/39 Winnipeg 42/28 Ottawa 41/37 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: 11/5/18 Today Tue. Today Tue. Today Tue. Today Tue.Albuquerque 64 41 pc 64 43 s Anchorage 31 21 s 32 27 pc Atlanta 68 62 c 77 52 t Baltimore 57 52 r 71 46 t Billings 45 25 sh 33 18 c Birmingham 74 67 sh 75 52 pc Boise 53 34 c 51 29 pc Boston 52 49 r 63 56 sh Buffalo 56 49 r 59 41 r Burlington, VT 47 43 r 55 47 r Charleston, WV 68 57 c 69 41 r Charlotte 68 59 c 75 49 t Chicago 53 45 c 50 32 sh Cincinnati 63 55 c 60 40 pc Cleveland 60 52 c 62 40 sh Columbia, SC 71 64 c 82 58 t Columbus, OH 63 53 c 62 41 sh Concord, NH 46 40 r 53 43 r Dallas 79 51 pc 75 55 s Denver 53 29 pc 51 25 s Des Moines 50 37 r 49 28 pc Detroit 56 47 c 57 38 sh Duluth 42 34 c 40 27 sn Fairbanks 7 -6 s 15 0 pc Fargo 45 26 c 37 21 sn Hartford 51 43 r 62 45 r Helena 45 29 sn 37 22 c Honolulu 85 74 pc 85 73 s Houston 85 70 pc 84 71 t Indianapolis 58 48 c 55 38 pc Jackson, MS 79 64 c 76 59 pc Kansas City 52 39 r 58 31 pc Knoxville 67 59 c 72 43 t Las Vegas 78 56 s 77 55 s Los Angeles 78 57 pc 75 57 s Louisville 66 55 c 64 45 pc Memphis 69 53 t 68 48 pc Milwaukee 52 43 c 51 32 sh Minneapolis 48 35 r 41 28 c Montgomery 80 65 pc 80 59 t Nashville 70 58 c 69 45 pc New Orleans 83 71 pc 84 68 pc New York City 54 52 r 66 51 r Norfolk, VA 71 62 r 80 57 c Oklahoma City 69 42 pc 68 42 s Omaha 51 35 r 53 29 pc Philadelphia 55 54 r 70 48 r Phoenix 83 60 s 83 60 s Pittsburgh 61 49 sh 64 39 r Portland, ME 47 43 c 54 48 r Portland, OR 58 45 c 57 39 pc Providence 53 46 r 65 48 sh Raleigh 66 59 r 77 51 t Salt Lake City 51 34 pc 49 31 pc St. Louis 56 45 r 60 40 pc San Antonio 79 59 pc 84 65 s San Diego 74 59 pc 72 59 pc San Francisco 70 50 s 70 49 s Seattle 55 46 c 54 42 pc Washington, DC 58 55 r 72 50 t Amsterdam 55 46 pc 62 49 pc Baghdad 72 58 sh 72 56 pc Beijing 52 30 pc 54 32 c Berlin 63 48 pc 63 45 pc Buenos Aires 78 58 pc 74 53 s Cairo 79 63 pc 80 64 s Calgary 32 15 c 24 10 sn Cancun 86 76 pc 86 75 pc Dublin 54 49 r 54 46 r Edmonton 22 6 c 21 5 c Halifax 44 41 c 53 49 r Kiev 52 34 pc 48 32 s London 62 52 pc 60 51 pc Madrid 54 40 r 53 46 c Mexico City 73 52 pc 75 54 pc Montreal 43 39 r 52 45 r Ottawa 41 37 r 52 42 r Paris 65 53 pc 66 46 pc Regina 30 11 sn 22 7 sn Rio de Janeiro 77 69 c 81 70 c Rome 67 59 t 70 55 t St. JohnÂs 40 32 c 44 35 pc San Juan 86 75 sh 85 76 sh Sydney 84 71 c 86 72 c Tokyo 70 63 pc 70 61 sh Toronto 52 47 r 58 38 r Vancouver 54 42 pc 52 37 pc Winnipeg 42 28 c 35 20 sfHigh ..................... 88 at Key West, FLLow .................. 13 at Angel Fire, NM(For the 48 contiguous states yesterday)75On Nov. 5, 1998, once powerful Tropical Storm Mitch brought 4-10 inches of rain to South Florida. Q: What is the record low temperature for the Lower 48 states in November?A: -53(F) Lincoln, Mont.; Nov. 16, 1959 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 87/69 86/69 88/69 87/69 86/70 84/68 86/69 85/69 86/69 85/69 85/70 84/73 85/70 86/68 87/68 88/67 87/69 88/69 87/69 85/69 85/70 86/69 87/68 83/69 86/69 83/72 85/71 85/70 87/69 86/69 84/70 85/69 84/67 83/72 83/74 87/70 86/70 87/69Forecasts and graphics provided by AccuWeather, Inc. 2018 By STEPHEN HAWKINSAP SPORTS WRITERFORT WORTH, Texas Â„ Kevin Harvick gave the checkered Â”ag to a young fan he brought onto the track to take a selÂ“e Â„ one with the winning driver and car that will have a shot at another NASCAR Cup championship. Harvick rocketed past polesitter Ryan Blaney in overtime Sunday, after the third restart in the Â“nal 35 laps, to win the Texas fall race for the second year in a row and take one of the four championship-contending spots for the season Â“nale in two weeks. ÂWe donÂt come here to count our Â“ngers and toes to try to Â“gure out how weÂre going to make it. We want to earn it,ÂŽ said Harvick, who led 177 of 337 laps. ÂToday we earned our way in and weÂre going to go and race again next week and try to win another race and see what we can do at Homestead.ÂŽ After taking the inside on the Â“rst two restarts, and brieÂ”y losing the lead after the second one, Harvick opted to start from outside for the green-white-checkered Â“nish. By time they got to the backstretch, Harvick had pushed his No. 4 Stewart-Haas Ford in front of Blaney and raced to his eighth win of this season and 45th overall. ÂI thought if I could keep him from Â“nishing the corner I could drive back by him,ÂŽ Harvick said. ÂIt all worked out.ÂŽ Of HarvickÂs 32 starts in the Lone Star State, his only two wins are the last two fall races to get into the Â“nal four. The 2014 Cup champion has 20 top-10 Â“nishes at the 1 1/2mile track. He won both stages Sunday, marking the fourth time this year he did that and went on to win the race. With Harvick and Martinsville winner Joey Logano in the No. 22 Ford of Team Penske locked in, the series goes to Phoenix next week with only two spots up for grabs for the championship run at Homestead. Kyle Busch, a seven-time winner this year, and defending Cup champion Martin Truex Jr. are among the other six title contenders. They are comfortably above the cut line for points, but Chase Elliott or any of HarvickÂs three SHR teammates Â„ Clint Bowyer, Aric Almirola and Kurt Busch Â„ could advance with a win in Phoenix. Logano was third at Texas. Elliott was sixth, followed by Kurt Busch and Almirola, who had also gone to the rear at the start of the race for unapproved body modiÂ“cations. Truex, who was close to clinching a title spot before that bump-and-run by Logano on the Â“nal lap to win at Martinsville last week, Â“nished ninth. Kyle Busch was 17th and Bowyer 26th after starting on the front row but making contact with Denny Hamlin on the Â“rst lap. After the Â“rst of the late restarts, Harvick was on the inside and was able to keep Blaney from clearing him on the backstretch. Harvick was already starting to rebuild his lead Â„ it had been nearly 4 seconds before the caution Â„ when another yellow Â”ag came out. Harvick was on the inside again for the next restart, but Blaney was able to get by him for the lead. Blaney led seven laps before Harvick went under him and was again putting distance between them before Joey GaseÂs spin brought out the last of eight cautions. ÂThey were hard. They were challenging,ÂŽ Blaney said about the restarts. ÂThat was really the only shot we had to beat him, to be honest with you. We got by him one restart and I just couldnÂt hold him off. ... The last one, he took the top, like I knew he was going to go. He motored around me.ÂŽ Truex had to start at the rear of the Â“eld because of an engine change. He also dealt with a loose tire and had a pass-through penalty during the race for driving through too many pit boxes, and was a lap down before getting that back one the Â“rst of the late cautions. ÂWe got a little bit of luck on our side after that to be able to get back on the lead lap. Happy about that for sure,ÂŽ he said. ÂTo start exactly where we were I think is a decent day. The only difference is thereÂs one less spot available.ÂŽLOOK OUT LOGANOTruex has vowed that Logano wonÂt win the Cup title after what happened at Martinsville. Now Almirola is upset with Logano after one of the late restart in Texas. ÂHe just continues to make things harder on himself,ÂŽ Almirola said. After working himself back to the front of the Â“eld, Almirola said Logano Âabout wreckedÂŽ them both after coming down into his door in Turn 3. ÂIf thatÂs the way he wants to race me when heÂs already locked into to Homestead and weÂre out here Â“ghting for our lives, thatÂs Â“ne,ÂŽ he said. ÂWhen Homestead comes around, if IÂm not in, heÂll know it.ÂŽ Logano said they were still racing at the end in a tight turn.ERROR TO THE BACKJimmie Johnson was sent to the rear of the Â“eld after the No. 48 Chevrolet twice failed prerace inspection. NASCAR later said it erred in penalizing Johnson at the start of the race because his car passed inspection the third time. He had qualiÂ“ed 23rd for his 600th start with Chad Knaus as his crew chief. ÂThere is no format for the teams to communicate to the tower. So, whatever the tower says is the way it is,ÂŽ Johnson said. ÂThis is just one of a few calls that have been wrong due to that situation. I donÂt know how they do it.ÂŽ JohnsonÂs teammate with Hendrick Motorsports, William Byron in the No. 24, was sent to the back of the Â“eld after three failed inspections. Just short of 100 laps into the race, Johnson got loose and wiggled in front of Byron, who ended up in a spin after making contact with his teammate.UP NEXTThe last race in the third round of the playoffs, Sunday at Phoenix. Harvick has won there nine times, including earlier this season.Harvick earns his shot at NASCAR Cup title with win at Texas AP PHOTOKevin Harvick celebrates with fans after winning a NASCAR Cup auto race at Texas Motor Speedway in Fort Worth, Texas. NASCAR: Texas Motor Speedway