Material Information

Uniform Title:
News-herald (Panama City, Fla. : 1970)
Added title page title:
Panama City News Herald
Place of Publication:
Panama City, FL
Halifax Media Group, Tim Thompson - Publisher, Mike Cazalas - Editor
Publication Date:


Subjects / Keywords:
Newspapers -- Panama City (Fla.) ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Bay County (Fla.) ( lcsh )
Florida -- Bay County ( fast )
Florida -- Panama City ( fast )
Newspapers. ( fast )
newspaper ( marcgt )
newspaper ( sobekcm )
Newspapers ( fast )
Spatial Coverage:
United States -- Florida -- Bay -- Panama City
30.166847 x -85.665513


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

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
Copyright Halifax Media Group, Tim Thompson - Publisher, Mike Cazalas - Editor. Permission granted to University of Florida to digitize and display this item for non-profit research and educational purposes. Any reuse of this item in excess of fair use or other copyright exemptions requires permission of the copyright holder.
Resource Identifier:
34303828 ( OCLC )
sn 96027210 ( LCCN )

Related Items

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


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We 're in Yo ur Neighborhood! Pa nama City 1031 W. 23rd St. Suite A (Across from TGI Fridays) Pa nama City Beach 12234 PCB Pkwy BE LT ON E SO LU TIO NS So und ch oic es fo r gr ea t he ari ng 15 % OF F a pa ir of Be lt on e Le ge nd he ar in g in st ru men ts Li mi te d Ti me Of fe r *Di sc ou nt of f MSRP Ca nn ot be co mbi ne d wi t h ot he r of fe rs , co up on s or in sur an ce plans . Prev iou s p ur ch ase e xc lu ded . Of fe r ex pi re s 10 /3 1/ 15 Beltone Legend Pers onal * P ersonal Sound ID mimics how the ear * P ersonal Sound ID mimics how the ear collects and processes sound collects and processes sound * Industr y's smartest new technolog y * Industr y's smartest new technolog y offers unriv aled sound quality & speech offers unriv aled sound quality & speech understanding. understanding. www .b el ton e. co m (Across from TGI Fridays) (Across from TGI Fridays) (Across from TGI Fridays) (850) 250-1990 (Across from TGI Fridays) (Across from TGI Fridays) *Di sc ou nt o ff M SRP C ann ot b e c ombi ne d w it h o th er o ff er s, c ou po ns o r i nsuran ce p la ns . P re vi ous p ur ch as e e xc lu de d. O ff er e xp ir es 1 0/3 1/ 15 www .b el ton e. co m Be ne ts of he ari ng ai ds va ry by ty pe and de gr ee of he ari ng los s , noise en vi ro nm en t, ac cur ac y of he ari ng ev al ua ti on an d pr op er t. Se e st or e fo r det ai ls. Li mi te d Ti me On ly . 20 15 Be lt on e. (in Healthpoint Medical) Tu esday www .b el ton e. co m www .b el ton e. co m Doctors Without Borders: 19 dead in Afghan clinic airstrike KABUL, Afghanistan (AP) — The international charity Doc tors Without Borders said at least 19 people, including 12 local staff ers, were killed when its clinic came under “sustained bombing” Saturday in the northern Afghan city of Kunduz, where Afghan offi cials said helicopter gunships had returned fire from Taliban fighters sheltering in the facility. The group said the facility, which was treating more than 100 patients, came under attack at 2:08 a.m. The charity did not say whether insurgents were present, and it was not immediately clear whether the staffers were killed by the Taliban, government or U.S. forces. The group said another 30 people were missing after the attack. The dead included seven patients from the intensive care unit, among them three children, it said. Thirty-seven people were injured, including 19 staff mem bers, and 18 patients and care givers. Five of the injured staff members were in critical condi tion, it said. Afghan forces backed by U.S. airstrikes have been battling the Taliban street-by-street in Kunduz since Thursday to dislodge insur gents who seized the strategic city three days earlier in their biggest foray into a major urban area since the U.S.-led invasion of 2001. The Ministry of Defense said “terrorists” armed with light and heavy weapons had entered the hospital compound and used “the buildings and the people inside as a shield” while firing on security forces. Brig. Gen. Dawlat Waziri, the ministry’s deputy spokesman, said helicopter gunships fired on the militants, causing damage to the buildings. Interior Ministry spokesman Sediq Sediqqi said 10 to 15 “terror ists” had been hiding in the hos pital at the time of the strike. “All of the terrorists were killed but we also lost doctors,” he said. He said 80 staff members at the hos pital had been taken to safety. He did not say what sort of strike had damaged the compound. Read by 93,350 people each Sunday Call 850-747-5050 Want to SUB S CRIBE? Young AR TIST What’s INSIDE WEATHER Mostly cloudy. High 75, low 65. | B2 AT HEN A WATTS , GR A DE 4 Tyndall Elementary School A SK AMY D8 CL ASSIFIED F1-6 CRO SSW ORD D8 DEATHS B3 LIFEST YLE D3-5 L O TTERY A2 NATION & W ORLD A3-11 OUT & ABOUT D6-8 OUTDOORS D1-2 SCR APBOOK E4 SPOR TS C1-8 VIEWPOINTS E1-3 panamacitynewsherald Twitter: @The_News_Herald Social MEDIA $1.50 COM . INSIDE: C OLLEGE FOOTB ALL • PA GES C1, C6, C7 LOCA L | B1 Where there’s smoke, there’s re: Annual Fire Prevention Fest offers tips to children and adults Ohio State ........ 34 Indiana. ............ 27 Auburn ........ 35 San Jose St. . 21 Alabama ........... 38 Georgia ............ 10 Florida State .. 24 Wake Forest ... 16 October 4, 2015 Bay TDC wants more Xmas lights By JOHN HENDERSON 522-5108 | @ P CNHjohn PANAMA CITY BEACH — Tourism officials are encouraging businesses to participate in a new program in which they will match the cost of installing Christmas lights outside businesses along Front Beach Road. The Tourist Development Council (TDC) so far has been able to persuade more than a dozen businesses to participate in the program, in which the TDC will match the first $1,000 investment made by businesses to string up lights outside their establishments this holiday season. To get the assistance, the businesses must agree to participate for three years. The goal is to bring more visitors to the Beach for the holidays, beginning Thanksgiving weekend when the TDC will host its first “Beach Home For The Holidays” event that starts Nov. 27. The first day features John Berry’s Christmas Concert at 7 p.m. at Aaron Bessant Park Amphitheater. A Christmas tree will be lit at 8:30 p.m. The TDC has hired a contractor to install the lights on the businesses, which would stay on until New Year’s Day. “We have a contractor who we are working with to make sure all the lights are the same, so it’s a great program,” TDC Director Dan Rowe said. “We have, I think, 14 or 15 different businesses signed up so far, so it’s really continuing to grow. We hope it will continue to grow in future years.” TDC member and County Commissioner Mike Thomas, who owns a coffee shop in Panama City Beach, said SEE XMAS LIGHTS | A2 STOPPING THE VIOLENCE Summer of shootings followed by months of calm By ZACK McDONALD 747-5071 | @ P CNHzack PANAMA CITY — When gunfire rang out one night at the end of summer 2015, yet another young man was left dead. That the tragedy was Panama City’s single gun-related death this summer actually encourages community leaders after the summer of 2014 was marred by gunfire and deaths, most of them young black men. Undertones of gang activity emerged in some cases, with officials placing the gang presence in Bay County on the same level as the Orlando, Tampa and Miami metro areas. Law enforcement and community groups turned the unprecedented wave of gun-related homicides into an opportunity to repair relations with crime “hot spot communities” and to promote education and avenues for the economic improvement of those residents. While many of the initiatives are just starting to gain momentum, the fatal shootings have dropped dramatically in a year’s time. However, much work remains, said Janice Lucas, a Panama City native and director of the Leadership Empowerment and Authentic Development (LEAD) Coalition. “There’s no doubt that throughout the community an overwhelming majority does not want to see that type of violent crime,” Lucas said. “There is still work to do, though, because the elements that allowed for last year’s deaths are still in the community.” Nine black males ages 17 to 38 were gunned down in Panama City in 2014, leaving mothers, fathers, brothers, sisters, children and friends to mourn. Six men were killed in a surge of gun-related homicides during a nine-week stretch in the summer. Find an interactive timeline at . 2 accused of attacking witnesses ON THE WEB INSIDE | B1 SEE ST OPPING THE VIOLENCE | A2 6 a.m Noon 6 p.m Low Hazard Medium Hazard High Hazard Water closed to public Dangerous Marine Life High Low 75/64 74/64 74/64 75/66 76/66 74/65 73/66 72/66 74/63 68/62 73/66 73/66 76/66 74/64 74/61 75/64 74/62 75/65 78/64 82/62 83/64 83/67 An a.m. shower; otherwise, some sun Partly sunny and beautiful Pleasant with plenty of sun Mostly sunny and nice 75 60 71 72 65 Winds: NNE 7-14 mph Winds: NNE 7-14 mph Winds: NE 6-12 mph Winds: ESE 7-14 mph Winds: NW 7-14 mph Blountstown 4.72 ft. 15 ft. Caryville 10.66 ft. 12 ft. Clairborne 35.21 ft. 42 ft. Century 4.38 ft. 17 ft. Coffeeville, AL 0.95 ft. 29 ft. Through 7 a.m. Sat. Apalachicola 7:46a 2:33a --4:42p Destin 2:56a 2:47p ----West Pass 7:19a 2:06a 11:34p 4:15p Panama City 2:32a 2:10p ----Port St. Joe 2:23a 1:36p ----Okaloosa Island 1:29a 1:53p ----Milton 5:09a 5:08p ----East Bay 4:13a 4:38p ----Pensacola 3:29a 3:21p ----Fishing Bend 4:10a 4:12p ----The Narrows 5:06a 6:12p ----Carrabelle 6:21a 12:20a 10:36p 2:29p Forecasts and graphics provided by AccuWeather, Inc. 15 Last New First Full Oct 4 Oct 12 Oct 20 Oct 27 Sunrise today ........... 6:37 a.m. Sunset tonight .......... 6:25 p.m. Moonrise today .............. none Moonset today ......... 1:13 p.m. Today Mon. Today Mon. Clearwater 80/71/pc 82/71/sh Daytona Beach 80/65/pc 82/68/pc Ft. Lauderdale 87/73/pc 87/73/pc Gainesville 76/62/c 79/64/c Jacksonville 77/63/c 75/64/sh Jupiter 85/69/pc 85/70/pc Key Largo 86/77/pc 85/77/pc Key West 85/78/pc 84/77/pc Lake City 76/61/sh 78/63/sh Lakeland 79/66/pc 83/67/pc Melbourne 81/66/pc 83/68/sh Miami 87/73/pc 87/73/pc Naples 84/73/sh 84/73/pc Ocala 78/62/pc 81/65/pc Okeechobee 81/67/pc 83/67/pc Orlando 81/67/pc 83/68/pc Palm Beach 84/71/pc 84/72/pc Tampa 80/70/pc 83/69/pc Today Mon. Today Mon. Baghdad 106/75/s 104/76/s Berlin 68/44/pc 68/52/pc Bermuda 83/79/r 85/78/sh Hong Kong 86/80/t 87/81/sh Jerusalem 83/62/s 80/59/s Kabul 79/49/s 78/49/s London 65/56/pc 66/59/sh Madrid 76/64/sh 73/59/t Mexico City 77/54/pc 75/54/pc Montreal 58/41/pc 60/41/pc Nassau 87/74/pc 89/75/pc Paris 68/55/pc 66/57/r Rome 73/60/c 74/61/c Tokyo 76/60/pc 66/58/pc Toronto 57/48/c 62/51/c Vancouver 64/46/s 65/47/pc Today Mon. Today Mon. Albuquerque 71/55/t 69/54/c Anchorage 48/37/pc 47/37/c Atlanta 69/62/r 71/59/sh Baltimore 63/50/r 66/48/c Birmingham 72/63/c 79/61/pc Boston 57/49/sh 60/49/pc Charlotte 66/58/r 66/54/r Chicago 60/56/c 67/53/pc Cincinnati 72/55/c 76/55/pc Cleveland 66/51/c 67/53/pc Dallas 81/61/pc 83/65/pc Denver 67/46/pc 72/50/pc Detroit 66/53/c 70/55/c Honolulu 87/78/pc 86/75/pc Houston 81/61/pc 85/67/s Indianapolis 73/56/pc 77/57/pc Kansas City 64/49/pc 70/55/s Las Vegas 83/61/pc 72/61/t Los Angeles 71/60/r 76/61/sh Memphis 75/61/c 83/64/s Milwaukee 58/54/c 63/53/pc Minneapolis 61/49/pc 67/53/s Nashville 78/58/c 82/57/pc New Orleans 78/68/s 84/72/pc New York City 61/51/c 65/54/c Oklahoma City 73/52/s 74/58/pc Philadelphia 63/51/c 67/51/c Phoenix 92/69/s 87/66/t Pittsburgh 68/49/c 71/50/pc St. Louis 70/57/pc 77/61/s Salt Lake City 73/53/pc 73/53/c San Antonio 87/64/pc 87/67/pc San Diego 74/65/r 75/65/sh San Francisco 74/60/pc 72/60/pc Seattle 70/50/s 72/52/s Topeka 66/47/pc 71/54/s Tucson 88/68/t 82/63/t Wash., DC 63/53/r 68/53/pc Monday Tuesday Wednesday Thursday Gulf Temperature: 79 Today: Wind from the northwest at 7-14 knots. Seas 2-4 feet. Visibility less than 2 miles in a shower or thunderstorm; otherwise, clear. Tomorrow: Wind from the north at 7-14 knots. Seas 1-3 feet. Visibility less than 3 miles in a shower; otherwise, clear. Mostly cloudy today. Winds north-northwest 7-14 mph. Partly cloudy tonight. Winds north 6-12 mph. High/low ......................... 71/64 Last year's High/low ...... 86/73 Normal high/low ............. 85/65 Record high ............. 91 (1981) Record low ............... 42 (1984) 24 hours through 4 p.m. .. 0.16" Month to date .................. 0.16" Normal month to date ...... 0.45" Year to date ................... 36.03" Normal year to date ....... 49.44" Average humidity .............. 81% through 4 p.m. yesterday High/low ......................... 74/63 Last year's High/low ...... 85/73 Normal high/low ............. 83/67 Record high ............. 94 (1954) Record low ............... 37 (1984) 24 hours through 4 p.m. .. 0.04" Month to date .................. 0.04" Normal month to date ...... 0.61" Year to date ................... 40.98" Normal year to date ....... 49.94" Average humidity .............. 80% PANAMA CITY Port St. Joe Apalachicola Tallahassee Perry Quincy Monticello Marianna Chipley DeFuniak Springs Pensacola FORT WALTON BEACH Crestview Destin Carrabelle Mobile Bainbridge Valdosta FLORIDA CITIES City Hi/Lo/W Hi/Lo/W City Hi/Lo/W Hi/Lo/W WORLD CITIES City Hi/Lo/W Hi/Lo/W City Hi/Lo/W Hi/Lo/W NATIONAL CITIES City Hi/Lo/W Hi/Lo/W City Hi/Lo/W Hi/Lo/W TODAY FIVE DAY FORECAST FOR NORTHWEST FLORIDA High Low REGIONAL WEATHER Weather(W): ssunny, pcpartly cloudy, ccloudy, shshowers, tthunderstorms, rrain, sfsnow urries, snsnow, iice. Shown is today’s weather. Temperatures are today’s highs and tonight’s lows. Shown are today’s noon postions of weather systems and precipitation. Temperature bands are highs for the day. TIDES MARINE FORECAST BEACH FLAG WARNINGS The higher the UV Index number, the greater the need for eye and skin protection. 0-2 Low; 3-5 Moderate; 6-7 High; 8-10 Very High; 11+ Extreme 10 a.m. Noon 2 p.m. 4 p.m. UV INDEX TODAY ALMANAC SUN AND MOON MOON PHASES RIVER LEVELS Offshore Northwest Florida Flood Level Stage Apalachicola Choctawhatchee Alabama Escambia Tombigbee Temperatures Precipitation Panama City Temperatures Precipitation Fort Walton Beach Florida ........... 38 Ole Miss ......... 10


Setting It STRAIGHT A cutline under a picture on page B2 Saturday incorrectly identified Bay’s homecoming queen. Her name is Hannah Lewis. The News Herald Panama City, Florida dDay, mMonth dDate, yYear 1 To place a classied ad Phone: 850-747-5020 Service hours: 8 a.m. to 5 p.m. Monday to Friday To buy a display ad Phone: 850-747-5030 Service hours: 8 a.m. to 5 p.m. Monday to Friday To subscribe to The News Herald Phone: 850-747-5050 To get news in the paper • Breaking news Phone: 850-522-5134 or 850-747-5045 • Non-deadline news, press releases Phone: 850-522-5134; Email: • Letters to the editor Email: Mail: Letters to the editor, The News Herald, 501 W. 11th St., Panama City, FL 32401 Note: Include name, address, phone number. • Weddings, engagements, anniversaries, births Email: Phone: 850-747-5020 At the ofce: 8 a.m. t o 5 p.m. Monday to Friday, 501 W. 11th St. • Church Calendar Email: Mail: Church Calendar, The News Herald, 501 W. 11th St., Panama City, FL 32401 • Birthdays Phone: 850-747-5070 Email: • What’s Happening Email: To buy a photograph Phone: 850-747-5095 Circulation Directory Tim Thompson , Publisher 850-747-5001, Mike Cazalas , Editor 850-747-5094, Ron Smith , Regional Operations Director 850-747-5016, Robert Delaney , Regional Controller 850-747-5003, Vickie Gainer , Regional Marketing Director 850-747-5009, Eleanor Hypes , Regional Human Resources 850-747-5002, Roger Underwood , Regional Circulation Director 850-747-5049, At your service The entire contents of The News Herald, including its logotype, are fully protected by copyright and registry and cannot be reproduced in any form for any purpose without written permission from The News Herald. Published mornings by The Panama City News Herald (USPS 419-560), 501 W. 11th St., Panama City, FL 32401. Periodicals postage paid at Panama City, FL. Postmaster: Send address changes to The News Herald, P.O. Box 2060, Panama City, FL 32402. Copyright Make the Panama City News Herald a part of your life every day. Home delivery: Subscribe to 7-day delivery and get unlimited access to our website and digital edition of the paper. Customers who use EZ Pay will see, on their monthly credit card or bank statement, the payment has been made to Halifax Media Florida. Online delivery: Take The News Herald with you when you go out of town, or go green by subscribing to an online replica edition of The News Herald and get unlimited access to our website. Go to to subscribe to digital only. Delivery concerns: To report a problem with your delivery, call 850-747-5050 between 6 a.m. and 5 p.m. Monday through Friday and between 7 a.m. and 11 a.m. Saturday and Sunday. To start your subscription, call our customer service center at 850-747-5050 or toll-free at 800-345-8688. The News Herald also is available at more than 380 stores and news racks throughout Bay, Washington, Holmes, Jackson, Gulf and Franklin counties. Did we miss you? If we missed you, we want to correct the oversight. For redelivery: Call The News Herald at 850-747-5050 between 6 a.m. and 10 a.m. Monday through Friday and 7 a.m. and 10 a.m. Saturday and Sunday. Single Copies: Daily, 75 cents; Sunday, $1.50 — Subscribers will be charged an additional $1.00 for the regular Sunday retail rate for the Thanksgiving Day and other premium day editions. A $4.95 one-time new start activation fee will be added to your subscription price. Page A2 | The News Herald | Sunday, October 4, 2015 SATURDAY’S NUMBERS Cash 3 (afternoon) .......... 6-8-5 Cash 3 (evening) ............ 9-8-8 Play 4 (afternoon) . ........ . 9-3-9-7 Play 4 (evening) .......... . 8-2-1-3 Fantasy 5 . ........... . 4-5-13-15-21 Powerball ..... . 6-26-33-44-46-4 x2 Florida Lotto . 13-15-30-38-52-53 x5 Florida LO TT E R Y XMAS LIGHTS from Page A1 he is trying to get the word out to businesses and encourage them to participate. He said the lights could draw attention to a business and help bring in customers. Thomas said he hopes that eventually Front Beach Road is so lit up with Christmas lights that the lights themselves draw people. “When I was growing up, we’d go out to the paper mill that used to set up displays, and everybody rode through or went up to Marianna Boys School” to see the lights, Thomas said. “You went places where there were light displays, and we’re hoping that this (program) at some future time will have the entire Beach lit up along Front Beach Road down the tourist corridor where people can ride through and enjoy the lights.” Thomas said the program also shows the commitment of the tourism community to create more of a “family image on the Beach.” “And I think it shows everybody that the TDC is committed to helping us do that,” Thomas said. ST OPPING THE VIOLENCE from Page A1 Panama City Police Chief Scott Ervin said at the time the worst period for homicides in recent history was seven killings in 2007. Law enforcement doubled its presence in the “hot spot communities,” as Lucas called them, of Glenwood and Millville, and LEAD formed out of various groups that were pleading to stop the violence. This past summer, shooting deaths in Panama City plummeted to a single incident. Richard Washington Jr., 21, was killed Sept. 4 at Macedonia Garden Apartments at 1722 W. 17th St. The factors behind the drop in shooting deaths are difficult to pinpoint, officials said. “We can only predict and train for how we will respond to them,” PCPD Capt. Mark Laramore wrote in an email. “Our efforts to abate the problems the Glenwood community faced last year, we believe, has had an impact on the decrease of violence; yet again, measuring what impact our efforts are having is impossible to do.” Despite the unpredictable nature of crime rates, several efforts are in place to deter a repeat of 2014’s summer of violence. Community input The LEAD Coalition has seen fluctuations in the number of participants since it formed July 30, 2014, to canvas neighborhoods and issue the plea: “If you see something, say something.” But members have continued to meet with law enforcement, education and business representatives twice a month to discuss concerns and community initiatives. Lucas, following a Sept. 24 meeting at the Panama City Marine Institute, said the community’s interaction with law officers has been a major factor in the decrease in shooting deaths. PCPD pointed to community involvement as the main reason suspects were readily apprehended after this summer’s sole shooting death. None of the men were residents at Macedonia Garden Apartments. Isiah Nathaniel Walker, 27, was arrested the day of Washington’s death and charged with murder. Two days later, Angelo D. Baker, 26, was charged in connection with the shooting. Michael A. Johnson, 30, also was arrested for allegedly helping Baker try to escape, police reported. The shooting allegedly stemmed from a drug deal gone wrong. Police said Baker and Walker were arguing over the sale of a bag of marijuana and began to fight Washington. Washington tried to run when both Baker and Walker allegedly gunned him down near the 1700 block of Flower Avenue, PCPD reported. Officers said witnessed identified Baker and Walker. Easy money Similar to some murders last summer, Washington’s death allegedly resulted from an opportunity to make “easy money” in the narcotics trade. LEAD and others have been working to disprove that myth and replace it with education and alternatives. “It isn’t easy money. Getting shot at and arrested are high costs,” Lucas said. “These are kids just getting started and it grieves me this age group resorts to violence so easily.” LEAD has been working to assist parents who failed in formal education to earn a GED and have opportunities for betterpaying jobs. A free construction course also is taught at the Macedonia Missionary Baptist Church at 715 State 77. About 20 people, 11 of them unemployed, are training to be “job ready” on a construction site, Lucas said. “There’s a skills gap, and this course can make a difference in getting somebody prepared for day one on the job,” she said. “This is literally a life-changing opportunity.” Many people in the program are unemployed because of a criminal history, which significantly hurts job opportunities for a felon trying to turn his or her life around. The course will wrap up in October, Lucas said. She hopes to offer it again in January. Gang influence Court records have revealed the prevalence gangs had in some of the 2014 killings. According to the Florida Gang Reduction report issued by Florida Attorney General Pam Bondi, Bay County was on the same scale as the Orlando, Tampa and Miami metro areas for gang presence in 2014. Bay County has had more than 80 gangs in the area since at least 2011, the report said. On the surface, many of the 2014 murders appeared to be either over a girl, a sour drug deal or a botched robbery. Still, undertones of gang influence appeared several times. In one case, a jail guard testified at a trial that one suspect in a killing admitted to shooting the victim. She was interviewing the suspect at the time to determine which area he could be housed in case he had any affiliation with the area’s predominant gangs, the Gangster Disciples and the Bloods. It was unclear from court records whether the suspect had affiliation with either. In another case that authorities suspected was a contract killing, investigators said gang intimidation pervaded their interviews to the point that it hindered their ability to gather information and form a solid case against their suspect. The charges eventually were dropped because of lack of evidence. LEAD hopes to break the cycle of gang activity by working with community groups like the Girl Scouts and education officials to offer summer and after-school programs. The goal is to provide children with productive activities instead of free time to entertain themselves, which can lead to bad decisions. “We want fewer crimes, but it takes building a strategy to break that cycle,” Lucas said. “We want to reduce that chance for gangs to seem like an appealing alternative.” Police presence While LEAD members try to provide proactive opportunities to deter violence and crime, PCPD has doubled-down on its presence in the communities. Laramore said PCPD’s approach is targeting “thugs and drugs” with the goal of the sevenday-a-week Street Crimes Unit to have enough manpower to take violent criminals and guns off the streets. “We know that putting violent criminals behind bars stops them from predating on others and continuing their actions while they remain behind bars,” Laramore wrote in the email. “The firearms we take from them will not be used in the future to facilitate criminal acts. We hope our increased efforts are having an effect on behavior, although we have no way to measure the affect.” In the months between June 2013 and June 2014, arrests of felons in possession of a firearm jumped from 10 to 21 following the increase in street police, according to PCPD records. Arrests for possession of marijuana, cocaine, methamphetamine and heroin all doubled in that same time period, while arrests for possession of prescription medication more than tripled from 47 to 161, police reported. Overall arrests also soared from 308 to 1,156, with 785 of them for felonies. While the number of arrests and the decrease in shooting deaths can be detailed in hard numbers, police are cautious to say the arrests have caused the drop in violent crime. “Ultimately, whether behavior is changed because of the knowledge of the arrests our Street Crimes Units are making and/or the efforts of the community organizations associated through the LEAD Coalition, it’s ultimately a personal choice made by an individual not to do violence or respond to conflict with violence,” Laramore wrote. Future LEAD’s future is unclear. The group received $64,000 to fund its efforts in the wake of last summer’s killings. Bay District Schools, the Bay County Sheriff’s Office, the city of Panama City, Gulf Coast State College and PCPD all contributed money. Lucas said discussions of whether those funds will be provided to continue LEAD will begin this month. Meanwhile, the group is trying to expand its programs to encompass all of Bay County rather than just Panama City. “There are other hot spots in our community,” she said. “As they learn about what we are doing here, they are coming to the table.” FR O M TH E FR O NT LEAD COALITION COMBATS VIOLENCE A series of slayings beginning in late May 2014 spurred the development of LEAD. Key dates in the group’s formation: 2014 May 24 — Xavier Buckler, 23, and Marqueze McGhee, 25, shot to death at Millville gas station May 28 — Leonard Price, 38, shot to death at close range at home on Carver Road June 9 — Jshun Smith, 19, shot to death at formerly KJ’s Lounge June 19 — Samuel McGriff Jr., 17, shot to death at Macedonia Garden Apartments July 10 — Ryan Brooks, 20, shot to death during a drug deal July 24 — Tavish Greene, 24, found shot to death in trunk of vehicle on East Eighth Court. July 25 — Pray for Peace press conference, which substituted a rally formerly scheduled for July 26 July 30 — Unofcial LEAD Coalition volunteers canvas neighborhoods to tout, “If you see something, say something,” a plea to report crimes to law enforcement. August — First LEAD forum held Oct. 15 — Curtis Hunt, 17, shot in the head while sitting outside a home on Kraft Avenue Oct. 18 — Christopher Coleman, 21, died from multiple gunshot wounds Nov. 20 — LEAD is ofcially formed through a Memorandum of Understanding between Bay County Sheriff’s Ofce, Bay District Schools, City of Panama City, Panama City Police Department and Gulf Coast State College. Janice Lucas is appointed executive director. Dec. 18 — Cagney Benson, 29, found shot to death in a parked car in Springeld 2015 Jan. 9 — LEAD representatives introduce themselves to business leaders at Bay County Chamber of Commerce’s First Friday event Jan. 21 — Crime Perception Survey completed by 192 individuals Late January — Community conversation with Law Enforcement Feb. 24 — Jobs not Jail Community Forum March 9 — Strategic Planning meeting held April 25 — Kingian Nonviolence Training held, births Panama City Peace Movement May 21 — Second Annual Night of HOPE: Celebrating the Arts, Music and Writing May 23 — Single mothers celebrated at service hosted by Heaven’s Fire Church of Deliverance May 27-29 — LEAD sponsors 17 youths and 13 adults to 30th National Preventing Crime in the Black Community Conference June 15-19 — Week One: Summer STEM Camp at Rosenwald High School June 22-29 — Week Two: Summer STEM Camp at Rosenwald High School July 8 — Kickoff of Martin Luther King Recreational Center Summer Reading Program (held each Wednesday in July) July 25 — Summertime Block Party outreach News Herald le photos Officers measure a fence on Eighth Court after the body of 24-year-old Tavish Greene was discovered July 24, 2014. On Page A1 , police investigate the scene of an early morning shooting May 28, 2014, that left Leonard Price dead.


BERLIN (AP) — Germany marked a quarter-century as a reunited nation Saturday, with two leaders from the formerly communist east heading a country that increasingly asserts itself as Europe’s political heavyweight — and now faces a new challenge in a refugee influx that will demand deep reserves of resourcefulness and patience. West and East Germany united on Oct. 3, 1990, capping a process that started less than 11 months earlier when the east’s communist leadership opened the Berlin Wall under pressure from massive demonstrations. Evening out the differences between east and west has been a far slower process, and some inequalities persist even now. On the whole, however, “things worked out well — so many people pitched in, showed verve, began to learn new jobs,” Chancellor Angela Merkel, who grew up in the east and entered politics as communism fell, said in a video message ahead of the anniversary. Joachim Gauck, Germany’s president since 2012, is another easterner, former pastor and prodemocracy activist. In a speech at this year’s unification celebrations in Frankfurt, Gauck compared the integration of hundreds of thousands of newly arrived refugees to the task of reuniting East and West Germany 25 years ago. “Like in 1990, a challenge awaits us that will keep future generations busy,” he said. “But contrary from before, what did not belong together up to now, should now grow together.” Gauck’s quote came in reference to a famous expression by former German Chancellor Willy Brandt who in 1989, after the fall of the Berlin Wall, said of divided Germany that “now what belongs together, will grow together.” Since reunification, some $1.7 trillion to $2.2 trillion dollars have been funneled into the east to help bring the region up to speed after its outmoded industry collapsed. A steady post-1990 drain of people from east to west appears finally to have been stemmed, with more people moving east than the other way for the first time in 2013. Even though unemployment remains higher in the east than the west — at 8.7 percent compared with 5.6 percent — the gap has narrowed. Former Chancellor Helmut Kohl’s promise to easterners that they would live in “blooming landscapes” no longer looks far-fetched. “This is true for many parts of former East Germany,” said prominent German historian Heinrich August Winkler. “The beautiful countryside of the Mecklenburg lake district, and the Baltic Coast, as well as the cleanup of the polluted industrial areas in Saxony and elsewhere, a lot has happened there. “The economic disparity between east and west is also a lot lower than it used to be,” he added. “But that’s no reason to be smug. The absence of large, productive companies in eastern Germany shows that a lot more could be done.” Those concerns apart, Germany has cemented its place as Europe’s biggest economy and, in the past few years, has shown increasing ambition as a political and diplomatic heavyweight. Merkel has been a leading advocate of the reforms and spending cuts demanded of countries such as Greece in exchange for aid in Europe’s debt crisis. On the diplomatic front, she and her government also have played a leading part in tackling the crisis over Russia’s actions in Ukraine — after years being perceived as balking at a front-row role. This year, Germany has sought to take the lead in persuading Europe to embrace the task of taking in refugees from Syria and elsewhere and share the burden. 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Me mb er of th e In te rn at io na l De nt al Im pla nt Ass oc iat ion , AD A, FD A, NWD DA 23 26 Fr an kf or d Av e Pa na ma Ci ty , FL 32 40 5 (8 50) 76 914 49 Ca ll us to da y fo r Fr ee Im pl an t Co ns ul ta ti on s Vi si t ou r we bs it e at ba yt ow nde nt al ce nt er .c om 850-913-1900 LLC 10 % Of f All Ne w Shut ter s! 850-913-1900 Pa nels Ba hamas Ac co rd ions Co lonials Ca ll us fo r De ta il s 27 7043 3 www .F ar Ho ri zo ns Tr av el .c om 27 Dec to 4 Ja n, 20 16 NATIO N & WORLD Sunday, October 4, 2015 | The News Herald | Page A3 Germany marks 25 years of unity, faces new challenges AP Governor of the German State Hesse Volker Bouffier, right, his wife Ursula, center, and German Chancellor Angela Merkel, left, arrive Saturday in front of Paul’s Church for celebrations of 25th anniversary of the German unification in Frankfurt, Germany.


CHARLOTTE, N.C. (AP) — Rain pummeling parts of the East Coast showed little sign of slackening Saturday, with record-setting precipi tation prolonging the soppy misery that has been eased only by news that powerful Hurricane Joaquin will not hit the U.S. A flash flood warning was in effect in parts of South Carolina, where authorities shut down the Charleston peninsula to motorists. Several feet of water had caused vehicles to stall in downtown Charleston and water has inundated homes and buildings in the area, according to the National Weather Service. At least 2 to 4 additional inches of rain was expected. Barbara Vaughn, a Charleston city spokeswoman, said several people were rescued from stranded cars there. The Charleston Police Department has issued lists of dozens of street closings, and the city’s historic dis trict was almost entirely shut down. Parts of the mar ket area had sandbags piled up to keep the floodwaters out. Charleston Police Chief Greg Mullen said officers are going door-to-door to advise residents to volun tarily evacuate areas that are at risk. “Where we normally are dealing with flooding for a few hours, we’re deal ing with it in days here, so it’s going to be significantly different,” Mullen said. “It’s impacting much more of the city. We’re seeing areas flood today that did not tradition ally flood.” Richard Cutler of Charleston was walking his dog, Bailey, through the floodwaters Saturday. He said his basement was flooded, and he was using everything he could to get the water out, including an aquarium pump. But he can’t get out of Charleston to get to a hardware store and buy a sump pump. In Norfolk, N.C., Bernie Bohm took advantage in a break in the storm to pull his 19-foot sailboat Magic Morning out of the Lafay ette River before high tide approached — the first time he’s taken his boat out of the water since March. He said keeps his boat tied to a pier in his backyard and was worried Sunday’s high tides could cause it damage. “It was just bouncing around too much,” Bohm said of Friday’s high tides, which caused flooding throughout Norfolk. “It’s going to tear into a pier or do whatever and get hurt some kind of way.” Elsewhere, coastal flood ing remained a threat — particularly in the Virginia Beach area and the Outer Banks of North Carolina. The weather service issued a warning for residents liv ing along the coast to be alert for rising water. A com bination of high water and high waves could result in beach erosion and damage to docks and piers. Once the rain ends, the threat of flooding persists because the ground is too saturated to absorb water, meteorologists said. Wh y ch oo se Ho pe Ra di at io n Ca nc er Cen te r fo r yo ur pa ti e nt s? com pa ss io n ma tt er s When you can’t reach high or steep angles, Ye sco Scaffolding can get to wha t others can’t. Ye sco offers affordable scaffolding rental while keeping your project OSHA Compliant. Whe n you need reliable equipment to complete your construction project, look no further than Ye sco Scaffolding, LLC. Ve rt ic al Land We Manufacture & Install Ve rtical Blinds, 2” Wo od & Fa uxwood, Pleated Shades, & Shutters. We also offer Mini Blinds, To p Tr eatment & Draperies CI ND Y CA RT ER OW NE R “O ne Qu ick Phone Call An d We ’r e On Ou r Wa y!” 785-8140 621 McK enzie Ave. Pa nama City , FL 2-3 Day Se rv ice!! “W e’ re Fa st ” 75% OFF We Ma nu fa ctu re & In st all Ve rt ic al Bl in ds, 2" Wo od & Fa ux wo od, Sh ut te rs & Dr ap er ies Page A4 | The News Herald | Sunday, October 4, 2015 NATIO N & WORLD AP Paul and Wink Banker paddle a kayak as they take photos on a flooded street in Charleston, S.C., on Saturday. More rain, flooding forecast along soggy East Coast Fate unknown of ship caught in hurricane NASSAU, Bahamas (AP) — U.S. Coast Guard aircraft searched Saturday in the waters of the southeastern Bahamas for a cargo ship with 33 people on board that lost power and began taking on water as powerful Hurri cane Joaquin roared across the sprawling archipelago. The crew of the El Faro, 28 from the U.S. and five from Poland, reported the ship was listing at 15 degrees before they lost contact with authorities as the ship passed near the lightly popu lated Crooked Island at the height of the storm. Coast Guard officials dispatched planes and helicopters to the area with the storm now moving to the northeast away from the Bahamas. The 790-foot El Faro was heading from Jacksonville to San Juan, Puerto Rico, when it was battered by 20to 30-foot waves as Joaquin was a Category 4 storm. It since has weak ened to a Category 3. TOTE Services, the owner of the Jacksonvillebased ship, said in a brief statement that it was work ing with the Coast Guard and trying to establish com munication with the vessel. Coast Guard officials said the search had covered about 850 square nautical miles before it had to be called off Friday because of darkness. They resumed the effort early Saturday, con centrating around Crooked Island and Long Island. “Hopefully, today they will have a bit better vision as the hurricane heads north,” said Petty Officer John-Paul Rios, a Coast Guard spokes man in Miami. The search area is vast and the effort is hampered by the fact that there are few vessels out there because of the rough weather, said Chris Lloyd, the operations manager of the Bahamas Air Sea and Rescue Association, which was not helping look for the ship because the area is beyond its reach. “The fact that there has been no communications is not good news,” Lloyd said. The vessel carried almost 700 containers and had an EPIRB on board, which transmits distress signals. An initial ping was received Thursday morning, but no new ones have followed, according to Chief Petty Officer Ryan Doss. He said it gave an initial location but did not continue transmit ting, possibly because of bad weather. “If it can’t break through all those clouds to reach the satellite, we’re not going to get a good fix on it,” he said, adding that the Coast Guard was proceeding with caution because of sea conditions.


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This would boost the Fed’s confidence that the economy’s growth is sustainable and that inflation will return to the central bank’s 2 percent target. U.S. businesses certainly seem interested in hiring. There were almost 5.8 million open jobs at the end of July, the most since recordkeeping began in 2000. At the depths of the recession in 2009, that figure was barely above 3 million. Yet on Friday, the government’s monthly jobs report showed the percentage of people in the workforce — those who either have a job or are looking for one — reached a 38-year low of 62.4 percent. Why? Because many Americans who were once unemployed have become discouraged, returned to school or chosen to stay home, in some cases to care for relatives. Their exodus has helped shrink the unemployment rate to a sevenyear low of 5.1 percent. That’s because people who aren’t actively looking for a job aren’t counted as unemployed. So with fewer Americans on the hunt, employers, who face a record number of advertised jobs, should be feeling pressure to raise pay. But average wages in September rose just 2.2 percent from a year earlier, a tepid pace far below the 3.5 percent gain typical of a healthy economy. One likely reason pay isn’t growing faster, economists say, is that the low unemployment rate overstates the job market’s strength. That is, some people who the government thinks have “dropped out” and whom it no longer counts as unemployed would actually take a good job if it were available. Mudslide death toll hits 30, hundreds more feared dead SANTA CATARINA PINULA, Guatemala (AP) — Hundreds of rescue workers using shovels and pickaxes recovered four more bodies early Saturday in the wake of a hillside collapse above a group of homes on the outskirts of the Guatemalan capital. The death toll rose to 30 amid fears that hundreds more could be buried in the rubble. Rescue specialists from the Red Cross and fire and police departments used dogs to search for any possible survivors in the mudslide zone, where tons of earth fell over some 125 homes, authorities from the region estimate. After suspending work Friday evening, search efforts resumed at dawn Saturday, said Julio Sanchez, spokesman for Gua temala’s volunteer firefighters. The four bodies were recovered in the early morning hours, he said. Family members have reported at least 100 people missing after the Thursday evening mudslide. The number of miss ing could be as high as 600 based on at least 100 homes in the area, said Alejandro Maldonado, executive secretary of Conred, Guatemala’s emergency disaster agency. At least 36 other people have been reported injured. At the search site, the workers labored without rest Saturday, halting only when a long whistle sounded, testing if anyone still was alive under the mud and debris. “We’re from the rescue unit,” one worker announced. “If there is someone there, please make some noise or yell.” When no response was heard, two more long whistles sounded, a sign the workers should continue digging. Sergio Cabanas, coordinator of emer gency services in the area, said he had been contacted by several people reported receiving messages on their cellphones from family members trapped under the rubble. He said authorities had not seen the reported text messages, but had asked local telephone companies to try to map out the places where the messages were sent from.


NATIO N & WORLD Sunday, October 4, 2015 | The News Herald | Page A9 85 027 701 35 Lo ca ll y ow n ed & op er at ed b y Te rr y an d Hol ly Gr am mer . DE FI NI TE LY (N OT MA YB E) CO NT AC T US MA YB E yo u' re re all y ti re d of lo ok in g at ol d ca bi ne ts MA YB E yo u li ke to co ok bu t do n' t li ke yo ur ki tc he n la yo ut MA YB E yo u ne ed a Tu ne -U p an d NO T a fu ll re mo de l MA YB E yo u pl an to se ll , bu t wh y not en jo y it rs t? MA YB E IT 'S TI ME TO DO SO ME TH IN G WI TH YO UR KI TC HE N ! ki tc he nt un eu p. co m Em er al d Co as t Rh euma to lo gy & In fus io n Ce nt er No w Ac ce pting Ne w Pa tie nt s! St at e-O fe-A rt In fu si on Ce nt er Ay men A. Ke na wy , M.D . Univ ersit y of Fl orida & Shands Ho spitalTr ained Ph ysician Dr . Ke na wy is one of the ar ea ’s leading sp ec ialists and is Bo ar dCe rt i ed in Rh euma to lo gy and Int er nal Medic ine . 850-215-6400 3890 Je nk s Av en ue | Ly nn Hav en, FL 32444 Mo nd ay ur sda y: 8:00a m-5:00p m | Fr ida y: 8:00a m-12:00p m DrK ena wy .co m Gunman spared student to take package to police ROSEBURG, Ore. (AP) — As a 26-year-old killer gunned down victims inside a college classroom, he spared one student and gave him a package to deliver to authorities, according to the grandmother of a student who witnessed the deadly rampage in Oregon. The grandmother, Janet Willis, said her granddaughter Anastasia Boylan was wounded in Thursday’s attack and pretended to be dead as Christopher Sean HarperMercer kept firing, killing eight students and a teacher. Willis said she visited her 18-year-old granddaughter in a hospital in Eugene, where the sobbing Boylan told her: “ ‘Grandma, he killed my teacher! I saw it!’ ” Boylan also said the shooter told one student in the writing class to stand in a corner, handed him a package and told him to deliver it to authorities, Willis recalled. So far, authorities have not said anything about such a package. Boylan, a freshman at Umpqua Community College, also told her grandmother the gunman asked students about their faith. “If they said they were Christian, he shot them in the head,” Willis said Friday night, citing the account given by her granddaughter. However, conflicting reports emerged about Harper-Mercer’s words as he shot his victims. Stephanie Salas, the mother of Rand McGowan, another student who survived, said she was told by her son that the shooter asked victims whether they were religious but did not specifically target Christians. Her son said the shooter had people stand up before asking. “‘Do you have a God? Are you Christian? Do you have a religion?’ It was more so saying, ‘you’re going to be meeting your maker. This won’t hurt very long.’ Then he would shoot him,” Sales said. Law enforcement officials have not given details about what happened in the classroom. Harper-Mercer was enrolled in the class but officials have not disclosed a possible motive for the killings. Harper-Mercer wore a flak jacket and brought at least six guns and five ammunition magazines when he went to the campus that morning. He died in a shootout with police. The dead ranged in age from 18 to 67 and included several freshmen. Lucas Eibel, 18, was active in the Future Farmers of America and loved to play soccer. Kim Saltmarsh Dietz was a 59-year-old whose daughter was enrolled in the same school but was not injured the shooting. “We have been trying to figure out how to tell everyone how amazing Lucas was, but that would take 18 years,” the family of Eibel said in a statement released through the Douglas County Sheriff’s Office. The family of 18-year-old Quinn Glen Cooper said he had just started college and loved dancing and voice acting. “I don’t know how we are going to move forward with our lives without Quinn,” the Coopers said in a statement. “Our lives are shattered beyond repair.” Nine other people were wounded in the attack in Roseburg, a rural timber town about 180 miles south of Portland. Oregon’s top federal prosecutor said the shooter used a handgun when he opened fire on classmates and had stashed a rifle in another room but did not fire it. Several years ago, Harper-Mercer moved to Winchester, Ore, from Torrance, Calif., with his mother Laurel Harper, a nurse. His father, Ian Mercer, originally from the United Kingdom, told reporters outside his Tarzana, Calif., home, “I’m just as shocked as anybody at what happened.” CHRISTOPHER HARPER-MERCER


Page A10 | The News Herald | Sunday, October 4, 2015 NATIO N & WORLD "A re yo u ti re d of no t ge tt in g th e he lp or ans we rs yo u ne ed ?" Le t us us e ou r qu ic k an d ea sy sc re en in g pr oc es ses to de te ct th e tr ue na tu re of yo ur is sue s an d be gin to tr ea t th e ca us e an d no t th e sy mp to ms . Wi th ou r si mp le sc re en in g pr oce ss yo u wi ll nd ou t th e tr ue ca us e of yo ur di sco mf or t an d ho w th is tr ea tm en t can ch an ge yo ur li fe. We wi ll be ab le to sh ow yo u: My name is Dr . To ny Sa lama y, DC ., I ha ve be en st udy in g ab ou t Ir ri ta bl e Bo we l Sy ndr ome (I BS ) an d Cr ohn 's Di se as e fo r man y ye ar s an d he lp ed co un tl ess pa ti en ts fe el be tt er an d be at th ei r ho rr ib le co nd it ion s. I us ed ad va nc ed te st in g an d tre at me nt s in ch iro pr ac ti c ne ur ol ogy , bl ood che mi st ry an d cl ini ca l nu tr it io n to nd th e unde rl yi ng ca us e of th ei r IB S or Cr oh n' s. 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BP spill settlement agreement to be filed Monday NEW ORLEANS (AP) — The public is about to get a look at details of an $18 billion settlement agreement announced in July to resolve years of legal fighting over damage done by the 2010 Gulf of Mexico oil spill. A statement from the U.S. Justice Department said the agreement involving the federal government, five gulf states and BP Exploration and Production will be filed Monday. That will be followed by a 60-day public com ment period, the next step toward final court approval. The settlement would end battles over economic and environmental damage done by the almost 134 million gallon spill. The spill followed the April 2010 explosion on an offshore rig that killed 11 workers. This year’s government settlement comes after a 2012 settlement between BP and people and businesses harmed by the spill. That settlement so far has resulted in $5.84 billion in payouts, according to a report filed Thursday in U.S. District Court in New Orleans. The proposed settlement announced in July came after U.S. District Judge Carl Barbier ruled that BP had been “grossly negli gent” in the accident, a ruling that set the oil giant up for huge Clean Water Act fines. Terms outlined when the settlement was announced call for BP to pay $5.5 billion in Clean Water Act penalties — lower than the $13.7 billion penalty BP was facing in an ongoing case. But the company also would have to pay $7.1 billion to fix natural resource damage along with close to $5 billion more for the states to settle economic and other claims. Payments are to be spread over as many as 18 years. Carly Fiorina makes distortion of Planned Parenthood a centerpiece GREENVILLE, S.C. (AP) — Republican presidential hopeful Carly Fiorina has spent the past two weeks repeating an erroneous description of videos secretly recorded by anti-abortion activists. That seems bound to continue as she makes her opposition to Planned Parenthood a centerpiece of her 2016 campaign. Campaigning in South Carolina on Friday, Fiorina said she “absolutely” stands by her criticism of Planned Parenthood. She accused the women’s health organization — it’s also the nation’s largest abortion provider — of pushing “propaganda” against her while being “aided and abetted by the media.” Fiorina has brushed off the facts surrounding her claim as a “technicality.” Planned Parenthood, meanwhile, survived this week the latest attempt of conservatives in Congress to cut off its federal funding and accused her of lying. The flap began at Republicans’ Sept. 16 presidential debate, when Fiorina brought up widely circulated videos secretly recorded by anti-abortion activists and showing Planned Parenthood executives discussing the sale of fetal tissue to researchers. “As regards Planned Parenthood, anyone who has watched this videotape — I dare Hillary Clinton, Barack Obama to watch these tapes,” Fiorina said. “Watch a fully formed fetus on the table, its heart beating, its legs kicking while someone says we have to keep it alive to harvest its brain.” That detailed scene does not occur in the videos, produced by the anti-abortion Center for Medical Progress. One of the videos, still posted on the center’s YouTube channel as of Friday, shows a woman identified as an “ex-procurement technician” from a firm other than Planned Parenthood discussing harvesting the brain of an aborted fetus. As the woman talks, the video cuts away to show an image that producers have confirmed is stock footage of a stillborn baby miscarried in a hospital after 19 weeks of gestation. After being questioned multiple times about her claims, Fiorina’s campaign released an online ad that again includes the image, with the claim that “Carly Fiorina won the debate. Now come the false attacks.” This, despite the fact that the baby was miscarried, not aborted, and that the image comes from a hospital procedure unconnected with Planned Parenthood. Fiorina has pushed back in multiple interviews. Often, the crux of her argument, beyond sticking to her incorrect description of the anti-Planned Parenthood videos, is that she has not misrepresented the group’s actions and that the larger issue is about the character of the nation. “They’re trying to have a conversation about a technicality about a videotape,” Fiorina said last week at Christian women’s health center in Spartanburg, S.C. “The character of this nation cannot be about butchery of babies for body parts,” Fiorina said. The settlement would end battles over economic and environmental damage done by the 134 million gallon spill. CARLY FIORINA


NATIO N & WORLD Sunday, October 4, 2015 | The News Herald | Page A11 IT'S HERE! FRIENDS & FA MIL Y DA Y EXTENDED HOURS TO 10 PM SUNDA Y, OCTOBER 4, 20 15 ON LY ! YO UR ENT IR E PU RCHASE * PRESENT THIS COUPON & SA VE *PROMOTIONAL OFFER VA LID ONL Y 10 /4 /2015 WITH COUPON . One coupon per gues t. Co upon di scount does not app ly to pr evious tran sactio ns , pr evio usl y ini tiat ed pri ce hold s, nonpur ch ases suc h as re ntal s, depos its, ch aritab le don atio ns, pu rc hase s of mil k, dair y pr odu cts, eggs, or pur chase s of gif t car ds. Cann ot be used in com bin at i on wi th any oth er co upon , asso ciat e disc ount, or ot he r disc oun t such as Bu zz Club Rewa rd s of fer s. Cou pon mus t be su rr en de re d at time of pur chas e. Va lue is fo rf ei ted if ite m is re tur ned . Only ori gi nal coupons ac cep te d. Big Lots i s not re spo nsib le for los t, st olen, or ex p i re d coup ons. 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Knapk e, DDS , FICOI, FA AIP Gen er al De nt is t Pa nama City Squar e 61 7 We st 23r d Str eet, Pa nama City FL Cal l Fo r Appoin tment 1-888-268-771 8 Fo r Se rv ic e Ca ll ... 871-4803 www .a la nche rr yi rrig at io n.c om Le t Me Be Yo ur Sp rin kl er Ma n The Associated Press OKLAHOMA CITY Drugs derail execution, cast doubt on Oklahoma protocols Despite more than a year of painstaking training and preparation to ensure executions in Oklahoma were performed without a hitch, the state’s latest attempt to lethally inject an inmate was thwarted by a last-minute glitch — the wrong drugs were delivered to the prison. It prompted the state’s attorney to call for all lethal injections to stop. Attorney General Scott Pruitt’s request was granted Friday when the state’s highest criminal court indefinitely stayed the scheduled executions of three inmates. Prison officials maintain the protocols were followed properly. DAMASCUS, Syria Russia launches new wave of air raids in Syria Russian warplanes have attacked the Islamic State group and other insurgents in central and northern Syria with a wave of new airstrikes, Syrian and Russian military officials said Saturday as an activist group said Russia’s air raids have killed 39 civilians in the past three days. The new airstrikes came as residents of Syria’s central regions fear the Russians are paving the way for a ground offensive by the government on several towns in the central province of Hama and the northwestern region of Idlib — where the Syrian army suffered major setbacks during the past few months, activists said. Russian military spokesman Maj.-Gen. Igor Konashenkov said the warplanes flew 20 missions in Syria in 24 hours, hitting nine IS targets. He said an IS command post and a weapons storage bunker were destroyed in the area of Raqqa, the extremists’ de facto capital. Col.-Gen. Andrei Kartapolov, a top official in the Russian military’s general staff, said Russian pilots had flown more than 60 sorties since Wednesday, targeting IS command posts, ammunition storehouses and weapons-production factories. “Our intelligence has determined that the militants are leaving the areas they control. Panic and desertion have begun in their ranks,” Kartapolov said in a briefing transcript posted on the Defense Ministry’s Facebook page. MONTGOMERY, Ala. Judges use segregation-era law to avoid gay marriage Some Alabama counties are using a segregation-era law to avoid issuing marriage licenses for same-sex couples. In 1961, a time when the all-white Legislature was trying to preserve racial segregation, lawmakers rewrote state law to make it optional for counties to issue marriage licenses. Now, some judges who oppose same-sex marriage are using the provision to get out of the marriage business altogether rather than risk issuing even one wedding license to gays or lesbians. In at least nine of Alabama’s 67 counties, judges have quit issuing any marriage licenses since the U.S. Supreme Court legalized same-sex unions in June. The precise reason lawmakers gave for making the 1961 change isn’t known. But judges opposed to gay marriage said it gives them the right to quit issuing any marriage licenses. N ATIO N & W ORLD Briefs


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E! 63 57 114 236 House of DVF Kardashian Derm Try Total Gym KeithUrban Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program Kardashian ESPN 9 23 140 206 SportsCenter College Football Oregon at Colorado. SportsCenter SportsCenter SportsCenter ESPN2 47 24 144 209 College Football SportsCenter (N) SportsCenter Mike & Mike (N) (L) FAM 59 65 180 311 Paid Program Bosley Hair Paid Program Sexy 3 Weeks 21 DAY FIX Makeup! Joseph Prince Robison Joyce Meyer Paid Program Buffy the Vampire Slayer FOOD 38 45 110 231 Cutthroat Kitchen Guy’s Grocery Games Cindy’s Skin Blender FeelSexy Guilt Free Fry Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program KitchenAid FS1 24 27 150 219 FOX Sports Live College Football West Virginia at Oklahoma. FOX Sports Live FOX Sports Live FX 45 51 136 248 Mike & Molly FXM Presents Grave Diggers More Sex Paid Program ID Theft Paid Program Football Paid Program Paid Program Hollywood Homicide () HALL 23 59 185 312 Frasier Frasier Frasier Frasier Cheers Cheers I Love Lucy I Love Lucy I Love Lucy I Love Lucy I Love Lucy I Love Lucy HGTV 32 38 112 229 House Hunters Hunters Int’l Hawaii Life Hawaii Life IT Cosmetics Breaking News Coffee Bar WEN Hair Care Paid Program Elbow Room House Hunters Renovation HIST 35 42 120 269 Pawn Stars Pawn Stars Pawn Stars Pawn Stars Best Cook Men’s Health Medicare Paid Program Glory: The Civil War How the Earth Was Made LIFE 56 56 108 252 (:04) Hitch () Will Smith. A smooth-talker helps a shy accountant woo an heiress. Hollywood Bty Thick Hair Paid Program EXTRACT! Medicare Balancing Act SPIKE 28 48 241 241 Bar Rescue “I Smell a Rat” Bar Rescue “Hole in None” Football Paid Program Sex Please Medicare Paid Program Paid Program Body Beast Paid Program SUN 49 422 656 After Midnight With the Rays Paid Program Cook Top Paid Program Paid Program Fishing Flats Ship Shape TV Sport Fishing Saltwater SYFY 70 52 122 244 (12:00) The Dead Zone () Heebie Jeebies () Robert Belushi, Michael Badalucco. Twilight Zone Witchville () Luke Goss, Ed Speleers, Andrew Pleavin. TBS 31 15 139 247 (11:45) Jurassic Park () Sam Neill. Daredevil () Ben Affleck, Jennifer Garner. Married... With Married... With Married... With Married... With Married... With TCM 25 70 132 256 Phantom Kameradschaft () Ernest Busch. (:15) Scarlet Street () Edward G. Robinson. Our Daily Bread () (:15) The Southerner TLC 37 40 183 280 90 Day Fianc First Swipe ID Theft Makeup! Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program SkinCare Abby; Brittany Abby; Brittany Cake Boss Cake Boss TNT 29 54 138 245 (12:00) Bad Boys II () Martin Lawrence, Will Smith. Law & Order “Flight” Smallville “Pilot” Charmed Charmed “The Fourth Sister” USA 62 55 105 242 Kon-Tiki () Pl Sverre Hagen, Gustaf Skarsgrd. Law & Order: Criminal Intent Law & Order: SVU Chrisley CSI: Crime Scene Investigation WGN-A 13 239 307 Manhattan Manhattan Manhattan “The Understudy” WGN Morning News (N) WGN Morning News (N) Joseph Prince Joyce Meyer SUNDAY AFTERNOON C COMCAST W WOW! S1 DISH NETWORK S2 DIRECTV OCTOBER 4 C W S1 S2 1 PM 1:30 2 PM 2:30 3 PM 3:30 4 PM 4:30 5 PM 5:30 6 PM 6:30 WJHG (7) 3 3 7 7 Action Sports Volleyball Auto Racing Global RallyCross Series. Horse Racing Bourbon Stakes. News Nightly News Football Night in America (N) CW (7.2) 99 9 8 8 Engagement Engagement Rookie Blue Rookie Blue “Honor Roll” Hollywood The Upside of Anger () Joan Allen, Kevin Costner, Erika Christensen. WMBB (13) 2 2 13 13 World of X Games (N) WNBA Basketball Indiana Fever at Minnesota Lynx. (N) (L) Real Estate World News News 13 5:30 The Muppets The Muppets METV (13.2) 209 133 2 Gilligan’s Isle Gilligan’s Isle Happy Days Laverne I Love Lucy I Love Lucy The Love Boat (Part 1 of 2) The Love Boat (Part 2 of 2) Andy Griffith Andy Griffith WECP (18) 4 4 4 18 (12:00) NFL Football Jacksonville Jaguars at Indianapolis Colts. NFL Postgame NFL Postgame Bull Riding Paid Program Evening News 60 Minutes (N) MNT (18.2) 227 13 Paid Program Paid Program Just Laughs Just Laughs Extra (N) The Insider (N) Inside Edition Monopoly Mil. Name Game Family Feud Family Feud WPGX (28) 8 8 28 28 (12:00) NFL Football Carolina Panthers at Tampa Bay Buccaneers. (N) (L) (:25) NFL Football Green Bay Packers at San Francisco 49ers. (N) (L) The OT (N) WFSG (56) 11 11 56 56 Masterpiece Classic Masterpiece Classic Masterpiece Classic Secrets of the Manor House The Forsyte Saga Father Brown A&E 34 43 118 265 (12:00) Ocean’s Twelve () Ocean’s Thirteen () George Clooney, Brad Pitt, Matt Damon. The First 48 The First 48 AMC 30 62 131 254 (11:45) Terminator Salvation (:15) Fear the Walking Dead “Pilot” (:45) Fear the Walking Dead (4:46) Fear the Walking Dead (5:52) Fear the Walking Dead ANPL 46 69 184 282 To Be Announced To Be Announced BET 53 46 124 329 Martin Martin Martin Martin Martin Martin Martin Martin Martin Martin Martin Martin COM 64 53 107 249 (12:02) The Girl Next Door () Emile Hirsch. (2:46) Jackass Presents: Bad Grandpa .5 () Jackson Nicoll (4:52) Billy Madison () Adam Sandler, Darren McGavin. DISC 36 39 182 278 Alaska: The Last Frontier Alaska: The Last Frontier Alaska: The Last Frontier Alaska: The Last Frontier Alaska: The Last Frontier Alaska: The Last Frontier E! 63 57 114 236 House of DVF House of DVF Dash Dolls Dash Dolls “Little Pink Lies” Kardashian Kardashian ESPN 9 23 140 206 Football Final World/Poker 2015 World Series of Poker 2015 World Series of Poker Baseball Tonight (N) (L) SportsCenter (N) (L) SportsCenter ESPN2 47 24 144 209 (12:00) 30 for 30 NHRA Drag Racing Golf MLS Soccer Houston Dynamo at FC Dallas. (N) (L) Baseball Tonight (N) (L) FAM 59 65 180 311 (12:30) Herbie: Fully Loaded () The Parent Trap () Lindsay Lohan, Dennis Quaid, Natasha Richardson. The Lucky One () Zac Efron. FOOD 38 45 110 231 Worst Cooks in America Chopped “Wild Ride” Chopped “College Challenge” Chopped “Viewers’ Baskets” The Great Food Truck Race Guy’s Grocery Games FS1 24 27 150 219 (12:00) United SportsCar Championship Road Atlanta. From Braselton, Ga. UFC Insider Street League Skateboarding (N) (L) MLS Soccer FX 45 51 136 248 (12:30) Pacific Rim () Charlie Hunnam, Diego Klattenhoff, Idris Elba. Battleship () Taylor Kitsch. Earth comes under attack from a superior alien force. Elysium HALL 23 59 185 312 (12:00) Autumn Dreams () In My Dreams () Katharine McPhee, Mike Vogel. My Boyfriends’ Dogs () Erika Christensen, Teryl Rothery. Surprised by Love () HGTV 32 38 112 229 Property Brothers Property Brothers Property Brothers Property Brothers Property Brothers Property Brothers HIST 35 42 120 269 Ice Road Truckers Ice Road Truckers Ice Road Truckers Ice Road Truckers Ice Road Truckers Ice Road Truckers LIFE 56 56 108 252 (12:00) The Last Song 27 Dresses () Katherine Heigl, James Marsden. Hitch () Will Smith. A smooth-talker helps a shy accountant woo an heiress. SPIKE 28 48 241 241 (12:30) Along Came Polly () Ben Stiller. Bar Rescue Bar Rescue Bar Rescue Bar Rescue “Beach Rats” Bar Rescue SUN 49 422 656 Rays Rookies Rays Live! MLB Baseball Toronto Blue Jays at Tampa Bay Rays. (N Subject to Blackout) (L) Rays Live! Tampa Bay Tampa Bay Lightning Encore SYFY 70 52 122 244 (12:30) Stake Land () Nick Damici. I Am Legend () Will Smith, Alice Braga, Dash Mihok. Sinister () Ethan Hawke, Vincent D’Onofrio, James Ransone. TBS 31 15 139 247 Dark Knight MLB on TBS MLB Baseball Los Angeles Angels of Anaheim at Texas Rangers. (N) (L) Clash of the Titans () Sam Worthington, Liam Neeson. TCM 25 70 132 256 Hush... Hush, Sweet Charlotte () Bette Davis, Olivia de Havilland. Point Blank () Lee Marvin. (:15) Key Largo () Humphrey Bogart, Lauren Bacall. TLC 37 40 183 280 Say Yes: ATL Say Yes: ATL Say Yes: ATL Say Yes: ATL Say Yes: ATL Say Yes: ATL Say Yes: ATL Say Yes: ATL Sister Wives Sister Wives TNT 29 54 138 245 All About the Benjamins The Longest Yard () Adam Sandler, Chris Rock, Burt Reynolds. The Replacements () Keanu Reeves, Gene Hackman, Orlando Jones. USA 62 55 105 242 Law & Order: SVU Law & Order: SVU Law & Order: SVU Law & Order: SVU Law & Order: SVU Law & Order: SVU WGN-A 13 239 307 In the Heat of the Night In the Heat of the Night In the Heat of the Night Blue Bloods “Exiles” Blue Bloods “Pilot” Blue Bloods “Officer Down” SUNDAY EVENING C COMCAST W WOW! S1 DISH NETWORK S2 DIRECTV OCTOBER 4 C W S1 S2 7 PM 7:30 8 PM 8:30 9 PM 9:30 10 PM 10:30 11 PM 11:30 12 AM 12:30 WJHG (7) 3 3 7 7 Football Night (:20) NFL Football Dallas Cowboys at New Orleans Saints. (N) (L) News Buck McNeely Person of Interest Person CW (7.2) 99 9 8 8 No Mercy () Richard Gere, Kim Basinger. Cougar Town Cougar Town See Spot Run () David Arquette, Michael Clarke Duncan. Community King WMBB (13) 2 2 13 13 Once Upon a Time “The Price” Blood & Oil “The Ripple Effect” (:01) Quantico “America” (N) News (:35) Law Call (:06) Branson Country USA (N) (12:05) The Good Wife METV (13.2) 209 133 2 Columbo Siblings compete for a corporation. M*A*S*H Odd Couple Honeymooners Cheers Bob Newhart Mary T. Moore Taxi Get Smart Phil Silvers WECP (18) 4 4 4 18 Madam Secretary The Good Wife “Bond” CSI: Cyber “Why-Fi” Bones “The Woman in Limbo” Elementary “Flight Risk” Forensic Files Forensic Files MNT (18.2) 227 13 Leverage Rizzoli & Isles Scandal Haven Sanctuary “Monsoon” Love-Raymond Jewelry Tel. WPGX (28) 8 8 28 28 The Simpsons Brooklyn Nine Family Guy (N) Last Man Open House Big Bang Big Bang Bensinger MuscleCar Horsepower Flip My Food Fix It, Finish It WFSG (56) 11 11 56 56 Masterpiece Classic (N) Masterpiece Classic (N) The Widower (N) POV Chinese artist Ai Weiwei. The Great British Baking Show Masterpiece Classic A&E 34 43 118 265 The First 48 The First 48 The First 48 (:02) The First 48 (:01) The First 48 (12:01) The First 48 AMC 30 62 131 254 (6:57) Fear the Walking Dead Fear the Walking Dead (:11) Talking Dead (N) (:10) Fear the Walking Dead “The Good Man” (:21) Fear the Walking Dead Talking Dead ANPL 46 69 184 282 Rugged Justice “Wildfire!” (N) (:01) North Woods Law To Be Announced (:03) Rugged Justice (:04) North Woods Law To Be Announced BET 53 46 124 329 Martin Martin Martin Martin Martin Martin Martin Martin The Real (N) The Real COM 64 53 107 249 The Campaign () Will Ferrell, Zach Galifianakis. The Campaign () Will Ferrell, Zach Galifianakis. Billy Madison () Adam Sandler, Darren McGavin. DISC 36 39 182 278 Alaska: The Last Frontier Alaska: The Last Frontier (N) Naked and Afraid “Forsaken” (:01) Alaska: The Last Frontier (:01) Naked and Afraid Alaska: The Last Frontier E! 63 57 114 236 Kardashian Dash Dolls “Doll Versus Doll” House of DVF (N) Kardashian Dash Dolls “Doll Versus Doll” Kardashian ESPN 9 23 140 206 SportsCenter 2015 World Series of Poker Main Event. 2015 World Series of Poker SportsCenter (N) (L) SportsCenter (N) (L) ESPN2 47 24 144 209 NHRA Drag Racing Keystone Nationals. From Reading, Pa. (N Same-day Tape) World of X Games ESPN FC (N) College Football FAM 59 65 180 311 Lucky One (:45) The Notebook () Ryan Gosling, James Garner. A man tells a story to a woman about two lovers. Joel Osteen Dr. Jeremiah Robison Paid Program FOOD 38 45 110 231 Guy’s Grocery Games (N) Halloween Wars “Infestation” Cutthroat Kitchen (N) Cutthroat Kitchen Halloween Wars “Infestation” Cutthroat Kitchen FS1 24 27 150 219 MLS Soccer Real Salt Lake at Colorado Rapids. MLS Soccer Los Angeles Galaxy at Seattle Sounders FC. (N) FOX Sports Live (N) (L) NASCAR V.L. FOX Sports Live (N) (L) FX 45 51 136 248 (6:30) Elysium () Matt Damon, Jodie Foster. The Strain “Night Train” (:05) The Strain “Night Train” (:08) The Strain “Fallen Light” (12:09) The Strain HALL 23 59 185 312 (6:00) Surprised by Love () Autumn Dreams () Jill Wagner, Colin Egglesfield. Golden Girls Golden Girls Golden Girls Golden Girls Frasier Frasier HGTV 32 38 112 229 Hawaii Life (N) Hawaii Life (N) Island Life Island Life Island Hunters Island Hunters House Hunters Hunters Int’l Island Life Island Life Island Hunters Island Hunters HIST 35 42 120 269 Ice Road Truckers Ice Road Truckers (N) Pawn Stars Pawn Stars Pawn Stars Pawn Stars (:01) Ice Road Truckers (12:01) Ice Road Truckers LIFE 56 56 108 252 The Unauthorized Beverly Hills 90210 Story () Adam Korson Tori Spelling: Celebrity Lie (:02) The Unauthorized Beverly Hills 90210 Story () Tori Spelling: Celebrity Lie SPIKE 28 48 241 241 Bar Rescue Bar Rescue Bar Rescue (N) Bar Rescue Bar Rescue “Put a Cork in It” Bar Rescue SUN 49 422 656 Tampa Bay Lightning Encore Sportsman Florida Sport Fishing Flats Sport Fishing Extreme Destination NBA Preseason Basketball Charlotte Hornets at Miami Heat. SYFY 70 52 122 244 Orphan () Vera Farmiga, Peter Sarsgaard, Isabelle Fuhrman. Fright Night () Anton Yelchin, Colin Farrell, David Tennant. The Dead Zone () TBS 31 15 139 247 Jurassic Park () Sam Neill, Laura Dern, Jeff Goldblum. (:45) Jurassic Park III () Sam Neill, William H. Macy. (:45) Jurassic Park () Sam Neill. TCM 25 70 132 256 The Big Country () Gregory Peck, Jean Simmons, Carroll Baker. The Westerner () Gary Cooper. (:45) The Phantom of the Opera () TLC 37 40 183 280 Sister Wives Sister Wives (N) 90 Day Fianc (N) First Swipe (:01) Sister Wives (12:01) 90 Day Fianc TNT 29 54 138 245 Bad Boys II () Martin Lawrence. Two detectives battle a drug kingpin in Miami. Rush Hour 3 () Jackie Chan, Chris Tucker. Bad Boys II () USA 62 55 105 242 Law & Order: SVU Law & Order: SVU Law & Order: SVU Modern Family Modern Family Modern Family Modern Family Law & Order: SVU WGN-A 13 239 307 Man on Fire () Denzel Washington. A bodyguard takes revenge on a girl’s kidnappers. Manhattan Manhattan “Acceptable Limits” Manhattan “The New World” Page A12 | The News Herald | Sunday, October 4, 2015 TODAY’S TV LISTINGS


SA VE Th e DA TE 18th Annual Auction and BBQ Bas h Now Accepting Donations for this ye ar’ s Si lent and Liv e Auction Contact Car olyn Butc hikas at 850-258 -3588 Sunday, October 4, 2015 | The News Herald | Page A13


85 024 964 46 IN TE RE ST FR EE FI NA NC IN G FO R ON E FU LL YE AR ! TA KE YO UR FU RN IT UR E HO ME WI TH YO U OR , WE 'L L DE LI VE R IT TO YO U! SY NC HR ON Y FI NA NC IN G 1 YE AR IN TE RE ST FR EE OR NO CR ED IT CH EC K FI NA NC IN G NO CR ED IT CH EC K FI NA NC IN G DE LI VE RY AV AI LA BL E Op en Mo nd ay ~S at ur da y 9: 00 am ~6 :0 0p m Su nd ay 11 :0 0a m~ 4: 00 pm 71 25 We st Hi gh wa y 98 Pa na ma Ci ty Be ac h, FL 32 40 7 Li nd se ys Su it eD ea ls Fu rn it ur e. co m Ec li ps e 2. 0" ge linfu sed me mo ry fo am 2. 0" pr em iu m HD re bo nd me mor y fo am 6. 0" hi gh -r es il ie nc y ba se fo am 10 ye ar non -p ro ra te d wa rr an ty 12 " Pi ll ow to p or Fi rm ma tt re ss wi th fo un da ti on Yo ur Ch oic e Page A14 | The News Herald | Sunday, October 4, 2015


0003537540-01 GI VE YO UR CA RP ET & TI LE A BR AN D NE W LO OK Minimum ch ar ges apply . Cannot be combined with other coupons or offers. Combined living ar eas, L-shaped rooms and rooms ov er 300 sq. ft. ar e consider ed 2 ar eas. Baths, halls, lar ge wa lk-in closets and ar ea rugs ar e priced separ ately . Offer does not include protector . Residential only: cannot be used for re stor ation ser vices. Must pr esent coupon at time of ser vice . Va lid at participating locations only . Certain re strictions may apply . Call for details. Cle an in g Co mp le te d By 10 /3 1/ 15 . Pr omo Code : OC T (M ini mum ch arg es ap ply ) 10 /3 1/ 15 Re sid en tia l On ly . Pr omo Cod e: OC T FL# CA C1 81 64 08 Ce ram ic an d por c el ai n on ly . Pr es en t ad at ti me of cle an in g, min imu m cha r ge s ap pl y. Cle an in g Co mp let ed By 10 /3 1/ 15 . Pr omo Code : OC T 769-1542 GI VE Y OU R C AR PE T & T IL E A B RA ND N EW L OO K TILE & GROUT Intelligent people agree that we need to get rid of Obama. Walton County ticket won Fantasy 5. Hey, come on. I bet my ticket wasn’t even checked. Mind you, they’d have a job. I didn’t buy a ticket. Loved Friday Fest last night! The best by far. It’s so embarrassing when grown adults behave like immature kids, scheming behind people’s backs and playing high school games. Pathetic! I love Downtown Panama City, thanks for all the hard work in making our downtown the best destination in Bay County! Meth dealers busted due to their scale being too large? Shout out to Ramon’s Pizza on 15th Street. Great pizza, nice owner. I propose we limit Biker Week to just 60 bikes per day. Government has no credibility. None. If there were even one good restaurant downtown, people might go. Despite injury, WWII veteran enjoyed service. Inspiring!! I think the people who are critical of Husfelt and teachers should walk a mile in their shoes. Most would not last a day in a classroom!! Sounds like the new Center for the Arts will not be very “visual.” Too bad. Would really like to see local artwork/artist displayed again. If red tide will keep tourists away, make it so. Our quality of life will improve. Massacre on campus. Time to bring God back into schools. Readers sound off Squall Line appears daily. Call 850-522-5133, or go to and click on the “Squall Live” icon. S quall L ine PANAMA CITY NEWS HERALD SUNDAY October 4, 2015 Section B Local & State panamacitynewsherald Twitter: @The_News_Herald By ZACK McDO N ALD 747-5071 | @PCNHzack PA N AMA CITY — Members of a community praised for help ing law officers catch three men connected to a shooting death allegedly have been attacked for helping in the case, according to arrest records. Marquez Carroll, 27, and O’Shira Carroll, 22, have been arrested in connection with an attack on a pregnant mother and her juvenile children. The mother’s cooperation with offi cers in a homicide investiga tion at Macedonia Apartments at 1722 W. 17th St., spurred the attack, the Panama City Police Department reported. PCPD said Marquez and O’Shira Carroll, as well as two unidentified women, went to the victims’ apartment to harass and intimidate the pregnant mother. The group allegedly banged on windows and doors of the apart ment and tried to force their way in. They got in a fight with the woman’s three children — two of them 14 and 15 years old — when they came to the door and called their mother a “snitch,” police reported. The fight ensued in the breezeway of the apartment building, police said. At one point, the mother of the children arrived in a relative’s vehicle and was attacked by the group, police said. She was struck in the face and knocked to the ground, where one of her alleged assail ants stomped on her stomach. Bystanders yelled for the group to stop because the woman was four months preg nant, officers reported. Marquez and O’Shira Carroll are cousins of one of the men charged in connection with the Sept. 4 shooting death of 21-year-old Richard Washington Jr. at the apartment complex, but police did not elaborate. Isiah Nathaniel Walker, 27, was arrested the day of Wash ington’s death and charged with murder. Two days later, Angelo D. Baker, 26, also was charged in connection with the shooting, which was allegedly the result of a marijuana deal gone wrong. Michael A. Johnson, 30, also was arrested for allegedly assist ing Baker in his escape, police reported. Police said both Baker and Walker allegedly shot Washing ton near the 1700 block of Flower Avenue, PCPD reported. Officers said Baker and Walker were identified by wit nesses and that cooperation was vital in making the three arrests. The attacks on the pregnant mother and her family were intended to intimidate the wit nesses from cooperating any further with law enforcement, PCPD reported. 2 accused of attacking witnesses MA R QUEZ CA RR OLL O ’SHI R A CA RR OLL By COLLI N BREA U X 747-5081 | @PCNHCollinB PA N AMA CITY — Fire Prevention Week starts today and Bay County is ahead of the curve. The Panama City Mall parking lot was host to the 8th annual Fire Prevention Fest on Saturday. Children and their families were invited to “meet their heroes” and learn what to do in case of a fire. Local emergency personnel and their vehicles greeted families as they walked by. Children were able to go on a swinging stretcher ride, spray fire hoses and escape a “smokehouse.” The Fire Prevention Fest was a chance to educate the public on fire safety and show that firefighters are there for the commu nity, Springfield Fire Chief Michael Lara more said. A big part of fire prevention is to know the basics, such as having a smoke alarm, getting out and staying out of a burning house, and having a previously set meeting place after escaping a fire, Laramore said. Inside the smokehouse, about a dozen children and adults crouched in a small upper room as the small trailer filled with smoke from a fog machine. Annual Fire Prevention Fest offers tips to children and adults Where there’s smoke, there’s fire HEATHER LEIPHART | The News Herald Lt. Gabriel Moschella swings Lucy Faber, 3, during the 8th annual Fire Prevention Fest on Saturday at the Panama City Mall.SEE FIRE PREVENTION FES T | B7 GOOD V I B RATIO NS IF YOU GO What: Chili Vibrations World Music Festival Where: Aaron Bessant Park, 600 Pier Park Drive, Panama City Beach Tickets: $35 for general admission ($75 for VIP); ages 11 and younger are free Local ticket outlets: Spinnaker Beach Club & Paradise Grill, 8795 Thomas Drive, Panama City Beach; Little Village in St. Andrews, 2808 W. 12th St., Panama City; Frimet to Z Auto Center, 18100 Panama City Beach Parkway, Panama City Beach Details: MUSIC SCHEDULE 11 a.m.: Sway Jah Vu 1 p.m.: Leilani Wolfgramm 3:15 p.m.: Rootz Underground 5:30 p.m.: G. Love and Special Sauce Above , The Wailers perform during the Chili Vibrations World Music Festival in Aaron Bessant Park on Saturday in Panama City Beach. Below , festivalgoers jam while the Wailers perform. The festival continues today. See more photos at . Photos by H EATHER L EIPHART The News Herald


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(8 50 ) 588-8164 Be fo re Be fo re Af te r Af te r Page B2 | The News Herald | Sunday, October 4, 2015 6 a.m Noon 6 p.m Low Hazard Medium Hazard High Hazard Water closed to public Dangerous Marine Life High Low 75/64 74/64 74/64 75/66 76/66 74/65 73/66 72/66 74/63 68/62 73/66 73/66 76/66 74/64 74/61 75/64 74/62 75/65 78/64 82/62 83/64 83/67 An a.m. shower; otherwise, some sun Partly sunny and beautiful Pleasant with plenty of sun Mostly sunny and nice 75 60 71 72 65 Winds: NNE 7-14 mph Winds: NNE 7-14 mph Winds: NE 6-12 mph Winds: ESE 7-14 mph Winds: NW 7-14 mph Blountstown 4.72 ft. 15 ft. Caryville 10.66 ft. 12 ft. Clairborne 35.21 ft. 42 ft. Century 4.38 ft. 17 ft. Coffeeville, AL 0.95 ft. 29 ft. Through 7 a.m. Sat. Apalachicola 7:46a 2:33a --4:42p Destin 2:56a 2:47p ----West Pass 7:19a 2:06a 11:34p 4:15p Panama City 2:32a 2:10p ----Port St. Joe 2:23a 1:36p ----Okaloosa Island 1:29a 1:53p ----Milton 5:09a 5:08p ----East Bay 4:13a 4:38p ----Pensacola 3:29a 3:21p ----Fishing Bend 4:10a 4:12p ----The Narrows 5:06a 6:12p ----Carrabelle 6:21a 12:20a 10:36p 2:29p Forecasts and graphics provided by AccuWeather, Inc. 15 Last New First Full Oct 4 Oct 12 Oct 20 Oct 27 Sunrise today ........... 6:37 a.m. Sunset tonight .......... 6:25 p.m. Moonrise today .............. none Moonset today ......... 1:13 p.m. Today Mon. Today Mon. Clearwater 80/71/pc 82/71/sh Daytona Beach 80/65/pc 82/68/pc Ft. Lauderdale 87/73/pc 87/73/pc Gainesville 76/62/c 79/64/c Jacksonville 77/63/c 75/64/sh Jupiter 85/69/pc 85/70/pc Key Largo 86/77/pc 85/77/pc Key West 85/78/pc 84/77/pc Lake City 76/61/sh 78/63/sh Lakeland 79/66/pc 83/67/pc Melbourne 81/66/pc 83/68/sh Miami 87/73/pc 87/73/pc Naples 84/73/sh 84/73/pc Ocala 78/62/pc 81/65/pc Okeechobee 81/67/pc 83/67/pc Orlando 81/67/pc 83/68/pc Palm Beach 84/71/pc 84/72/pc Tampa 80/70/pc 83/69/pc Today Mon. Today Mon. Baghdad 106/75/s 104/76/s Berlin 68/44/pc 68/52/pc Bermuda 83/79/r 85/78/sh Hong Kong 86/80/t 87/81/sh Jerusalem 83/62/s 80/59/s Kabul 79/49/s 78/49/s London 65/56/pc 66/59/sh Madrid 76/64/sh 73/59/t Mexico City 77/54/pc 75/54/pc Montreal 58/41/pc 60/41/pc Nassau 87/74/pc 89/75/pc Paris 68/55/pc 66/57/r Rome 73/60/c 74/61/c Tokyo 76/60/pc 66/58/pc Toronto 57/48/c 62/51/c Vancouver 64/46/s 65/47/pc Today Mon. Today Mon. Albuquerque 71/55/t 69/54/c Anchorage 48/37/pc 47/37/c Atlanta 69/62/r 71/59/sh Baltimore 63/50/r 66/48/c Birmingham 72/63/c 79/61/pc Boston 57/49/sh 60/49/pc Charlotte 66/58/r 66/54/r Chicago 60/56/c 67/53/pc Cincinnati 72/55/c 76/55/pc Cleveland 66/51/c 67/53/pc Dallas 81/61/pc 83/65/pc Denver 67/46/pc 72/50/pc Detroit 66/53/c 70/55/c Honolulu 87/78/pc 86/75/pc Houston 81/61/pc 85/67/s Indianapolis 73/56/pc 77/57/pc Kansas City 64/49/pc 70/55/s Las Vegas 83/61/pc 72/61/t Los Angeles 71/60/r 76/61/sh Memphis 75/61/c 83/64/s Milwaukee 58/54/c 63/53/pc Minneapolis 61/49/pc 67/53/s Nashville 78/58/c 82/57/pc New Orleans 78/68/s 84/72/pc New York City 61/51/c 65/54/c Oklahoma City 73/52/s 74/58/pc Philadelphia 63/51/c 67/51/c Phoenix 92/69/s 87/66/t Pittsburgh 68/49/c 71/50/pc St. Louis 70/57/pc 77/61/s Salt Lake City 73/53/pc 73/53/c San Antonio 87/64/pc 87/67/pc San Diego 74/65/r 75/65/sh San Francisco 74/60/pc 72/60/pc Seattle 70/50/s 72/52/s Topeka 66/47/pc 71/54/s Tucson 88/68/t 82/63/t Wash., DC 63/53/r 68/53/pc Monday Tuesday Wednesday Thursday Gulf Temperature: 79 Today: Wind from the northwest at 7-14 knots. Seas 2-4 feet. Visibility less than 2 miles in a shower or thunderstorm; otherwise, clear. Tomorrow: Wind from the north at 7-14 knots. Seas 1-3 feet. Visibility less than 3 miles in a shower; otherwise, clear. Mostly cloudy today. Winds north-northwest 7-14 mph. Partly cloudy tonight. Winds north 6-12 mph. High/low ......................... 71/64 Last year's High/low ...... 86/73 Normal high/low ............. 85/65 Record high ............. 91 (1981) Record low ............... 42 (1984) 24 hours through 4 p.m. .. 0.16" Month to date .................. 0.16" Normal month to date ...... 0.45" Year to date ................... 36.03" Normal year to date ....... 49.44" Average humidity .............. 81% through 4 p.m. yesterday High/low ......................... 74/63 Last year's High/low ...... 85/73 Normal high/low ............. 83/67 Record high ............. 94 (1954) Record low ............... 37 (1984) 24 hours through 4 p.m. .. 0.04" Month to date .................. 0.04" Normal month to date ...... 0.61" Year to date ................... 40.98" Normal year to date ....... 49.94" Average humidity .............. 80% PANAMA CITY Port St. Joe Apalachicola Tallahassee Perry Quincy Monticello Marianna Chipley DeFuniak Springs Pensacola FORT WALTON BEACH Crestview Destin Carrabelle Mobile Bainbridge Valdosta FLORIDA CITIES City Hi/Lo/W Hi/Lo/W City Hi/Lo/W Hi/Lo/W WORLD CITIES City Hi/Lo/W Hi/Lo/W City Hi/Lo/W Hi/Lo/W NATIONAL CITIES City Hi/Lo/W Hi/Lo/W City Hi/Lo/W Hi/Lo/W TODAY FIVE DAY FORECAST FOR NORTHWEST FLORIDA High Low REGIONAL WEATHER Weather(W): ssunny, pcpartly cloudy, ccloudy, shshowers, tthunderstorms, rrain, sfsnow urries, snsnow, iice. Shown is today’s weather. Temperatures are today’s highs and tonight’s lows. Shown are today’s noon postions of weather systems and precipitation. Temperature bands are highs for the day. TIDES MARINE FORECAST BEACH FLAG WARNINGS The higher the UV Index number, the greater the need for eye and skin protection. 0-2 Low; 3-5 Moderate; 6-7 High; 8-10 Very High; 11+ Extreme 10 a.m. Noon 2 p.m. 4 p.m. UV INDEX TODAY ALMANAC SUN AND MOON MOON PHASES RIVER LEVELS Offshore Northwest Florida Flood Level Stage Apalachicola Choctawhatchee Alabama Escambia Tombigbee Temperatures Precipitation Panama City Temperatures Precipitation Fort Walton Beach WEATHER


LOCA L & STATE Sunday, October 4, 2015 | The News Herald | Page B3 Wilena Crider Wilena Crider, 71, of Panama City, Fla., died on Friday, Oct. 3, 2015. A funeral service will be held at 2 p.m. Tuesday, Oct. 6, 2015, at Heritage Funeral Home with Pastor Gary Hockaday officiating. Visitation will be one hour prior. Interment will follow at Garden of Memories Cemetery. To extend condolences, visit DEATHS & FUNERALS Guidelines & deadlines Obituary notices are written by funeral homes and relatives of the deceased. The News Herald reserves the right to edit for AP style and format. Families submitting notices must type them in a typeface and font that can be scanned into a computer. Deadline for obituaries is 3 p.m. daily for the following day’s newspaper. Obituaries may be e-mailed to or delivered to The News Herald, 501 W. 11th St., Panama City. Online guest books View today’s obituaries and sign the online guest books of your loved ones at Deborah Ann Dennis, 62, of Callaway, passed away Friday, Oct. 2, 2015, after a courageous 18month battle with cancer. Mrs. Dennis was born the daughter of Reno and Clarice Stinson on Nov. 18, 1952, in St. Petersburg, Fla. She was a nurse at Bay Medical Center for many years and a teacher for Early Childhood Services. She was a faithful member of the Apostolic Pentecostal Church in Cedar Grove. Mrs. Dennis is preceded in death by her parents and three brothers. She is survived by her husband of 45 years, Thomas H. Dennis; son, Thomas N. Dennis and his wife, Michele, of Youngstown, Fla.; daughters, Rachael Dennis of San Antonio, Texas, and Beth Dennis of Bayou George, Fla.; grandchildren, Tyler, Caitlyn, Marissa, Brianna, Carrington, Mason, Jessie, Adrian and Spencer, and a host of other loving relatives and friends. Funeral services will be held at 2 p.m. Wednesday, Oct. 7, 2015, at the Apostolic Pentecostal Church, 2907 East 11th Court at Everitt Avenue, with Pastor Anthony Duhon officiating. Interment will follow at Evergreen Memorial Gardens. Pallbearers will be her grandsons and Travis Holland and Steven Sphon. The family will receive friends from 6-8 p.m. on Tuesday, Oct. 6, 2015, at Kent-Forest Lawn Funeral Home. In lieu of flowers, memorial contributions may be made to Covenant Hospice. Expressions of sympathy may be viewed or expressed at www. Deborah Ann DennisDEBORAH A NN DENNIS James Oscar Guthrie, 84, of Lynn Haven, passed away Saturday, Oct. 3, 2015, in a local hospital. He was born May 19, 1931, in Athens, Ala. He was a retired mechanist where he worked for Reynolds Aluminum. He served in the United States Navy. He was a member of the Masonic Lodge in Florence, Ala. He had been a resident of Lynn Haven for 11 years, moving here from Florence, Ala. He was the last of 11 children of Joe and Gertrude Guthrie. He is survived by his wife, Gustava Guthrie; two daughters, Jamye Hotalen (Chester) and Bonya Guthrie; step-son, Mike Murks (Denise); 3 grandchildren; 6 greatgrandchildren; and his beloved dog, Precious. Graveside services will be held at 1 p.m. on Monday Oct. 5, 2015, in the Evergreen Memorial Gardens. Ja m es Oscar GuthrieJAMES O SCAR GUTHRIE Willia m A. Mor m ile William A. Mormile, 88, of Lynn Haven, passed away Friday, Oct. 2, 2015. Arrangements are incomplete, and will be announced at a later date. Kent-Forest Lawn Funeral Home is assisting the family. Shirley Ann Creel Brown Shirley Ann Creel Brown, passed away Wednesday, Sept. 30, 2015. She was born the daughter of Elbert Eugene and Beatrice Ann Creel on June 21, 1945, in Gadsden, Alabama. She was preceded in death by her parents; her brother, Jimmy Creel; and her husband, Walter Allan Brown. Shirley and her husband, Allan, moved to Panama City Beach in the mid-70’s and purchased the White Sands Motel later converting it to the White Sands Christian Retreat Shirley loved her horses, angels, poodles and Elvis Presley. She is survived by her daughters, Mischele Danna; and her husband, Bob Danna and their children, Rob Danna and Cody Danna; Cherie Thorpe and her children, Mako Brown, Cruz Thorpe and Coral Brown; sisters, Vicky Creel Unbehaun and Tracy Creel Floyd; sisterin-laws, Melba Portwood, Dale Hill and Betty Creel Marrow and many nieces and nephews. A memorial service will be held on Thursday, Oct. 8, 2015, at 6 p.m. at the Gospel Truth Lighthouse Church 2315 Hill Avenue, Gadsden, Ala. Arrangements by KentForest Lawn Funeral Home. Betty Lois Walker 1930 – 2015 Betty Lois Walker, 84, of Panama City, Fla., passed away peacefully, surrounded by her family on Friday, Sept. 25, 2015. She was born on Dec. 9, 1930 in Montgomery, Ala. Betty was married for 68 years to the love of her life, Robert (Bob) Walker. She loved spending time in her home and being with her children and grandchildren. Betty was preceded in death by her parents, Albert and Mae Davis. Left to cherish her memory is her husband, Robert (Bob) Walker; two daughters, Bobby Strickland (Marvin) and Cindy Strickland (Gary); one son, Robert (Bob) Walker Jr. (Judy) all of Panama City; seven grandchildren, Keith Strickland, Christine Zajac, Brian Strickland, Jason Strickland, Jesica Craighead, Jared Walker and Lindsey Demro; seven great-grandchildren, Lacy, Aaron, Josh, Cody, Jasper, Xavier and Autumn; one great-great-grandchild, Talen; two brothers, Albert Davis (Cornellia) of Atlanta, Ga., and Ronnie Davis (Peggy) of Panama City; one sister, Martha Amick of Panama City; and one special friend, Connie Cox. A celebration of Betty’s life will be held at 6 p.m. Monday, Oct. 5, 2015, in the Heritage Funeral Home Chapel. Those wishing to extend condolences, please visit www.heritagefhllc. com. Heritage Funeral Ho m e & Cre m ation Services 247 N. Tyndall Parkway Pana m a City, Fla. 850-785-1316 Nicholas M. Colagiovanni, of Panama City, Fla., and formerly of East Boston and Malden, Mass., died on Sept. 18, 2015, at the age of 91. He leaves his children Richard Colagiovanni and his wife, Nancy, of St. Augustine, Fla., Nicholas Colagiovanni and his wife Kathryn of New Bedford, and Sandra Good and her husband Gerry of Norwell, as well as many grand and great-grandchildren. He also leaves stepdaughters, Heidi Rubin and Tanya Matyi of Panama City. He was preceded in death by his wife, Pinkie GruetterColagiovanni; his grandson, Christopher Colagiovanni; his daughter, Angela Welch and her husband, William, as well as his former wife and mother of his children, Santa Colagiovanni. Born and raised in East Boston Mr. Colagiovanni entered the Air Force after high school graduation and served during WWII, including spending 18 months in Stalag 17B as a POW. Eventually he spent 36 years in active duty in the Massachusetts Air National Guard, retiring as Chief Master Sergeant in 1979. During his spare time he enjoyed auto mechanics, as well as teaching a course in aircraft mechanics during his retirement. Relatives and friends are invited to gather Friday, Oct. 9, 2015, at 10 a.m. at the NickersonBourne Funeral Home 40 MacArthur Blvd., Bourne, MA for a procession to the Massachusetts National Cemetery, Bourne for a graveside service with military honors at 11 a.m. Kent-Forest Lawn Funeral Ho m e 2403 Harrison Ave. Pana m a City, FL 32405 850-763-4694 m Nicholas M. ColagiovanniN ICHOLAS M . C OLA G IOVANNI Kathy C. Flores, 64, of Panama City, passed away Thursday, Oct. 1, 2015. Kathy was a native and lifelong resident of Panama City and was a proud 1969 graduate of Rutherford High School. She worked as the laundry supervisor at the Bay Point Resort for over 25 years. Kathy attended the St. Andrew Assembly of God Church and enjoyed traveling, bowling, and spending time with her family and friends. Survivors include her husband, Eugene Flores; two daughters, Rhonda Mantel of Panama City and Tammy Jacobs and husband, Alex, of Smyrna, Ga.; a son, James Mantel of Rudolph, Ohio; her step-children, Kina Brooks and husband, Ken, of Greenville, Ala., Cindy Gamblin and husband, Kirk, of Panama City, David Flores and wife Doris of Las Vegas, Nev., and Llolanda Stark and husband Rob of Springfield, Ill.; 13 grandchildren; 6 great-grandchildren; and numerous sisters, brothers, nieces, and nephews. A celebration of Kathy’s life will begin at 6 p.m. Monday, Oct. 5, 2015, at the Kent-Forest Lawn Funeral Home Chapel with Pastor Clint Nelson officiating. The family will receive friends at the funeral home from 5 p.m. until time for the services at 6 p.m. In lieu of flowers, contributions in Kathy’s name may be made to either Covenant Hospice or to the American Cancer Society. Kathy C. Flores 1951 – 2015 KATHY C . FLORES Eugene Bruner, 73, went to be with the Lord in the late afternoon hours of Thursday, Oct. 1, 2015. He passed peacefully surrounded by his family and friends in the Covenant Hospice Center of Bay Medical Sacred Heart. Gene was born in Panama City, Florida on June 23, 1942, to L.P. “Pete” and Onida Bruner. His father preceded him in death. Gene is survived by his wife, constant companion and tireless caregiver of 48 years, Ann Ramer Bruner and one daughter, Gena Burgans and her husband, Greg; and one grandson, Alex Burgans, of which he was extremely proud. His ninety year old mother, Onida, was at his bedside when he drew his last breath as was his brother, Donald Bruner; and sisters, Pat Bruner Hall (Wendell) and Glenda Bruner Millirons (Roy), all of Panama City, Florida. Gene also leaves behind several brothersin-law, sisters-in law and numerous cousins, nieces and nephews. Gene attended Bay High School prior to purchasing Gene’s Oyster Bar with his wife, Ann, in Millville in 1968. He was affectionately referred to by almost three generations of loyal customers as “Mr. Gene.” While operating the oyster bar, Gene also worked as a longshoreman with American Longshoreman Local 1482 for nearly 30 years. In the mid-60’s and early 70’s, he spent many weekends racing at the Sunset Drag Strip on Panama City Beach. In his later years, he loved to bream fish, especially with friends and family members who were willing to let him catch the most. Funeral services will be held on Monday, Oct. 5, beginning at 10 a.m. in the chapel of Kent-Forest Lawn Funeral Home with the Pastor Jack Hankins officiating. Interment will follow at Evergreen Memorial Gardens. Visitation will be held from 5-7 p.m. on Sunday, Oct. 4, also in the chapel of Kent-Forest Lawn Funeral Home. Asked to serve as active pallbearers are Jesse Hixson, Frank Ward, Hal Tew, Larry Bruner, Jeff Bruner, Lands Carr, Tony Bullock and David Campbell. Honorary pallbearers are his longtime and faithful friends, Olen Barron and Robert Shoemaker; and cousin, Harold Bruner. In lieu of flowers, please consider a memorial donation to Bay Education Foundation at 1311 Balboa Avenue, Panama City, Florida 32401. The family would like to extend a heartfelt thank you to Dr. Michael Stokes, Dr. Susan Compton, Doris Carr, Corrie Freund-Owens and the entire staff of Bay Medical Sacred Heart and Covenant Hospice who gave of themselves unconditionally. Words could never express our gratitude for the exceptional service and care. The ultimate thank you to Gene’s sister, Pat Bruner Hall, for giving us the most precious and unselfish gift of all ... six additional years to spend with a man who simply refused to give up. Eugene BrunerE U G ENE B RUNER Born Oct. 25 1943 Died (Cancer) Sept. 20 2015. Bob is a native of North Carolina moved to Panama City in 1974 to start his business. He was the owner of “Top O the Strip” Restaurant. Bob later opened the 8 S’s Restaurant and also owned and operated the concessions business inside Miracle Strip Amusement Park. Bob retired in the early 80’s and went to work for Coffee Kettle where in 1984 he met and married his wife of 30 years Catherine (Borov) Morris. In 1995 Bob and Cathy opened Beach Bakery and Diner on Thomas Drive where they made many friends and family and remained there until 2011 when they both retired. Bob is survived by his loving wife, his twin sons, 2 granddaughters and 3 sisters, as well as many nieces and nephews who loved him like a father. There will be a celebration of life on Sunday, Oct. 25 at 1 p.m. The Celebration will be at Bob and Cathy’s Home, 8707 Jeffery Rd, Southport FL 32409. Robert ‘Bob’ MorrisR OBERT M ORRIS


Bay Au to ma tc , Re mot e Keyless En tr y Back up Ca mer a, Pa rk As sist Cr uise , Halogen Headlamps 5” To uchscr een, Ec o Die sel Job Ra te d, Back up Ca mer a Bluet ooth, Ti nt ed Glass 6.7L Cu mmins Tu rb o Diesel 18” Chr ome Wh eels Chr ome Ac ce nt s Tr ailer Br ake Co nt ro l To w Hooks Page B4 | The News Herald | Sunday, October 4, 2015 Sunday, October 4, 2015 | The News Herald | Page B5


LOCA L & STATE Page B6 | The News Herald | Sunday, October 4, 2015 Home Dcor , Fur ni shi ngs, Art , Jew elry ,Col lec tab les, Desi gner Cl ot hin g, Hand bags, Em broi der y, Ame rica n Girl , Leat her , Potte ry , Outd oor Fur nit ure And Mor e! 31 01 Hw y 77 In Ly nn Ha ve n Across from Haney Te chnical Just Nor th of Baldwin Road on the We st side of Hwy 77 Deliver y Av ailable Call (850) 896-4 107 for Inf orma tion Don’ t miss out We still have booth availability for your product or craft 31 01 Hw y 7 7 In L yn n H av en THE T REAS URE T RU NK M ALL Open 7 Days a We ek Mon through Sat from 9:00 am9:00 pm Sund ay from 10:00 am-6:0 0 pm Sw in g by th e Fa ir Mo nd ay oc to be r 5 TH th ru Sa tu rd ay oc to be r 10 TH Ca len da r of ev ents fo r ce nt ra l pa nh and le fa ir in ba y co un ty , in c. MOND AY , OC TO BE R 5t h Gr an d Op enin g Pa y On e Pr ic e EA CH ad mi tta nc e $1 0. 00 . Op en 6: 00 p. m. TU ES DA Y, OC TO BE R 6t h Pa y On e Pr ic e Da y EA CH ad mi tta nc e $1 0. 00 . Op en 6: 00 p. m. WE DN ES DA Y, OC TO BE R 7t h Se nio r Ci ti ze n Da y. Ov er 55 ad m it te d fr ee . Al l ot he rs $1 0.0 0 ea ch . Op en 2: 00 P. M. Ri de s op en at 6: 00 PM Sen ior Ci ti ze ns mu st pu rc has e $1 0.0 0 ti ck et to ri de TH URS DA Y, OC TO BE R 8t h Sch oo l Da y Op en 4: 00 p. m. Al l st ud en ts ad mi tt ed fr ee , ea ch Ad ul t $5 .0 0. Arm ba nd s av ail abl e unt il cl os in g fo r $2 0.0 0. (w it h sp ec ia l ti ck et $1 5.0 0) FRI DA Y, OC TO BE R 9t h Sch oo l Da y Op en 4: 00 p. m. Al l st ud en ts ad mi tt ed fr ee , ea ch Ad ul t $5 .0 0. Arm ba nd s av ail abl e unt il cl os in g fo r $2 0.0 0. (w it h sp ec ia l ti ck et $1 5.0 0) SA TU RD AY , OC TO BE R 10 th Op en 2: 00 p. m. $5 .0 0 ea ch ad mi tt an ce . $2 0.0 0 Arm ba nd s av ai la bl e unt il cl os in g. AL L TI ME S AR E CE NTR AL TI ME Al l bu il di ng s cl os e at 10 :0 0 p. m. 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Jon Wa rd , MD Mich ael St ickle r, MD Boar d-Ce rti ed D er mato logists Pan ama Ci ty Beach , 12 907 Pana ma City Be ach P a rk way Pa nam a Ci ty , 25 05 Ha rris on Av en ue GOVERNMENT Calendar PO L ICE Beat Information is provided by the Bay County Sheriff’s Office on people arrested on charges Sept. 23-30. Those arrested can contact The News Herald if charges are dropped or if they are acquitted. Addresses are those given by the defendant during arrest. Johnathan Wayne Weston, 23, 3646 Lane Road, Panama City, sex offense Chad Earl Mercer II, 18, 1020 Clemson Circle, Panama City, manslaughter; felony battery Edward Douglas Ray, 34, 6519 Bolivia St., Youngstown, sexual assault; lewd and lascivious behavior Kathern Ann Coy, 45, 628 Bob Little Road, Panama City, possession of a controlled substance without a prescription Irina Kathleen Robinson, 20, 5000 Beach Drive Apt. 1, Panama City, burglary Danzel Leray Clines, 22, 104 N. East Ave., Panama City, aggravated battery-offender knew or should have known victim was pregnant Holly Elizabeth Wombles, 30, possession of methamphetamine with intent to distribute, manufacture, sell or deliver John Robert Anechiarico, 31, 202 San Gabriel, Panama City Beach, possession of methamphetamine with intent to distribute, manufacture, sell or deliver Thomas Douglas Stringer, 32, 17175 Front Beach Road, Panama City Beach, possession of methamphetamine with intent to distribute, manufacture, sell or deliver Monica Ann Faison, 32, 7308 Kingsman Drive, Panama City, possession of a controlled substance without a prescription Kevin Ladon Stoops, 28, 4225 W. 25th St., Panama City, possession of methamphetamine with intent to distribute, manufacture, sell or deliver Justin Michael Hale, 23, 7105 Massachusetts St., Panama City, aggravated battery with use of a deadly weapon Torie Leemichael Robinson, 28, 5215 Lee Drive, Callaway, burglary with assault or battery Donald Joseph Sim, 18, 913 N. Church Ave., Panama City, burglary James Ryan Brown, 22, 3732 E. Ninth St., Springfield, aggravated battery on person 65 or older Justin Craig Marshall, 29, 2606 Willow Oak Court, Panama City Beach, possession of a controlled substance without a prescription Alexander Samuel Jackson, 22, 518 Everitt Ave., Springfield, aggravated assault with a deadly weapon without the intent to kill Christina Jeanette (Powell) Taylor, 42, 20112 Warnock Road, Fountain, possession of methamphetamine with intent to distribute, manufacture, sell or deliver; possession of cocaine Amanda Lynn Youngblood, 25, Enterprise, Ala., possession of a controlled substance without a prescription Frank Benedetto, 55, 7900 Random Road, Panama City Beach, possession of methamphetamine with intent to distribute, manufacture, sell or deliver Gregory Roy Logue, 50, 3624 E. Seventh St., Springfield, burglary Brandon Matthew Beach, 28, 22016 High Ridge Drive, Panama City, possession of methamphetamine with intent to distribute, manufacture, sell or deliver; kidnapping/false imprisonment Christopher Scott Tipton, 34, 8319 Hand St., Panama City Beach, trafficking amphetamine or methamphetamine; possession of marijuana; possession of a controlled substance without a prescription Daniel Wade Rutan, 57, 4463 Ashland Road, Panama City, burglary Cassandra Elaine Jordan, 22, 8306 Treadway St., Panama City, trafficking amphetamine or methamphetamine; possession of marijuana Haley Monique (Hicks) Hall, 22, 2719 E. Eighth Plaza, Panama City, burglary Samantha Lynn Smith, 28, 100 Laurelwood St., Wewahitchka, trafficking amphetamine or methamphetamine Yoursheka Shawan Porter, 34, 919 Pitts Ave., Parker, aggravated stalking Elise Sue Mock, 55, 3125 W. 20th Court, Panama City, possession of methamphetamine with intent to distribute, manufacture, sell or deliver Bethany Noelle Willis, 39, 2638 State Ave., Panama City, aggravated battery with use of a deadly weapon Roman Kelley Manning, 22, 5445 Brown St., Graceville, felony or domestic battery by strangulation Goldie Renee Barrera, 43, 9123 Kingswood Road, Panama City, possession of weapon or ammunition by a felon Tamara Sue Kress, 42, 606 Live Oak Lane, Panama City, burglary Cristalyn Martha Labenia Whelan, 22, 2723 State Ave., Panama City, grand theft Cynthia Ann (Mayo) Merchant, 39, 4707 Pinedale Road, Youngstown, possession of methamphetamine with intent to distribute, manufacture, sell or deliver Joseph Timothy Johnson, 46, 13305 Sunrise Court, Southport, possession of methamphetamine with intent to distribute, manufacture, sell or deliver Loren Duane II Martin, 27, 2203 Beck Ave., Panama City, sale of marijuana; possession of a controlled substance without a prescription Anne Victoria Goodrich, 30, 2347 Charco Drive, Panama City, possession of a controlled substance Brandy Lea Kelley, 37, 200 Tennessee St., Mexico Beach, burglary Rodshawd Hayes, 21, 6226 Cypress Point Drive, Panama City Beach, burglary; grand theft Kira Marie Barnes, 24, 1701 Hamilton Ave., Panama City, burglary These obituaries appeared in The News Herald over the past seven days: Leonard Alpern, 72, Panama City, died Sept. 28. Mieko Benge, 65, Panama City, died Sept. 27. Dorothy Evelyn Butler, 84, Panama City Beach, died Sept. 27. Nicholas M. Colagiovanni, 91, Panama City, died Sept. 18. Albert Edward Dempsey died Sept. 24. Huguette Seror Hatchell Dudley, 89, Lynn Haven, died Sept. 28. Roy T. Epperson Jr., 60, Panama City, died Sept. 29. Kathy C. Flores, 64, Panama City, died Oct. 1. Reinardo Garcia, 64, Panama City Sept. 30 Charles C. Hays Jr. died Sept. 25, Donald L. Johns Sr., 53, died Sept. 21. Emma Leamon Jordan, 90, Southport, died Sept. 28. Georgia Martha Kolhagen, 97, died Sept. 24 Robert Wesley Lawrence, 80, died Sept. 24. JoAnn Rogers, 76, Panama City, died Sept. 22. Edward Charles Sims, 64, Panama City, died Sept. 19. William Earl Smith, 65, Panama City, died Sept. 23. James Milton Wells, 62, Panama City, died Sept. 24. Phyllis Ann Williams, 85, Panama City, died, Sept. 25. NOT Forgotten The following public meetings are scheduled in Bay County this week: Monday What: Bay County Commission When: 9 a.m. Where: Government Center, 840 W. 11th St. What: Springfield Commission When: 5:30 p.m. Where: City Hall, 3529 E. Third St. Tuesday What: Parker City Council When: 5:30 p.m. Where: City Hall, 1001 W. Park St. What: Mexico Beach Planning and Zoning When: 6 p.m. Where: Mexico Beach Civic Center, 105. N. 31st St. Wednesday What: Mexico Beach City Council public hearing When: 5:30 p.m. Where: Mexico Beach Civic Center, 105. N. 31st St. What: Mexico Beach City Council workshop When: 6 p.m. Where: Mexico Beach Civic Center, 105. N. 31st St.


LOCA L & STATE Sunday, October 4, 2015 | The News Herald | Page B7 Th e Sh ad da i Sh ri ne rs he ld th ei r se con d an nu al Ba y Co un ty Gr ea t Ca rd bo ard Bo at Reg at ta on 26 Se pt em be r 20 15 at Po rt er Pa rk in Ly nn Ha ve n, Fl or ida . We ta ke th is op por tu ni ty to th an k ou r ve ry gener ous sp on so rs wh o su pp or ted th e ev en t an d vo lu nt ee rs an d ce le br it y ju dg es wh o wo rk ed th e ev en t to ma ke it so suc ce ssf ul . Ou r ce leb rit y ju dg es : Ti tl e Spo ns or $5 000 Co mma nd er $5 00 Mid sh ip ma n $2 50 Se am an $1 00 Fr ien ds of Ca rd bo ar d: In -K in d Sp on so rs : We ’ve been where you want to go!! CRUISE ABOARD THE Tw o trips: July 5-17 & July 19-31, 2016 Fly to Seattle, Sail fr om Va ncouver , Visit Ketchikan, Juneau, Skagway , Glacier Bay , College Fjor d Whittier , Anchorage, Ta lkeetna, Denali National Park, Fairbanks. INCLUDES AIR, TRANSFERS, 7 NIGHT CRUISE, 5 NIGHTS HOTEL, ALASKA RAILROAD, TOURS IN SEA TTLE, ANCHORAGE, TA LKEETNA, DENALI, WILDLIFE TOUR, FA IRBANKS, RIVERBOA T DISCOVER Y. Fly to Seattle, Sail fr om V ancouver , Visit Ketchikan, Juneau, B AY B LI ND C AT HY C HR IS TO Bl in ds , Sh ad es & Dr ap er ie s In te ri or Pl an ta ti on Sh ut te rs Fa uxw oo d an d Wo od Wo ve n Sh ad es 27 Ye ar s Ex pe ri en ce in Ba y Co un ty O WN ER $10.00 OFF your next in house Ser vice Call. Coupon must be pr esented and payment made at time of ser vice. Does not apply to Sr . Citizen discount. 15% Of f any an d all parts pur chased at our parts co unter See Tr a and Ch ip for all yo ur nee ds. Plumbing Inc. 1601 Frankfor d Av e. Panam a City Fl. 850-7 85-9227 Ser vicing Bay County since 1974 24 Hr . Ser vice New Construction Remodeling Repair CFC019169 FIRE PREVENTION FEST from Page B1 Bay County firefighter Gage Cowart talked about what to do to make it out safely. “Does everyone have smoke alarms?” Cowart asked. Everyone said yes and raised their hands. Cowart said firefight ers can rescue pets, which people are tempted to go back in for. “Your main priority is getting yourself out,” he said. Cowart then led the group to safety outside. As smoke filled the trailer, everyone gingerly made their way down a set of stairs. When they got to the lower level, Cowart told them to get on their elbows and knees to crawl, as low as they could. “It was kind of scary,” 6-year-old Miracle Thomp son said after she got outside. She said she had a bit of trouble going down the stairs, but learned that when there’s lots of smoke to crouch down low. Eight-year-old Dustin Hedgepath also followed that advice. He said it was fun going through the smokehouse and felt safe when he got out. Fire Prevention Week runs through Saturday. The key message this year is to have a smoke alarm in every bedroom, outside each sleeping area and on every level of a home, according to the National Fire Protec tion Association. From staff and wire reports PANAMA CITY Motorcyclist injured in crash on State 77 A motorcyclist was in critical condition after a crash with a car Saturday morning, authorities said. Dylan Corbin, 19, of Panama City was riding a Honda CBR-1000R south in the outside lane of State 77 shortly before 6 a.m. when he hit the rear of a Kia Sorento, according to the Florida Highway Patrol. The Kia, driven by 71-year-old Jewell Cook of Wausau, had entered the outside lane from the center median cut, the FHP reported. Corbin, who was wearing a helmet, was thrown from the motorcycle and rolled about 300 feet into the southbound left turn lane into Deane Bozeman School, according to the FHP. Cook’s vehicle sustained $5,550 in damage and Corbin’s motorcycle sustained $5,000 in damage, the FHP said. Cook was not injured. The crash is under investigation. MIRAMAR BEACH V ehicle strikes boy on bicycle A 7-year-old boy from Georgia was injured Friday when he was struck by a car while riding his bicycle on Open Gulf Street. According to the Florida Highway Patrol, Leyton Jordan was riding his bike in the driveway of a house on Gulf Side Way about 5 p.m. when he rode onto Open Gulf Street. Doug Benjamin, 56, of Indiana, was driving a 2015 Ford Transit on the street when the child pedaled across his path, the FHP reported. Benjamin told troopers he could not see the boy until it was too late because his view was blocked by a hedge next to the driveway, according to the FHP. The boy was taken to Bay Medical Center in Panama City and later airlifted to UF Health Shands Hospital in Gainesville, where he was listed in stable condition. Neither Benjamin nor any of his three passengers was injured. No charges have been filed in the case. ORLANDO Congregations preaching on domestic violence Houses of worship across Central Florida are using their pulpits this weekend to discuss domestic violence. Almost 100 congregations representing multiple faiths are taking part in the “Healthy Relationship Preach-In” organized by Harbor House, an Orange County domestic violence shelter. It’s the second year for the event. The Orlando Sentinel reported several dozen congregations took part in last year’s event and, in the week following it, reported a flood of abuse victims coming forward, along with a handful of abusers seeking help to end their own violence. Bishop Gregory Brewer of the Episcopal Diocese of Central Florida, whose churches across 15 counties are among those participating, called the effort a way to reach the most vulnerable. A REA & S TATE Briefs HEATHER LEIPHART | The News Herald Bryce Hall, 2, checks out firefighter Sam Smith on Saturday while they spray a fire hose during the 8th annual Fire Prevention Fest.




Sports PANAMA CITY NEWS HERALD Section C Facebook: Twitter: @NH_Sports SUNDAY October 4, 2015 SCORES ACC | C7 SEC | C7 TOP 25 | C6 MICH. STATE .... 24 PURDUE ............. 21 TCU ...................... 50 TEXAS .................... 7 OKLAHOMA .. 44 W. VIRGINIA .... 24 BAYLOR ............. 63 TEXAS TECH ... 35 LOUISVILLE ...... 20 N.C. STATE .......... 13 DUKE ..................... 9 BOSTON COLL. ... 7 AUBURN STOPS STREAK Peyton Barber rushed for five touchdowns, includ ing a decisive 36 yarder, and Auburn beat San Jose State 35-21 to snap a two-game losing streak. The Tigers (3-2) forced four turnovers to help overcome Tyler Ervin’s 160 rushing yards. TAR HEELS TOP YELLOW JACKETS Quinshad Davis threw a 37-yard touchdown pass to quarterback Marquise Williams, capping North Carolina’s comeback from a three-touchdown deficit, and the Tar Heels beat Georgia Tech 38-31. OHIO STATE SURVIVES INDIANA Ezekiel Elliott scored on touchdown runs of 55, 65 and 75 yards in the second half, and No. 1 Ohio State came up with a final goal line stand to escape with a 34-27 win over Indiana. Elliott had a career best 274 yards on 23 carries. The Buckeyes (5-0, 1-0 Big Ten) extended the FBS’ longest winning streak to 15 in a row. AP Alabama running back Derrick Henry runs for a touchdown in the first half Saturday in Athens, Ga. AL AB AMA 38, GEOR GIA 10 ATHENS, Ga. (AP) — Jake Coker ran the offense to perfec tion, the defense turned in a domi nating performance, and No. 13 Alabama even got a touchdown from its special teams Saturday in a 38-10 rout of No. 8 Georgia that re-established the Crimson Tide as a force in the national race. Alabama (4-1, 1-1 South eastern) jumped ahead 24-3 at halftime and iced the victory on Georgia’s first offensive play of the second half. Eddie Jackson intercepted a pass from the Bull dogs’ second quarterback, Brice Ramsey, and returned it 50 yards for a touchdown. Coker, with an assist from Lane Kiffin’s play-calling, com pleted 11 of 16 for 190 yards, passed for one touchdown and ran for another. Derrick Henry rushed for 148 yards and scored on a 30-yard run that put Alabama ahead to stay midway through the second quarter. Georgia (4-1, 2-1) yanked start ing quarterback Greyson Lam bert late in the first half, but it didn’t matter. He even went back in after Ramsey threw his second interception. For those who felt Alabama’s dynasty was showing cracks after a home loss to Mississippi two weeks ago, Nick Saban and his team sent an emphatic message: The Crimson Tide is still a force in college football. Certainly, there will be no argument from Georgia. After going 33 of 35 in the pre vious two games against South Carolina and FCS opponent Southern University, Lambert was 10 of 24 for 86 yards and an interception on his final throw. Ramsey was even worse (1 of 6 for 20 yards), leaving Georgia with a huge question mark at the most prominent position on the field. Tide make a statement in rout of Bulldogs F SU 24, W AKE FOREST 16 ’Noles hang on for win WINSTON-SALEM, N.C. (AP) — Dalvin Cook made it look easy for No. 11 Florida State against Wake Forest once again. After he was hurt, things got awfully tough for the Seminoles. Their 24-16 victory over the pesky Demon Deacons on Saturday wasn’t secure until Tyler Hunter’s diving interception in the end zone with 21 seconds to play, and coach Jimbo Fisher was left hoping his team can develop a stronger killer instinct. “We need to see more guys wanting to step up and be that dude when the game’s on the line,” defen sive back Jalen Ramsey said. “I feel like it will come.” Cook ran 94 yards for a touchdown before leaving with what Fisher said was a left hamstring injury. His replacement, Johnathan Vickers, added a 9-yard touchdown run, and Everett Golson was 20 of 31 for 202 yards with a 5-yard TD to Kermit Whitfield. “When we had an oppor tunity to put the game away (early), we didn’t do it,” Fisher said. “That’s what really good football teams do, and we’ve got to learn to have that killer instinct and go do it.” Roberto Aguayo added a 25-yard field goal for the Seminoles (4-0, 2-0 Atlantic Coast Conference). Freshman Kendall Hin ton was 27 of 42 for 215 yards against the nation’s No. 4 pass defense with a 7-yard touchdown pass to Cam Serigne. Mike Weaver kicked three field goals for the Demon Deacons (2-3, 0-2), including a 29-yarder with 3:34 left that pulled them within eight. Coach Dave Clawson opted not to go for it on that fourthand-1 from the 6 because if “you go for it and you don’t get it, the game is over. “I wanted to put some pressure on them and make it a one-score game, and keep us in the football game,” Clawson said. Wake Forest forced a punt, got the ball back with 1:42 left and reached the Seminoles’ 20 before Hin ton overthrew Serigne in the end zone and Hunter intercepted it. SEE SEMINOLES | C8 FL ORID A 38, OLE MISS 10 SEE ALAB AMA | C8 AP photos Florida wide receiver Brandon Powell (4), center, is congratulated by teammates after scoring a 77-yard receiving touchdown during the first half Saturday against Mississippi in Gainesville. SWAMP PARTY Gators score early and often in rout of No. 3 Rebels GAINESVILLE (AP) — Will Grier was sick all right. He was downright nasty. Grier threw four touchdown passes to four receivers — all in the first half — and No. 25 Florida upset third-ranked Mississippi 38-10 on Saturday night to give coach Jim McElwain a signature win in his first season in Gainesville. Grier battled a stomach virus for two days before the game, feeling so ill that the Gators (5-0, 3-0 Southeast ern Conference) thought there was a chance Treon Harris might get the nod. Grier started anyway and was sharper than ever. The freshman completed 24 of 29 passes for 271 yards against the Rebels (4-1, 2-1). He was poised in the pocket, precise with every throw and even closer to perfect than he was down the stretch against Tennessee last week. Grier’s start was the difference in the latest victory. His four-touchdown first half gave him six TD passes in his last three quarters. With All-American Robert Nkem diche draped all over him, Grier found Demarcus Robinson on a 36-yard score in the first quarter. He hooked up with Jake McGee for a 2-yard score a few minutes later, five plays after Ole Miss running back Jaylen Walton fumbled. Grier added two more TD passes in the second quarter, beating a thirddown blitz with a quick slant to Bran don Powell. Powell slipped a tackle and outran two defenders down the sideline for a 77-yarder. Grier added a 15-yarder to Antonio Callaway, the hero of last week’s come-from-behind victory against the Volunteers, with 20 seconds remaining in the half. In the span of two games and three quarters, Grier completed 28 of 37 passes for 370 yards and six touch downs — and no turnovers. He got plenty of help in both games. Florida’s offensive line, which was widely considered overmatched against Ole Miss’ vaunted defensive front that features Nkemdiche, gave Grier enough time to make reads and deliver accurate passes. And the unit opened up holes for Kelvin Taylor, who ran 27 times for 83 yards. Robinson caught eight passes for 98 yards. Florida’s defense, meanwhile, dominated the line of scrimmage. Chad Kelly was sacked three times, burned timeouts because of crowd noise and confusion, and took a beat ing when he scrambled. Kelly finished 26 of 40 for 259 yards, with four sacks, two fumbles and an interception. Vernon Hargreaves III returned the pick inside the 10-yard line late in the game, but the Gators settled for a field goal that got the celebration started. CeCe Jefferson returned a fum ble to the 1-yard line on the ensuing possession, and Jordan Cronkrite punched it in from there — long after most of the disgruntled Ole Miss fans had left the Swamp. Florida hadn’t beaten a team ranked this high at home since knock ing off No. 2 Tennessee in 1999. McElwain became the first Florida coach since Steve Spurrier in 1990 to open his first season 5-0. Florida wide receiver Demarcus Robinson (11) catches a 36-yard touchdown pass between Mississippi defensive back Mike Hilton (38) and defensive back Tony Bridges (1) during the first half.


Say you are anchored in the middle of the pass fishing for reds, aren’t paying attention to your surroundings and you hear five blasts from a ship’s whistle. Even if you don’t think you have time to find where the noise is coming from what you should immediately do is get that anchor up and your motor started. You are in harm’s way. It is against the law to be anchored in the channel in the pass. And even though we all do so, it is against the law to block the channel while fishing, anchored or not. Even charter boats are not supposed to troll in the channel if they are obstructing traffic. I know you’ve seen it happen, a boat coming around Deep Water Point with lines behind it trolling. You may not be in a federal boating channel, but you are in a marked channel and you are obstructing traffic. If you cause another boat to get your lines tangled in the prop and it washes up on the shore and incurs damage you can be held liable. There are several companies that offer insurance for your boat, be it towing back to the dock if you break down or run out of gas. One company, BoatU.S, puts out a magazine every so often with important information for the weekend boater. No matter how long you have run a boat there always is something to be learned about operating on the water. In this month’s magazine, there is an article written by a pilot who brings merchant ships in from open water to the dock to offload cargo. We’ve all see these ships coming into the harbor here and we know how large they are. What we might not realize is just how hard they are to steer or bring to a stop, and better yet, just how fast they are traveling. The pilot wrote that sometimes there are so many recreational boats in a channel it is difficult to discern the channel markers from the boats. He said he can take his pulse on the side of his head because he doesn’t want to kill someone. Read this very carefully. Once a recreational boat gets within 1,500 feet of a merchant ship the pilot steering the large cargo vessel can no longer see you. Even if he could, there is very little he could do to keep from running over you if you refuse to get out of the way. Weekend boat captains that know just enough about running a boat or read some of the rules of the road think that boats on the right always have the right of way. That may work in the channel in front of Capt. Anderson’s restaurant, but it doesn’t work too well with a 500-foot vessel that is constrained by draft in the middle of the pass. Pull that trick out there and your brother-in-law will never let you borrow his boat again. He won’t have to. Have you ever heard that steel has the right of way over wood or fiberglass? Now they call it “the law of gross tonnage.” The bigger ship always wins. If you see a merchant ship heading your way and it looks to be two miles off, that ship can be on top of you in about 10 minutes. If you signal the larger ship you are down and can not get out of the way, two miles gives it time to do something unless it already is in the channel. Then there only is so much that can be done. A ship can’t run out of the channel like a smaller boat can. The best thing to do is have a VHF radio onboard and stand by on Channel 13. There aren’t that many merchant vessels coming and going out of our pass, but if you hear those five blasts coming from a merchant ship it isn’t saying hello. If you haven’t heard by now, red tide has come to our beaches. Some areas of East Bay have been closed to oystering. Fish are washing up on the beaches and live bait is dying in livewells. It couldn’t have come at a worse time. Flounder season is about to begin and the live bait to catch them was everywhere. Snapper season still has a month to go and the kings are here in droves. Updated and complete sports announcements are available online at Announcements will appear in the print edition of The News Herald when space permits. The News Herald will publish announcements of area interest concerning meetings or events. Announcements, which must be dated and contain contact information, can be mailed to the Sports De-partment, P.O. Box 1940, Panama City, FL 32402, faxed to the Sports Department at 7475097 or emailed to Events that require entry fees or regis tration costs that don’t benefit charities or go toward the operating expenses of youth leagues or school booster clubs, or toward the purchase of tro-phies and awards are not eligible, and must run as an advertisement. Advocates for Children golf Advocates for Children, support ing Guardian ad Litem, is holding its inaugural “I Am For The Child” golf tournament. It will be held 12:30 p.m., Oct. 16 at Holiday Golf Club in Panama City Beach. Entry Fee is $100 per person with prizes for first-, secondand third-place teams. Lunch and dinner are provided. All proceeds benefit children who have been removed from their homes because of abuse or neglect. Contact:, or 747-5180. Tricker Trek run The Tricker Trek annual Hallow een run will be 8 a.m. Saturday, Oct. 31. Registration is 6:30 a.m. with the 5K and 10K at 8 a.m. and Fun Run at 9:30 a.m. Registration is $20 early, $25 late and no T-shirt $15. Kids 16under is $15. Costumes are encour aged and there will be a contest. Contact: Gumby 850-271-5896 or Joe 850-774-0018. NWF Officials meeting The Northwest Florida Officials Association will hold weekly meet ings at MLK center 6 p.m. Wednes day until Oct. 29. Anyone who wants to officiate high school basketball can attend for on and off the court instruction. Contact: Fred Mosley 850-960-0172. ANNOUNCEMENTS Outdoor Life Scott Lindsey Outdoor Writer captscottlindsey Outdoors: Sometimes a little knowledge can be dangerous SPORT S Page C2 | The News Herald | Sunday, October 4, 2015 By DUSTIN KENT 747-5065 |@PCNHDustinKent m PANAMA CITY BEACH — With the month of October comes the arrival of the most important swimming and diving meets of the season for Bay County schools. This week’s Bay County Cham pionship leads into the district meets Oct. 19-23, followed by regionals Oct. 26-30 for those that qualify and earn the opportunity for a berth in the state meet in November. But before getting to those meets, the local swimmers and divers got to compete in Saturday’s Panama City Beach Invitational Swim & Dive Meet at the Aquatic Center in Frank Brown Park. It’s the biggest meet this sea son in terms of total schools and competitors for any Bay County team this season, with 20 teams and 560 athletes in action. Mosley coach Sue Cottrill said it’s a great way to kick off the busi est, most eventful month on the swimming calendar. “We use this kind of as our last go to get qualifying times for the kids in district,” she said. “You can use the county meet, but this is the last big meet we can see (this kind of competition), so the kids get really excited to swim at it. It’s a big meet. I have lots of beginners on the team this year and they’ve never seen anything like it, so it’s a great experience for them. They’re very excited and have stepped up to the task.” Arnold’s girls’ 200 yard medley relay team gave Bay County its first event winner of the day, with the team of Maddie Campbell, Kari Troia, Hannah Retherford, and Kalanne Krause edging Niceville with a time of 1:54.86. Mosley’s team of Madison Met tille, Fallon Gelsleichter, Sophee Beall, and Haley Davenport came in fourth at 2:00.78. Campbell, just a freshman, swam the lead leg for the Marlins and said the experience of compet ing at such a big event was very valuable for her. “I think this is good to see what regionals and district and state will be like because I’ve never done it before,” she said. “I feel like this is what it’s like, the same kind of competition.” Campbell also took fifth in the 200 freestyle at 2:07.29, while the Arnold boys posted the best county finish in the 200 medley relay, tak ing second behind Chiles with a time of 1:41.55. Mosley’s Shane Williams, who has been the top sprinter in Bay County this season, was eyeing victories in the 50 and 100 free, but came up just short in his first attempt at the 50 title. Williams was seeded second in the 50 and finished second at 23.01 seconds, just off his top time of 22.66. He said he was pleased with his performance and happy to get a chance to face such high caliber competition going into the bigger meets this month. “I think it’s just a good expe rience to get all these teams together and get a feel for what it’s like in these big meets like this,” he said. “In the high school sea son, we have smaller meets where it’s just county schools, but with these we get schools from all over. There’s some really solid competi tion here. There are always some people here who are really fast.” An illness prevented Williams from qualifying for state last year, but he appears on track to do just that this season. “Everything is going great this year,” he said. “I’m not sick. I feel great, feel healthy. Right now I’m doing really good, really solid times. Everything is going pretty solid.” His teammate Logan Flitcraft also had a solid start to the day with a third-place finish in the 50 breaststroke with a time of 28.02 seconds. He said that Saturday’s action was an important step for himself and his teammates in getting ready to finish the season out strong. “It’s definitely setting the tone for districts, regionals, and state,” he said. “It’s just a nice starting point to work towards getting faster. We’re trying to get used to racing with being tired, so when we are rested, it’s on the money. I’m just trying to see what I did wrong and fix it, just getting the little kinks out.” Bay senior Alyssa Hurst, who was seeded No. 1 in the 100 breast stroke and won the event last year before going on to win it at the county and district meets, said the Invitational was the best possible preparation for a swimmer looking to make a run at state. “It’s great getting ready for those (bigger meets),” she said. “I think it’s the atmosphere and all the swimmers here. It’s a lot more than you normally have with in-town meets. There’s definitely more competition.” Full results will be in Tuesday’s News Herald. The News Herald TALLAHASSEE — The Arnold boys team placed second in the Varsity B competition to lead area performances in the FSU Invitational cross coun try meet. Mason Bennett and Blake Turner produced Top 10 finishes for the Marlins who finished eight points behind Doral Academy Charter. Garry Barnes of Cottondale and Corey Pilson of Ruther ford also finished in the Top 10. Competitions were held in boys and girls Elite divisions, boys and girls Select divisions and in boys and girls Varsity A and B. Ethan Minesof Mos ley ran in the boys Select division and finished the 5,000-meter course in 17 minutes, 4.10 seconds. He placed 33rrrd out of 235 runners. Area results: Boys select 33. Ethan Mines, Mosley 17:04.10 Boys varsity B 2. Arnold 183 — 5. Mason Bennett 17:35.80, 10. Blake Turner 18:00.40, 21. Trevor Berry 18:35.70, 27. Tyler Berry 18:53.00, 144. William Myers 22:17.10, 155. Alex Prumatico. 7. Cottondale 279 — 7. Garry Barnes 17:44.20, 46. Quamine Bailey 19:14.70, 66. Michael Black 19:46.00, 87. Will Price 20:15.00, 101. Blayton See 20:35.30, 108. Mason Jones 20:43.80, 116. Sam uel Barnes 21:07.80, 131. Jessy Foran 21:37.60, 167. Cody Foran 22:59.20, 173. Brandon Gramling 23:17.00. 10. Blountstown 290 — 20. Jesse Boyd 18:32.40, 52. Tyreek Sum ner 19:23.10, 68. Enrique Nandho 19:48.30, 79. Weston Schrock 20:03.30, 98. Alfredo Puente 20:30.80, 119. Mark Wilson 21:13.70, 125. Carlos Nandho 21:20.80, 183. Jacob McDaniel 24:14.40, 185. Manuel Martinez 24:18.60, 186. Le roy Causey 24:19.60. 19. Rutherford 404 — 8. Corey Pilson 17:46.40, 35. Eric Reid 19:06.80, 105. Thomas Le 20:40.00, 141. Richard Latham 22:04.50, 162. Christopher Casey 22:46.80, 194. Manuel Folson 26:33.00. 20. Franklin County 444 — 17. Simon Hodgson 18:25.90, 82. Maliek Rhodes 20:08.30, 110. Joshua Patriotis 20:50.40, 148. Robert Shiver 22:20.10, 152. Cash Creamer 22:28.20, 171. Brian Bareld 23:08.40, 172. Tommy Var ner 23:12.90, 182. Jaylon Gainer 24:02.70, 23. Mosley 492 — 90. Tyler Henne 20:18.00, 102. Landon Knowlton 20:35.80, 103. Jared Sylvester 20:35.90, 115. Kyle Salazar 21:04.70, 136. Ben Johnson 21:44.50, 137. Braeden Holt 21:45.70, 158. Aiden Ferry 22:36.60, 176. James Vickers 23:24.20, 179. Jacob Bartolome 23:47.40. Girls varsity A 20. Mosley 380 — 28. Ella Swig ler 21:50.90, 66. Catherine Maclean 22:49.80, 99. Tyra Williams 23:48.60, 105. Erin France 24:08.60, 106. Sa mantha Stroup 24:11.30, 140. Amy Jones 25:20.90, 155. Henley Bergl off 27:14.20, 156. Savannah Stanton 27:33.80, 159. Kyla Dyes 28:35.30, 163. Alex Kledzik 30:07.10. Girls varsity B 16. Rutherford 358 . Zeana Guirey 22:24.30, 22. Darby Ben nett 22:34.20, 137. Michelle Guerra 34:13.40, 138. Miranda Workman 34:24.10, 139. Jessica Schumacher 34:31.10. 17. Blountstown 359 — 19. Ch lesee Cook 22:22.70, 42. Sum mer Hill 23:33.80, 122. Megann Dillinger 28:50.60, 124. Rachel Nandho 29:17.70, 129. Keirstin Mosher 30:17.30, 131. Destiny Payne 31:54.80, 132. Caitlyn Hurst 32:25.30, 133. Makayla Mayo 32:39.60, 135. Courtnee Shul er 33:57.90, 136. Minnie Rives 34:10.90. Cottondale — 46. Diana Com pean 23:37.20, 84. Valerie Samp son 25:29.70, 128. Jersie McGinty 30:16.00. Franklin County — 97. Rosie Davis 26:23.20, 126. Tyanna Townsend 30:09.80, 127. Makayla Varner 30:12.90.H EATHE R L EIPHA R T | The News Herald Alyssa Hurst, Bay senior, competes in the 100 breaststroke. Arnold boys pace cross country effort PREP ROUNDUP Swimmers face off at Invitational


Three weeks into the season and only one game, Minnesota at Denver, is a matchup of teams with winning records. It’s been 11 years since such an oddity. The Broncos (3-0) are one of seven spot less teams, and the Vikings (2-1) were impres sive in their past two victories after an awful opener at San Francisco. The weekend began with visiting Bal timore beating Pittsburgh on Justin Tuck er’s 52-yard field goal with 5:08 left in overtime. New York Jets (2-1) vs. Miami (1-2) Cheerio. Good morning from Wemb ley. It’s possible not many Dolphins fans will get up early on Sunday morning (kickoff is 8:30 a.m.) given how the team performed last weekend. New York had 10 takeaways in its two wins, then turned it over four times in a loss to the Eagles. This is the first of three games at Wembley this season. St. Louis (1-2) at Arizona (3-0) The Cardinals have outscored three weak opponents (combined record of 1-8) by 77 points. Revitalized receiver Larry Fitzger ald leads the NFL with five TD catches; the Rams have a total of five touchdowns. St. Louis is hopeful top draft pick RB Todd Gur ley is ready to make an impact on that strug gling offense. Houston (1-2) at Atlanta (3-0) Now that the Falcons have completed their romp through the NFC East (wins over the Eagles, Giants, and Cowboys) and set league history as the only team to be 3-0 when trailing in fourth quarter of each game, they get to face J.J. Watt. So is Falcons receiver WR Julio Jones, another record set ter. His 34 catches are the most in NFL his tory through three games. Jones also leads the NFL with 440 yards receiving. Carolina (3-0) at Tampa Bay (1-2) Cam Newton has won four of six starts against the Bucs, throwing for 1,414 yards, 10 touchdowns and four interceptions, but he sat out both victories over Tampa Bay a year ago with injuries. The Bucs have yet to win at home under coach Lovie Smith (0-9) and have dropped 10 straight regular-season games at Raymond James Stadium overall. Green Bay (3-0) at San Francisco (1-2) Green Bay is 9-2 in the regular season in California since 1990, and Aaron Rodg ers has 13 touchdowns, three interceptions and a 103.7 passer rating vs. San Francisco. Niners QB Colin Kaepernick threw four interceptions in a 47-7 loss at Arizona last week, with two pick-6s. Kansas City (1-2) at Cincinnati (3-0) If Kansas City doesn’t at least try some more daring plays with the ball early on, it could find itself in a big hole against the Bengals, who surely will go deep with A.J. Green (18.6 yards per catch, 3 TDs) and Marvin Jones (17.9, 2). KC has allowed an NFL-high 14 sacks and has lost three straight to Cincinnati. Dallas (2-1) at New Orleans (0-3) Tony Romo won’t be behind center for Dallas, Drew Brees (right rotator cuff) proba bly will be for New Orleans. But it could wind up Brandon Weeden vs. Luke McCown to stir the juices in the Big Easy. This is an intrigu ing matchup because the Cowboys want to avoid a freefall without Romo, Dez Bryant and some of their other missing parts. New Orleans, meanwhile, is in a freefall, plagued by an awful defense and some strange coach ing decisions. Oakland (2-1) at Chicago (0-3) Raiders coach Jack Del Rio worked in both Carolina and Denver for head coach John Fox, who is now in charge in Chicago. “I wish it could be him and I wrestling on the 50, but that’s not going to come down,” Del Rio said. “I think ‘Foxy’ might still take me, he’s a pretty tough guy.” His team is not. The Bears already are in fire sale mode: They traded pass-rush specialist Jared Allen to Carolina, dealt LB Jonathan Bostic to New England, and cut S Brock Vereen this week. New York Giants (1-2) at Buffalo (2-1) Buffalo’s defense did a number on Miami, and the Giants have an inconsistent offensive line. Tom Coughlin is 7-1 against AFC East opponents as Giants coach. With 165 career regular-season wins, he’s one short of tying Hall of Famer Paul Brown for 12th on NFL list. Philadelphia (1-2) at Washington (1-2) Chip Kelly’s crew came alive against the Jets even though RB DeMarco Murray was sidelined. Having Ryan Mathews and Darren Sproles dominate against a strong defense bodes well in this matchup for Philadelphia. But the Eagles need to get rusty QB Sam Bradford on track. Injury-ravaged Washington has had a long rest since its Thursday night loss to the Giants. Its defense ranks second overall, and one area it has an edge on Philly is pass pro tection. The Redskins have allowed only four sacks, and the Eagles have produced five. Jacksonville (1-2) at Indianapolis (1-2) Colts QB Andrew Luck must be extra eager to get after the young, mistake-prone Jacksonville defense. Luck engineered a strong second-half comeback at Tennessee, but the fact the Colts have started so slowly in all three games is worrisome, as are 10 give aways. The Jaguars seem to have some nice tools for the passing game, though QB Blake Bortles and his receivers need to mature. Cleveland (1-2) at San Diego (1-2) Following two weak road performances, the Chargers return home searching better ball protection and a run defense. Philip Riv ers has made some bad passing decisions in those games, but he was outstanding in San Diego’s only game at Qualcomm Stadium, the opening win over Detroit. Home cooking could be huge. The Browns have the NFL’s worst rushing defense, and they don’t rush the ball very well themselves on offense. Their most effective rushers so far have been QBs Josh McCown and Johnny Manziel. Detroit (0-3) at Seattle (1-2), Monday night Not quite the matchup ESPN was expecting with the Lions bringing back memories of 2008 — you know, 0-16 — and the Seahawks hardly resembling two-time conference champs. Detroit’s defense clearly misses tackles Ndamukong Suh and Nick Fairley. Its running game is the league’s worst, and the Lions have eight giveaways, most in the NFC. Seattle’s Legion of Boom has no picks, but the defense has been stingy, as usual, against the pass. MATCHUPS Standings All Times CDT AMERICAN CONFERENCE East W L T Pct PF PA New England 3 0 0 1.000 119 70 Buffalo 2 1 0 .667 100 68 N.Y. Jets 2 1 0 .667 68 41 Miami 1 2 0 .333 51 74 South W L T Pct PF PA Indianapolis 1 2 0 .333 56 80 Jacksonville 1 2 0 .333 49 91 Houston 1 2 0 .333 56 60 Tennessee 1 2 0 .333 89 77 North W L T Pct PF PA Cincinnati 3 0 0 1.000 85 56 Pittsburgh 2 2 0 .500 96 75 Cleveland 1 2 0 .333 58 72 Baltimore 1 3 0 .250 93 104 West W L T Pct PF PA Denver 3 0 0 1.000 74 49 Oakland 2 1 0 .667 77 86 San Diego 1 2 0 .333 66 83 Kansas City 1 2 0 .333 79 89 NATIONAL CONFERENCE East W L T Pct PF PA Dallas 2 1 0 .667 75 75 N.Y. Giants 1 2 0 .333 78 72 Washington 1 2 0 .333 55 59 Philadelphia 1 2 0 .333 58 63 South W L T Pct PF PA Carolina 3 0 0 1.000 71 48 Atlanta 3 0 0 1.000 89 72 Tampa Bay 1 2 0 .333 49 80 New Orleans 0 3 0 .000 60 84 North W L T Pct PF PA Green Bay 3 0 0 1.000 96 68 Minnesota 2 1 0 .667 60 50 Detroit 0 3 0 .000 56 83 Chicago 0 3 0 .000 46 105 West W L T Pct PF PA Arizona 3 0 0 1.000 126 49 St. Louis 1 2 0 .333 50 67 San Francisco 1 2 0 .333 45 93 Seattle 1 2 0 .333 74 61 Thursday’s Game Baltimore 23, Pittsburgh 20, OT Sunday’s Games N.Y. Jets vs. Miami at London, 8:30 a.m. Oakland at Chicago, Noon Jacksonville at Indianapolis, Noon N.Y. Giants at Buffalo, Noon Carolina at Tampa Bay, Noon Philadelphia at Washington, Noon Houston at Atlanta, Noon Kansas City at Cincinnati, Noon Cleveland at San Diego, 3:05 p.m. Green Bay at San Francisco, 3:25 p.m. St. Louis at Arizona, 3:25 p.m. Minnesota at Denver, 3:25 p.m. Dallas at New Orleans, 7:30 p.m. Open: New England, Tennessee Monday’s Game Detroit at Seattle, 7:30 p.m. Thursday, Oct. 8 Indianapolis at Houston, 7:25 p.m. Sunday, Oct. 11 Chicago at Kansas City, Noon St. Louis at Green Bay, Noon Buffalo at Tennessee, Noon Seattle at Cincinnati, Noon Washington at Atlanta, Noon Jacksonville at Tampa Bay, Noon New Orleans at Philadelphia, Noon Cleveland at Baltimore, Noon Arizona at Detroit, 3:05 p.m. Denver at Oakland, 3:25 p.m. New England at Dallas, 3:25 p.m. San Francisco at N.Y. Giants, 7:30 p.m. Open: Carolina, Miami, Minnesota, N.Y. Jets Monday, Oct. 12 Pittsburgh at San Diego, 7:30 p.m. Injury Report NEW YORK (AP) — The updated National Football League injury report, as provided by the league: NEW YORK JETS at MIAMI DOLPHINS — JETS: OUT: G Willie Colon (knee), TE Jeff Cumberland (concussion), WR Chris Owusu (knee), LB Trevor Reilly (finger), CB Darrin Walls (hamstring). QUESTIONABLE: WR Eric Decker (knee). PROBABLE: NT T.J. Barnes (ankle), DE Stephen Bowen (knee), G James Carpenter (back), LB Quinton Coples (elbow), CB Antonio Cromartie (hip), LB David Harris (finger), RB Chris Ivory (quadriceps), S Jaiquawn Jarrett (knee), CB Darrelle Revis (hamstring), WR Devin Smith (ribs). DOLPHINS: OUT: TE Dion Sims (concussion). DOUBTFUL: T Branden Albert (hamstring). QUESTIONABLE: TE Jordan Cameron (groin), RB Jonas Gray (calf). PROBABLE: DT Earl Mitchell (back). JACKSONVILLE JAGUARS at INDIANAPOLIS COLTS — JAGUARS: OUT: WR Marqise Lee (hamstring), G Brandon Linder (shoulder), DT Sen’Derrick Marks (knee), RB Denard Robinson (knee), TE Julius Thomas (hand). DOUBTFUL: S Sergio Brown (calf). PROBABLE: G Zane Beadles (finger), DE Chris Clemons (not injury related), S Josh Evans (knee), CB Davon House (lower leg), WR Allen Hurns (thigh), DT Roy Miller III (knee), G Tyler Shatley (thumb). COLTS: OUT: CB Greg Toler (neck), RB Tyler Varga (concussion). QUESTIONABLE: TE Dwayne Allen (ankle), QB Andrew Luck (shoulder). PROBABLE: CB Darius Butler (hip), LB Trent Cole (knee), CB Vontae Davis (ankle), WR T.Y. Hilton (knee), RB Josh Robinson (back), G Hugh Thornton (knee). NEW YORK GIANTS at BUFFALO BILLS — GIANTS: OUT: DE Robert Ayers Jr. (hamstring), WR Victor Cruz (calf), TE Jerome Cunningham (knee), DT Markus Kuhn (knee). QUESTIONABLE: TE Daniel Fells (ankle), T Ereck Flowers (ankle). PROBABLE: RB Orleans Darkwa (knee), DE Owamagbe Odighizuwa (foot). BILLS: OUT: WR Marquise Goodwin (ribs), RB LeSean McCoy (hamstring), G John Miller (groin), WR Sammy Watkins (calf), S Aaron Williams (neck). PROBABLE: LB Preston Brown (hamstring), K Dan Carpenter (left knee), WR Percy Harvin (hip), QB Tyrod Taylor (ankle). CAROLINA PANTHERS at TAMPA BAY BUCCANEERS — PANTHERS: OUT: WR Jerricho Cotchery (ankle), LB Luke Kuechly (concussion), G Amini Silatolu (ankle), T Daryl Williams (knee). PROBABLE: WR Corey Brown (illness), LB Thomas Davis (chest), DT Dwan Edwards (not injury related), CB Josh Norman (not injury related), RB Jonathan Stewart (tibia), CB Charles Tillman (not injury related), RB Mike Tolbert (groin). BUCCANEERS: DOUBTFUL: CB Johnthan Banks (knee), TE Austin Seferian-Jenkins (shoulder), C Evan Smith (ankle), TE Luke Stocker (hip). QUESTIONABLE: DE George Johnson (neck), RB Doug Martin (knee, quadriceps), DT Gerald McCoy (shoulder), WR Russell Shepard (hamstring), T Donovan Smith (knee), S Major Wright (abdomen). PROBABLE: S Chris Conte (hip). PHILADELPHIA EAGLES at WASHINGTON REDSKINS — EAGLES: OUT: LB Kiko Alonso (knee), DE Taylor Hart (shoulder), DE Cedric Thornton (hand). QUESTIONABLE: LB Mychal Kendricks (hamstring), S Chris Maragos (quadriceps), RB DeMarco Murray (hamstring), T Jason Peters (quadriceps). PROBABLE: TE Trey Burton (shoulder), WR Riley Cooper (knee), WR Josh Huff (hamstring). REDSKINS: OUT: CB DeAngelo Hall (toe), WR DeSean Jackson (hamstring), LB Perry Riley Jr. (calf). QUESTIONABLE: CB Chris Culliver (knee), DE Kedric Golston (hand), C Josh LeRibeus (calf). PROBABLE: C Kory Lichtensteiger (finger), QB Colt McCoy (foot), T Morgan Moses (knee, elbow). OAKLAND RAIDERS at CHICAGO BEARS — RAIDERS: OUT: DE Benson Mayowa (knee), CB Keith McGill (foot), DT C.J. Wilson (calf). QUESTIONABLE: LB Ben Heeney (hamstring), RB Taiwan Jones (foot), S Charles Woodson (shoulder). PROBABLE: DT Justin Ellis (ankle), DE Khalil Mack (hip), RB Jamize Olawale (ankle), DE Justin Tuck (knee). BEARS: OUT: T Jermon Bushrod (concussion, shoulder). QUESTIONABLE: CB Alan Ball (groin), QB Jay Cutler (hamstring), DT Ego Ferguson (knee), WR Alshon Jeffery (hamstring), P Patrick O’Donnell (right knee), DT Jeremiah Ratliff (ankle), DT Will Sutton (elbow). HOUSTON TEXANS at ATLANTA FALCONS — TEXANS: OUT: S Lonnie Ballentine (knee), LB Akeem Dent (hamstring), RB Jonathan Grimes (knee). QUESTIONABLE: T Duane Brown (hand), RB Arian Foster (groin). PROBABLE: G Brandon Brooks (ankle), LB Jadeveon Clowney (shoulder), CB Johnathan Joseph (hip), QB Ryan Mallett (chest), T Derek Newton (ankle), S Eddie Pleasant (thigh), G Xavier Su’a-Filo (calf). FALCONS: OUT: S Ricardo Allen (knee), RB Tevin Coleman (ribs), WR Devin Hester (toe), TE Jacob Tamme (concussion). PROBABLE: RB Devonta Freeman (toe), WR Julio Jones (toe, hamstring), LB Brooks Reed (groin). KANSAS CITY CHIEFS at CINCINNATI BENGALS — CHIEFS: QUESTIONABLE: WR Albert Wilson (shoulder). PROBABLE: WR Jason Avant (knee), WR Chris Conley (shoulder), CB Jamell Fleming (hip), LB Josh Mauga (Achilles). BENGALS: DOUBTFUL: S George Iloka (ankle). QUESTIONABLE: DT Marcus Hardison (knee), CB Adam Jones (elbow). PROBABLE: CB Dre Kirkpatrick (shoulder), DT Pat Sims (hip). CLEVELAND BROWNS at SAN DIEGO CHARGERS — BROWNS: OUT: DE Desmond Bryant (shoulder), LB Craig Robertson (ankle), LB Scott Solomon (ankle), RB Robert Turbin (ankle), CB K’Waun Williams (concussion). QUESTIONABLE: RB Shaun Draughn (back), S Tashaun Gipson (groin). PROBABLE: WR Travis Benjamin (ribs), LB Karlos Dansby (ankle), CB Justin Gilbert (hamstring), CB Joe Haden (ribs, finger), QB Johnny Manziel (right elbow), QB Josh McCown (right hand), T Mitchell Schwartz (thumb). CHARGERS: OUT: T King Dunlap (concussion), G Orlando Franklin (ankle), WR Jacoby Jones (ankle), CB Craig Mager (hamstring), LB Tourek Williams (foot). DOUBTFUL: C Chris Watt (groin). QUESTIONABLE: S Jahleel Addae (ankle), T D.J. Fluker (ankle, chest), TE Ladarius Green (concussion), CB Jason Verrett (foot). PROBABLE: CB Brandon Flowers (knee), T Chris Hairston (ankle, knee). GREEN BAY PACKERS at SAN FRANCISCO 49ERS — PACKERS: OUT: T Bryan Bulaga (knee). DOUBTFUL: CB Demetri Goodson (hamstring), LB Jake Ryan (hamstring). QUESTIONABLE: WR Davante Adams (ankle), S Morgan Burnett (calf). PROBABLE: WR Randall Cobb (shoulder), DE Datone Jones (head), RB Eddie Lacy (ankle), LB Mike Neal (groin), S Sean Richardson (ankle), RB Aaron Ripkowski (shoulder). 49ERS: DOUBTFUL: TE Vernon Davis (knee). PROBABLE: CB Kenneth Acker (back), G Alex Boone (shoulder), LB NaVorro Bowman (not injury related), LB Ahmad Brooks (shoulder), RB Reggie Bush (calf), WR Bruce Ellington (ankle), S L.J. McCray (hip), TE Vance McDonald (knee), S Eric Reid (hip). ST. LOUIS RAMS at ARIZONA CARDINALS — RAMS: OUT: S Maurice Alexander (groin), DE Eugene Sims (knee). DOUBTFUL: RB Chase Reynolds (knee). PROBABLE: WR Kenny Britt (shoulder), RB Benny Cunningham (knee), LB James Laurinaitis (not injury related). CARDINALS: OUT: WR J.J. Nelson (shoulder). QUESTIONABLE: RB Andre Ellington (knee). PROBABLE: WR John Brown (shoulder), G Mike Iupati (knee), LB Alex Okafor (shoulder), LB LaMarr Woodley (quadriceps). MINNESOTA VIKINGS at DENVER BRONCOS — VIKINGS: OUT: WR Charles Johnson (rib), CB Jabari Price (shoulder), S Andrew Sendejo (knee), DE Justin Trattou (foot). QUESTIONABLE: LB Audie Cole (ankle), WR Jarius Wright (hand). PROBABLE: CB Xavier Rhodes (concussion, neck). BRONCOS: OUT: T Ty Sambrailo (shoulder). QUESTIONABLE: TE James Casey (knee), LB Todd Davis (ankle). PROBABLE: DE Kenny Anunike (knee), S Omar Bolden (foot), TE Owen Daniels (not injury related), QB Peyton Manning (not injury related), G Evan Mathis (hamstring), RB Juwan Thompson (neck), G Louis Vasquez (knee), DE Vance Walker (elbow), CB Kayvon Webster (ankle). DALLAS COWBOYS at NEW ORLEANS SAINTS — COWBOYS: OUT: WR Dez Bryant (foot), DE Randy Gregory (ankle). PROBABLE: CB Brandon Carr (not injury related), LB Andrew Gachkar (foot), G Ronald Leary (groin), DE Jeremy Mincey (concussion), DE Ryan Russell (groin), LB Kyle Wilber (hamstring), TE Jason Witten (ankle, knee). SAINTS: OUT: G Jahri Evans (knee). PROBABLE: QB Drew Brees (right shoulder), S Jairus Byrd (knee), WR Brandin Cooks (ankle), LB Dannell Ellerbe (toe), DE Cameron Jordan (back), CB Keenan Lewis (hip). DETROIT LIONS at SEATTLE SEAHAWKS — LIONS: DNP: RB Joique Bell (ankle), TE Brandon Pettigrew (hamstring). LIMITED: DE Ezekiel Ansah (groin), LB DeAndre Levy (hip), T Corey Robinson (ankle), CB Josh Wilson (lower leg). FULL: G Larry Warford (ankle). SEAHAWKS: No Data Reported Team stats Week 4 TOTAL YARDAGE AMERICAN FOOTBALL CONFERENCE OFFENSE Yards Rush Pass Pittsburgh 1439 447 992 Baltimore 1420 409 1011 New England 1339 261 1078 Cincinnati 1243 388 855 San Diego 1206 317 889 Oakland 1163 315 848 Tennessee 1127 378 749 Buffalo 1119 458 661 Houston 1109 345 764 Miami 1033 218 815 Indianapolis 1025 290 735 N.Y. Jets 1000 302 698 Kansas City 970 319 651 Jacksonville 954 276 678 Cleveland 950 259 691 Denver 872 171 701 NATIONAL FOOTBALL CONFERENCE OFFENSE Yards Rush Pass Atlanta 1235 319 916 Arizona 1173 374 799 Dallas 1142 316 826 Green Bay 1131 383 748 Washington 1115 431 684 New Orleans 1111 228 883 Carolina 1044 396 648 N.Y. Giants 1040 280 760 Seattle 1038 402 636 San Francisco 960 444 516 Tampa Bay 924 288 636 Detroit 915 135 780 Chicago 883 396 487 Minnesota 882 433 449 Philadelphia 856 193 663 St. Louis 823 214 609 AVERAGE PER GAME AMERICAN FOOTBALL CONFERENCE OFFENSE Yards Rush Pass New England 446.3 87.0 359.3 Cincinnati 414.3 129.3 285.0 San Diego 402.0 105.7 296.3 Oakland 387.7 105.0 282.7 Tennessee 375.7 126.0 249.7 Buffalo 373.0 152.7 220.3 Houston 369.7 115.0 254.7 Pittsburgh 359.8 111.8 248.0 Baltimore 355.0 102.3 252.8 Miami 344.3 72.7 271.7 Indianapolis 341.7 96.7 245.0 N.Y. Jets 333.3 100.7 232.7 Kansas City 323.3 106.3 217.0 Jacksonville 318.0 92.0 226.0 Cleveland 316.7 86.3 230.3 Denver 290.7 57.0 233.7 NATIONAL FOOTBALL CONFERENCE OFFENSE Yards Rush Pass Atlanta 411.7 106.3 305.3 Arizona 391.0 124.7 266.3 Dallas 380.7 105.3 275.3 Green Bay 377.0 127.7 249.3 Washington 371.7 143.7 228.0 New Orleans 370.3 76.0 294.3 Carolina 348.0 132.0 216.0 N.Y. Giants 346.7 93.3 253.3 Seattle 346.0 134.0 212.0 San Francisco 320.0 148.0 172.0 Tampa Bay 308.0 96.0 212.0 Detroit 305.0 45.0 260.0 Chicago 294.3 132.0 162.3 Minnesota 294.0 144.3 149.7 Philadelphia 285.3 64.3 221.0 St. Louis 274.3 71.3 203.0 STANDINGS, INJURY REPORT, TEAM STATS CINCINNATI (AP) — First, Peyton Manning beat the Chiefs. Then, Aaron Rodgers — the NFL’s top-ranked passer — took their defense apart, throwing for five touchdowns last Monday night in Green Bay. Up next is the league’s secondrated passer, also on the road. Andy Dalton and the Bengals (3-0) intend to prove they should be counted among the league’s elite, too. “We feel good about where we’re at,” said Dalton, whose passer rating of 121 trails only Rodgers’ 135.4 for the league lead. “There’s still some things we can do better. We feel like the only thing that can stop us is ourselves. So we’ve just got to keep pushing and be the best we can be.” Dalton led the Bengals back twice in the fourth quarter to get a win in Baltimore last Sunday and give Cincinnati control of the AFC North. He threw an 80-yard touch down pass to A.J. Green and a 7yarder for the clinching score. Kansas City (1-2) gets no reprieve from its week-by-week matchup against some of the NFL’s top passers. The Chiefs have to do much better this week or they’ll find themselves three games below .500 only a month into the season. “It’s tough,” linebacker Der rick Johnson said. “They have a really explosive offense and Andy Dalton is one of the young, upand-coming quarterbacks and has a pretty dynamic receiver that he’s throwing the ball to. “That team is 3-0. That’s hard to do in this league, even though it’s early. Coming into their house, it’s going to be even harder to beat them. But we have to turn some things around here and that’s what we have to do.” A win today would let the Ben gals match the third-best start in franchise history. NEW ORLEANS (AP) — Not so long ago, the Saints looked virtually unbeatable in the Superdome, posting perfect home records in 2011 and 2013. But during the second half of last season, it became apparent those days are over. The Saints (0-3) have lost six straight in the dome, where tonight they’ll host a Dallas Cowboys squad seeking a franchise-record 11th straight road victory. As far as home and road results go, the trends favor Dal las (2-1). But there are other key variables in play — namely, the quarterbacks. Drew Brees is coming back from a bruised rotator cuff in his right (throwing) shoulder that sidelined him for one game. The Cowboys, meanwhile, will be without Tony Romo (broken collarbone) for at least another five games, and will have to rely instead on Brandon Weeden, who has lost nine straight starts dating back to December 2012 and has more career intercep tions (29) than touchdowns (27). Brees said the Saints are taking a level-headed approach to their winless record; they’re desperate, not discouraged. “Every one of those games you say we had a chance to win legitimately at the end,” Brees said. “It’s not like we’re walking away from these games having been blown out. “Despite all of our mistakes, we’re still giving ourselves a chance, so just imagine if we could clean up a few of these things,” Brees added. “That’s the stuff that’s encouraging.” After reviewing how Saints backup quarterback Luke McCown passed for more than 300 yards in Carolina last week end, Cowboys coach Jason Gar rett figured his defense would have its hands full in the Super dome, whether Brees plays or not. “Obviously Drew Brees is one of the best quarterbacks to play in the game. He’s a fantas tic player. He’s run that system for a number of years now, but Luke McCown played last week and did a really good job,” Gar rett said. RUN AGROUND: This time a year ago, DeMarco Murray was on his way to an NFL-record eight straight 100-yard games to start the season for Dallas. His replacements don’t have one yet, even after Joseph Randle had 85 yards with 11 minutes left in the first quarter of last week’s 39-28 loss to Atlanta. Darren McFadden hasn’t had more than 10 carries in a game. Although the Cowboys boosted their per carry average to 4.1 from 3.4 with good numbers against the Falcons, they had minus-4 yards in the second half, when they were outscored 22-0. “We have to run the ball better,” Garrett said. Chiefs face top passers back-to-back, Dalton up next Winless Saints still confident as Cowboys come to town AP Saints’ quarterback Drew Brees is expected to play today. NFL Sunday, October 4, 2015 | The News Herald | Page C3


STAT SHEET Page C4 | The News Herald | Sunday, October 4, 2015 Auto racing: Regan Smith wins Xfinity race DOVER, Del. — Regan Smith could leave JR Motorsports with one heck of a parting gift. Smith wants to stay with his NASCAR Xfinity Series team in next year, but if he has to go, he’d gladly take a championship trophy with him. Smith strengthened his championship push with a victory Saturday at Dover International Speedway and moved within serious striking distance of the points lead. “I’m trying to figure some things out for next year, so wins never hurt,” Smith said. “That’s never a bad thing going forward.” Smith won for the second time this season and moved within 36 points of series leader Chris Buescher with five races left in the season. He would love to add a championship to his resume. He faces an uncertain future with JR Motorsports after the organization signed Elliott Sadler for next season. JRM also fields a car for defending series champion Chase Elliott and has a multi-driver car. Crew chief Jason Burdett picked up a win — and an impostor. The man, who was not identified but said he was a big NASCAR fan, sat at the Dover media center press conference table and answered three questions before he was shooed away by a NASCAR spokesman. Denny Hamlin was second, followed by Joe Gibbs Racing teammate Kyle Busch, Ryan Blaney and Kyle Larson. “You can’t pass here. You know there’s no outside grove to get going on anything,” Busch said. Buescher finished eighth and has a 24-point lead over Elliott. Brittany Force breaks Maple Grove records MOHNTON, Pa. — Brittany Force broke both Maple Grove Raceway records Saturday with a 3.725-second pass at 331.53 mph to take the No. 1 spot in Top Fuel qualifying in the NHRA Northwest Nationals. NHRA officials canceled the second session of qualifying Saturday because of persistent rains. Qualifying also was washed out Friday in the third event in the six-race Countdown playoffs. “It’s definitely tough going into tomorrow with just one run,” Force said. “We put down an awesome run that I wasn’t expecting. We drove right through the conditions and put an awesome number on the scoreboard. I thought we were going to struggle. Our last career-best was here, so we obviously like Reading.” Robert Hight led the Funny Car field, Drew Skillman was the fastest in Pro Stock, and Eddie Krawiec qualfied first in Pro Stock Motorcycle. U.S. gets victory over Cuba in qualifier KANSAS CITY, Kan. — Everything went splendidly for the United States in its Olympic qualifying match against Cuba until the final minutes, when Marc Pelosi went down in a collision and clutched his shin. For a moment, coach Andi Herzog feared the talented midfielder had broken his leg again. It turned out the budding San Jose Earthquakes star merely sustained a deep gash, one that should not keep him out too long. Good thing for the Americans, whose 6-1 victory over a depleted Cuba squad Saturday guaranteed them a spot in the CONCACAF semifinals. “This was important,” Herzog said. “What we said in the meeting and in the locker room before we went to the field, we wanted to set the tone right from the beginning and the boys did.” As for Pelosi, who missed more than a year after breaking his leg in 2013: “I was really worried something happened again,” Herzog said. “It hurts but it’s not bad.” Cameron Carter-Vickers, Matt Miazga and Jerome Kieswetter scored in the first half for the U.S., which beat Canada on Thursday night to open the eight-team tournament. Kieswetter added his second goal early in the second half, and Emerson Hyndman and Alonso Hernandez also scored. Oleson leads by 3 at Alfred Dunnhill ST. ANDREWS, Scotland — Denmark’s Thorbjorn Olesen shot a 7-under 65 at St. Andrews to take a threestroke lead in the Alfred Dunhill Links Championship. Olesen had eight birdies and a bogey on the Old Course to reach 17-under 199. He opened Thursday with a 66 at Carnoustie and had a 66 on Friday at Kingsbarns. The final round will be played at St. Andrews. Television Auto racing 1:30 p.m. NBCSN — NASCAR Sprint Cup Series, The AAA 400, at Dover, Del. 7 p.m. ESPN2 — NHRA Drag Racing, Keystone Nationals, at Reading, Pa. GOLF 6:30 a.m. GOLF — Alfred Dunhill Links Championship, finalround, at Scotland 2 p.m. GOLF — Tour Championship, final-round Horse racing 4 p.m. NBC — Breeders’ Cup Challenge Series, at Lexington, Ky. MLB 2 p.m. TBS — L.A. Angels at Texas 2 p.m. SUN Sports — Toronto at Tampa Bay NFL 8:30 a.m. CBS — N.Y. Jets vs. Miami, in London Noon CBS — Jacksonville at Indianapolis Noon FOX — Carolina at Tampa Bay 3 p.m. FOX — Green Bay at San Francisco 7:30 p.m. NBC — Dallas at New Orleans Skateboardng 4 p.m. FS1 — SLS Tour, Super Crown World Championship Soccer 7:25 a.m. NBCSN — Premier League, Liverpool at Everton 8:30 a.m. FS1 — Bundesliga, Cologne at Schalke 9:55 a.m. NBCSN — Premier League, Manchester United at Arsenal 4 p.m. ESPN2 — MLS, Houston at FC Dallas 6 p.m. FS1 — MLS, Real Salt Lake at Colorado 8:30 p.m. FS1 — MLS, Los Angeles at Seattle Volleyball 1:30 p.m. NBC — FIVB Beach World Tour, finals, at Fort Lauderdale WNBA 2 p.m. ABC — Finals, Game 1, Indiana at Minnesota RadioMLB 1:30 p.m. SUN Sports — Toronto at Tampa Bay Ebro Schedule Monday Matinee: Thoroughbred simulcast: Parx 11:55 a.m., Finger Lakes 12:10 p.m., Delaware 12:15 p.m. Greyhound simulcast: Palm Beach noon. Evening: Greyhound simulcast: Derby Lane 6:30 p.m., Jacksonville 6:45 p.m. Tuesday Matinee: Thoroughbred simulcast: Parx 11:55 a.m., Finger Lakes 12:10 p.m. Greyhound simulcast: Palm Beach noon. Evening: Greyhound simulcast: Derby Lane 6:30 p.m. Wednesday Matinee: Thoroughbred simulcast: Belmont 11:55 a.m., Keeneland 12:05 p.m., Delaware 12:15 p.m., Gulfstream 12:15 p.m. Greyhound simulcast: Derby Lane 11:30 a.m., Jacksonville 11:45 a.m., Palm Beach noon. Evening: Greyhound simulcast: Derby Lane 6:30 p.m., Jacksonville 6:45 p.m. Thursday Matinee: Thoroughbred simulcast: Belmont 11:55 a.m., Keeneland 12:05 p.m., Finger Lakes 12:10 p.m., Gulfstream 12:15 p.m., Santa Anita 3 p.m. Greyhound simulcast: Palm Beach noon. Evening: Greyhound simulcast: Derby Lane 6:30 p.m., Jacksonville 6:45 p.m. Friday Matinee: Thoroughbred simulcast: Finger Lakes 11:35 a.m., Belmont 11:55 a.m., Keeneland 12:05 p.m., Gulfstream 12:15 p.m., Santa Anita 3 p.m. Greyhound simulcast: Palm Beach noon. Evening: Greyhound simulcast: Palm Beach 6 p.m., Derby Lane 6:30 p.m., Jacksonville 6:45 p.m. Saturday Matinee: Thoroughbred simulcast: Gulfstream 11:45 a.m., Belmont 11:55 a.m., Keeneland 12:05 p.m., Santa Anita 3 p.m. Greyhound simulcast: Derby Lane 11:30 a.m., Jacksonville 11:45 a.m., Palm Beach noon. Evening: Greyhound simulcast: Palm Beach 6 p.m., Derby Lane 6:30 p.m., Jacksonville 6:45 p.m. Sunday Matinee: Thoroughbred simulcast: Belmont 11:55 a.m., Parx 11:55 a.m., Keeneland 12:05 p.m., Gulfstream 12:15 p.m., Santa Anita 3 p.m. Greyhound simulcast: Palm Beach noon, Jacksonville 12:30 p.m. POKER ROOM – (Ext. 180) Open 9 a.m. to 3 a.m. Monday through Friday and 24 hours on weekends and holidays. New Year’s schedule: Open 9 a.m. Monday to 3 a.m. Wednesday. LOCATION – Intersection of State 79 and State 20. INFORMATION – 234-3943. Line Sunday NFL Today FAVORITE OPEN TODAY O/U UNDERDOG NY Jets +1 1 (42) Miami at INDIANAPOLIS 8 OFF (OFF) Jacksonville at ATLANTA 3 5 (47) Houston Carolina 2 3 (39) at TAMPA BAY at BUFFALO 5 5 (45) NY Giants Oakland 2 3 (43) at CHICAGO Philadelphia 2 3 (44) at WASH at CINCINNATI 3 3 (45) Kansas City at SAN DIEGO 6 7 (44) Cleveland Green Bay 6 7 (48) at S FRAN at DENVER 5 7 (42) Minnesota at ARIZONA 4 7 (43) St. Louis at NEW ORLEANS 7 3 (48) Dallas Monday at SEATTLE 9 9 (43) Detroit Updated odds available at Auto racing Sprint Cup AAA 400 lineup Today At Dover International Speedway Dover, Del. Lap length: 1 miles (Car number in parentheses) 1. (20) Matt Kenseth, Toyota, owner points. 2. (11) Denny Hamlin, Toyota, owner points. 3. (19) Carl Edwards, Toyota, owner points. 4. (22) Joey Logano, Ford, owner points. 5. (48) Jimmie Johnson, Chevrolet, owner points. 6. (31) Ryan Newman, Chevrolet, owner points. 7. (41) Kurt Busch, Chevrolet, owner points. 8. (2) Brad Keselowski, Ford, owner points. 9. (78) Martin Truex Jr., Chevrolet, owner points. 10. (24) Jeff Gordon, Chevrolet, owner points. 11. (1) Jamie McMurray, Chevrolet, owner points. 12. (88) Dale Earnhardt Jr., Chevrolet, owner points. 13. (18) Kyle Busch, Toyota, owner points. 14. (27) Paul Menard, Chevrolet, owner points. 15. (4) Kevin Harvick, Chevrolet, owner points. 16. (15) Clint Bowyer, Toyota, owner points. 17. (5) Kasey Kahne, Chevrolet, owner points. 18. (43) Aric Almirola, Ford, owner points. 19. (42) Kyle Larson, Chevrolet, owner points. 20. (16) Greg Biffle, Ford, owner points. 21. (3) Austin Dillon, Chevrolet, owner points. 22. (13) Casey Mears, Chevrolet, owner points. 23. (47) AJ Allmendinger, Chevrolet, owner points. 24. (10) Danica Patrick, Chevrolet, owner points. 25. (14) Tony Stewart, Chevrolet, owner points. 26. (9) Sam Hornish Jr., Ford, owner points. 27. (17) Ricky Stenhouse Jr., Ford, owner points. 28. (55) David Ragan, Toyota, owner points. 29. (6) Trevor Bayne, Ford, owner points. 30. (51) Justin Allgaier, Chevrolet, owner points. 31. (35) Cole Whitt, Ford, owner points. 32. (38) David Gilliland, Ford, owner points. 33. (40) Landon Cassill, Chevrolet, owner points. 34. (34) Brett Moffitt, Ford, owner points. 35. (7) Alex Bowman, Chevrolet, owner points. 36. (33) Alex Kennedy, Chevrolet, owner points. 37. (83) Matt DiBenedetto, Toyota, attempts. 38. (46) Michael Annett, Chevrolet, attempts. 39. (23) Jeb Burton, Toyota, attempts. 40. (98) Reed Sorenson, Ford, attempts. 41. (32) Josh Wise, Ford, attempts. 42. (26) J.J. Yeley, Toyota, attempts. 43. (62) Timmy Hill, Chevrolet, attempts. XFINITY Hisense 200 Saturday At Dover International Speedway Dover, Del. Lap length: 1 miles (Start position in parentheses) 1. (8) Regan Smith, Chevrolet, 200 laps, 129 rating, 47 points, $49,402. 2. (7) Denny Hamlin, Toyota, 200, 124.6, 0, $35,586. 3. (2) Kyle Busch, Toyota, 200, 140.1, 0, $34,950. 4. (1) Ryan Blaney, Ford, 200, 116.5, 40, $30,183. 5. (15) Kyle Larson, Chevrolet, 200, 104.8, 0, $22,698. 6. (5) Austin Dillon, Chevrolet, 200, 99.3, 0, $21,077. 7. (6) Chase Elliott, Chevrolet, 200, 109.3, 37, $27,457. 8. (3) Chris Buescher, Ford, 200, 101.5, 36, $28,315. 9. (10) Elliott Sadler, Ford, 200, 97.1, 36, $25,816. 10. (13) Daniel Suarez, Toyota, 200, 91.2, 34, $27,362. 11. (9) Darrell Wallace Jr., Ford, 199, 86.8, 33, $25,158. 12. (19) J.J. Yeley, Toyota, 199, 81.1, 33, $25,031. 13. (11) Ben Rhodes, Chevrolet, 199, 85.7, 31, $24,931. 14. (16) Ryan Reed, Ford, 199, 77.3, 30, $24,803. 15. (23) Landon Cassill, Chevrolet, 198, 70.8, 29, $25,328. 16. (14) Brendan Gaughan, Chevrolet, 198, 80.8, 28, $24,652. 17. (21) Ryan Sieg, Chevrolet, 196, 79.9, 27, $24,576. 18. (22) David Starr, Toyota, 196, 62.8, 26, $24,526. 19. (26) Mario Gosselin, Chevrolet, 195, 60.7, 25, $24,475. 20. (20) Dakoda Armstrong, Ford, 195, 59.8, 24, $24,925. 21. (17) Jeremy Clements, Chevrolet, 194, 69.4, 23, $24,369. 22. (27) Eric McClure, Toyota, 190, 54.3, 22, $24,263. 23. (24) Blake Koch, Toyota, 187, 67.9, 21, $24,186. 24. (28) Joey Gase, Chevrolet, 187, 50.8, 20, $24,111. 25. (36) Mike Harmon, Dodge, 185, 43.8, 19, $18,210. 26. (30) Ryan Ellis, Chevrolet, 132, 50.8, 0, $24,009. 27. (32) Harrison Rhodes, Chevrolet, suspension, 126, 38.3, 17, $23,959. 28. (4) Ty Dillon, Chevrolet, 115, 60.5, 16, $23,883. 29. (25) Cale Conley, Toyota, accident, 103, 61.2, 15, $23,808. 30. (34) Stanton Barrett, Ford, accident, 100, 46.3, 14, $24,057. 31. (12) Brian Scott, Chevrolet, accident, 80, 59, 13, $23,701. 32. (35) Derrike Cope, Chevrolet, accident, 79, 37.5, 12, $23,640. 33. (38) Morgan Shepherd, Chevrolet, suspension, 72, 33.7, 11, $17,575. 34. (33) Josh Reaume, Dodge, parked, 72, 31.9, 10, $23,540. 35. (40) Timmy Hill, Chevrolet, brakes, 39, 32.7, 0, $17,499. 36. (29) T.J. Bell, Toyota, suspension, 38, 39, 0, $21,806. 37. (18) Ross Chastain, Chevrolet, accident, 23, 44.2, 7, $20,806. 38. (39) Dexter Bean, Chevrolet, suspension, 17, 28.2, 6, $13,806. 39. (37) Carl Long, Chevrolet, suspension, 10, 28.7, 5, $12,806. 40. (31) Jeff Green, Toyota, suspension, 4, 27, 4, $11,806. Race Statistics Average Speed of Race Winner : 105.156 mph. Time of Race : 1 hour, 54 minutes, 7 seconds. Margin of Victory : 0.703 seconds. Caution Flags : 4 for 29 laps. Lead Changes : 5 among 4 drivers. Lap Leaders : K.Busch 1-29’ J.Yeley 3031’ K.Busch 32-112’ E.Sadler 113-120’ R.Smith 121-200. Leaders Summary (Driver, Times Led, Laps Led) : K.Busch, 2 times for 110 laps’ R.Smith, 1 time for 80 laps’ E.Sadler, 1 time for 8 laps’ J.Yeley, 1 time for 2 laps. Top 10 in Points : 1. C.Buescher, 1,018’ 2. C.Elliott, 994’ 3. R.Smith, 982’ 4. T.Dillon, 979’ 5. E.Sadler, 908’ 6. D.Wallace Jr., 907’ 7. D.Suarez, 886’ 8. B.Scott, 870’ 9. B.Gaughan, 864’ 10. R.Reed, 765. GolfAlfred Dunhill Links Championship Saturday At St. Andrews and Carnoustie, Scotland s-St. Andrews (Old Course): 7,307 yards, par-72 c-Carnoustie (Championship Course): 7,412 yards, par-72 k-Kingsbarns Golf Links: 7,150 yards, par-72 Purse: $4.8 million Third Round T. Olesen, Denmark 68c-66k-65s F. Fritsch, Austria 68s-70c-64k B. Hebert, France 69k-67s-67c J. Lagergren, Sweden 71s-71c-62k K. Aphibrnrat, Thailand 75c-63k-66s B. Dredge, Wales 73c-63k-68s C. Stroud, USA 68c-66k-70s B. Grace, South Africa 73c-64k-68s G. Storm, England 69c-68k-68s E. Els, South Africa 72c-67k-66s B. Koepka, USA 72c-69k-64s J. Donaldson, Wales 69c-65k-71s P. Dunne, Ireland 64k-70s-72c D. Horsey, England 72s-70c-64k G. McDwell, N. Ireland 68c-69k-69s A. Wall, England 65k-68s-73c A. Canizares, Spain 69s-67c-70k S. Piercy, USA 69c-69k-68s S. Kjeldsen, Denmark 65k-72s-69c D. Drysdale, Scotland 68s-72c-66k Also B. Wiesberger, Austria 70c-68k-69s S. Cink, USA 73c-65k-69s T. Fleetwood, England 70k-71s-67c M. Warren, Scotland 68c-69k-71s S. Lowry, Ireland 74c-69k-66s V. Dubuisson, France 74c-68k-67s D. Lingmerth, Sweden 71k-66s-73c D. Willett, England 74c-68k-68s M. Kaymer, Germany 68c-68k-74s Missed cut A. Levy, France 67k-71s-73c L. Westwood, England 71c-72k-69s L. Donald, England 71c-70k-71s D. Lipsky, USA 72k-75s-65c B. An, South Korea 73c-71k-69s E. Compton, USA 74c-68k-71s C. Schwartzel, S Africa 72c-70k-72s P. Uihlein, USA 69s-72c-73k J. Luiten, Netherlands 70k-72s-72c O. Schniederjans, USA 75k-71s-69c P. Harrington, Ireland 75c-69k-71s Tennis WTA Dongfeng Motor Wuhan Open Saturday At Optics Valley International Tennis Center Wuhan, China Purse: $2.212 million (Premier) Surface: Hard-Outdoor Singles Championship Venus Williams, U.S., def. Garbine Muguruza (5), Spain, 6-3, 3-0, retired. Doubles Championship Martina Hingis, Switzerland/Sania Mirza (1), India, def. Irina-Camelia Begu/Monica Niculescu, Romania, 6-2, 6-3. WTA Tashkent Open Saturday At The Olympic Tennis School Tashkent, Uzbekistan Purse: $226,750 (Intl.) Surface: Hard-Outdoor Singles Championship Nao Hibino, Japan, def. Donna Vekic, Croatia, 6-2, 6-2. Doubles Championship Margarita Gasparyan/Alexandra Panova (2), Russia, def. Vera Dushevina, Russia/ Katerina Siniakova, Czech Republic, 6-1, 3-6, 10-3. China Open Saturday At China National Tennis Center Beijing Purse: Men, $2.70 million (WT500); Women, $4.72 million (Premier) Surface: Hard-Outdoor Singles Women First Round Timea Bacsinszky (12), Switzerland, def. Camila Giorgi, Italy, 1-6, 6-4, 6-3. Teliana Pereira, Brazil, def. Alexandra Dulgheru, Romania, 7-5, 6-2. Madison Keys (14), U.S., def. Kristina Mladenovic, France, 7-5, 6-2. Svetlana Kuznetsova, Russia, def. Carina Witthoeft, Germany, 6-4, 6-4. Ana Ivanovic (6), Serbia, def. Casey Dellacqua, Australia, 6-4, 6-0. Wang Qiang, China, def. Varvara Lepchenko, U.S., 6-2, 3-6, 6-2. ATP World Tour Malaysian Open Saturday At Putra Stadium Kuala Lumpur, Malaysia Purse: $937,835 (WT250) Surface: Hard-Indoor Singles Semifinals Feliciano Lopez (2), Spain, def. Nick Kyrgios (7), Australia, 7-6 (2), 7-6 (5). David Ferrer (1), Spain, def. Benjamin Becker, Germany, 3-6, 6-2, 6-4. Soccer CONCACAF men’s Olympic qualifying FIRST ROUND Top two nations in each group advance GROUP A GP W D L GF GA Pts United States 2 2 0 0 9 2 6 Canada 2 1 0 1 4 4 3 Panama 2 0 1 1 2 4 1 Cuba 2 0 1 1 2 7 1 Saturday, Oct. 3 At Kansas City, Kan. Canada 3, Panama 1 United States 6, Cuba 1 GROUP B GP W D L GF GA Pts Mexico 1 1 0 0 4 0 3 Honduras 1 1 0 0 1 0 3 Haiti 1 0 0 1 0 1 0 Costa Rica 1 0 0 1 0 4 0 Sunday, Oct. 4 At Carson, Calif. Honduras vs. Costa Rica, 3:30 p.m. Haiti vs. Mexico, 6 p.m. NBA Preseason Saturday’s Games Charlotte 106, Orlando 100 New Orleans 110, Indiana 105 Sunday’s Games Charlotte at Miami, 5 p.m. L.A. Clippers vs. Toronto at Vancouver, British Columbia, 6 p.m. Utah vs. L.A. Lakers at Honolulu, HI, 8 p.m. Prep football Saturday’s score American 34, Miami Krop 7 Lakewood St. Edward, Ohio 24, Cocoa 14 Miami Carol City 8, Miami Central 7 Friday’s scores Admiral Farragut 42, Indian Rocks 41, OT Anclote 42, Gulf 7 Archbishop McCarthy 34, Glades Day 7 Armwood 41, Blake 0 Arnold 21, Mosley 14 Astronaut 15, Jones 14 Aucilla Christian 38, Munroe Day 8 Avon Park 18, Bishop Verot 7 Baker 48, Jay 26 Baker County 17, Palatka 7 Bartow 26, Lakeland 25 Bartram Trail 31, Creekside 0 Bay 23, Pensacola 7 Bayshore 17, Booker 14 Belen Jesuit 16, Southwest Miami 10 Berean Christian 41, Boca Raton Christian 10 Bishop Moore 34, South Lake 7 Blanche Ely 21, Fort Lauderdale 6 Blountstown 55, Bozeman School 21 Bolles School 56, West Nassau County 6 Boynton Beach 7, Oakland Park Northeast 0 Braden River 42, North Port 7 Bradenton Christian 55, Out-of-Door Academy 40 Brandon 27, King 10 Cambridge Christian 59, Seffner Christian 13 Cardinal Mooney 48, Calvary ChristianClearwater 29 Cedar Creek Christian 54, Eagle’s View 12 Central Florida Christian 46, Ocala Christian Academy 6 Chaminade-Madonna College Prep 70, Somerset Academy-Homestead 6 Charlotte 45, Island Coast 0 Chiles 17, Lincoln 14 Chipley 42, Franklin County 8 Choctawhatchee 21, Crestview 6 Clay 53, Menendez 35 Clearwater 17, St. Petersburg Northeast 3 Clearwater Central Catholic 51, St. Petersburg Catholic 0 Coconut Creek 47, Cardinal Gibbons 31 Community School of Naples 47, St. John Neumann 0 Coral Gables 30, Miami 0 Coral Reef Senior 42, Miami Ferguson 12 Coral Springs Charter 38, Florida Christian 7 Cottondale 42, North Bay Haven 7 Countryside 31, Pinellas Park 30 Crystal River 21, Hernando 7 Cypress Bay 34, Western 14 Deerfield Beach 42, Taravella 0 DeLand 21, Spruce Creek 13 Dixie County 45, Newberry 6 Douglas 35, Coral Springs 0 Dr. Phillips 34, Oak Ridge 7 Dunnellon 49, Mount Dora 7 Durant 26, Bloomingdale 14 Dwyer 42, Olympic Heights 13 East Bay 24, Robinson 7 East Lake 42, International-Broward 6 East Ridge 42, Lake Minneola 21 East River 23, Liberty 14 Ed White 35, Middleburg 14 Edgewater 41, West Port 0 Episcopal 24, Duval Charter 12 Estero 39, East Lee County 13 Eustis 61, Poinciana 0 Fernandina Beach 24, Andrew Jackson 12 First Baptist 42, Marco Island 16 Fivay 20, Wesley Chapel 15 Flanagan 31, Miramar 6 Fletcher 17, First Coast 14 Fort Meade 38, Crescent City 0 Fort Myers 40, Lehigh 7 Fort White 35, Baldwin 0 Foundation Academy 42, Cornerstone Charter 7 Frostproof 27, Taylor 25 Gainesville 35, Ocala Forest 21 Gateway 20, George Jenkins 14 Gibbs 28, Tarpon Springs 23 Glades Central 55, Somerset AcademyPembroke Pines 0 Graceville 45, Sneads 7 Gulf Breeze 48, Milton 26 Gulf Coast 32, Riverdale 14 Gulliver Prep 7, Miami Edison 0 Hagerty 28, Ocoee 17 Hallandale 56, Miami Jackson 38 Hamilton County 14, Bell 12 Hardee 28, Lemon Bay 21 Harmony 19, Lake Nona 14 Hawthorne 12, Hilliard 8 Heritage 41, Okeechobee 14 Hialeah 35, North Miami Beach 8 Hillsborough 19, Chamberlain 3 Holy Trinity Episcopal 34, Trinity ChristianDeltona 19 Ida S. Baker 49, Cape Coral 27 IMG Academy 24, St. Joseph-Montvale, N.J. 12 Immaculata-La Salle 60, Benjamin 21 Immokalee 24, Cypress Lake 0 International Community 45, Oviedo Master’s Academy 6 Jefferson 44, Spoto 15 Jesuit 49, Middleton 19 John Carroll Catholic 42, Inlet Grove 0 John Paul II Catholic 20, Rocky Bayou Christian 9 Kathleen 23, Winter Haven 13 Keswick Christian 28, All Saints 14 Key West 61, Pembroke Pines 7 Keystone Heights 19, P.K. Yonge 14 Kissimmee Osceola 26, Ridge Community 20 LaBelle 55, Gateway Charter 14 Lake Brantley 27, Sanford Seminole 26 Lake Mary Prep 22, Christ’s Church 14 Lake Weir 34, Belleview 19 Lakeland Christian 27, Land O’Lakes 14 Lakewood 57, Dunedin 0 Largo 47, Boca Ciega 0 Lecanto 39, Brooksville Central 28 Legacy Charter 57, Mount Dora Bible 0 Lely 49, Mariner 27 Lennard 28, Strawberry Crest 21 Liberty County 34, West Gadsden 0 Maclay 7, FAMU 6 Madison County 42, Jefferson County 0 Mainland 42, Deltona 14 Manatee 52, George Steinbrenner 17 Maplesville, Ala. 32, Northview 0 Marathon 6, Archbishop Curley 0 Marianna 35, East Gadsden 0 Martin County 21, South Fork 13 Matanzas 14, New Smyrna Beach 7 McArthur 52, Cooper City 22 Melbourne Central Catholic 48, Cocoa Beach 8 Merritt Island 35, Satellite 0 Merritt Island Christian 29, Faith Christian 14 Miami Springs 52, Mourning 0 Miami Sunset 24, Doral Academy Charter 14 Miami Washington 57, Keys Gate 20 Mitchell 42, Pasco 27 Moore Haven 37, Evangelical Christian 0 Naples 53, Golden Gate 0 Navarre 42, Pace 27 Newberry 44, Branford 0 Newsome 35, Riverview 0 Niceville 55, Ft. Walton Beach 6 North Broward 35, Coral Glades 12 North Marion 42, Eastside 0 Nova 20, South Broward 18 Oak Hall 32, St. Francis 0 Oakleaf 30, Fleming Island 16 Ocala Vanguard 39, Leesburg 33 Olympia 20, Orlando Freedom 12 Orange Park 25, Ridgeview 20 Orangewood Christian 20, First AcademyLeesburg 12 Orlando Christian 44, Jordan Christian 0 Orlando University 30, Colonial 16 Oviedo 45, Lake Mary 34 Oxbridge Academy 24, Delray American Heritage 7 Palm Bay 45, Titusville 10 Palm Beach Gardens 21, Jupiter 3 Palm Harbor University 35, Alonso 21 Palmer Trinity 55, Pinecrest Preparatory Academy 8 Palmetto 44, Lakewood Ranch 14 Palmetto Ridge 31, Barron Collier 21 Park Vista Community 24, John I. Leonard 20 Pensacola Catholic 19, Florida 13 Pine Crest 16, Fort Lauderdale Calvary Christian 10 Pine Forest 21, Escambia 17 Piper 26, Monarch 21 Plant City 19, Tampa Bay Tech 3 Plant 40, Wharton 17 Plantation 53, Everglades 23 Plantation American Heritage 42, Stranahan 7 Pompano Beach 48, Ransom Everglades 19 Ponte Vedra 48, Westside 25 Pope John Paul II 12, King’s Academy 7 Port Charlotte 33, North Fort Myers 27 R.E. Lee 10, Atlantic Coast 7 Ribault 47, Stanton College Prep 0 Royal Palm Beach 29, Palm Beach Lakes 25 Sandalwood 21, Flagler Palm Coast 7 Santa Fe 42, Bradford 6 Santaluces 7, Lake Worth 3 Seabreeze 7, Pine Ridge 6 Sebastian River 31, Jensen Beach 14 Sebring 49, Auburndale 36 Seminole Osceola 36, Dixie Hollins 7 Seven Rivers Christian 50, St. John Lutheran 3 Sickles 41, Leto 0 South Dade 38, Miami Southridge 0 South Sumter 35, Tavares 14 South Walton 41, Freeport 8 Southeast 28, DeSoto County 3 Space Coast 29, Rockledge 28 St. Andrew’s 30, Miami Country Day 8 St. Augustine 45, Englewood 6 St. Cloud 34, Celebration 27 St. Petersburg 57, Seminole 16 St. Stephen’s Episcopal 28, Bishop McLaughlin 0 Suncoast 35, Port St. Lucie 34 Sunlake 38, Springstead 20 Suwannee 40, Paxon 12 Tampa Catholic 34, Berkeley Prep 13 Tampa Freedom 17, Wiregrass Ranch 6 Tate 38, Pensacola Washington 21 Tenoroc 21, Lake Placid 13 Terry Parker 34, Wolfson 12 The Villages 17, Umatilla 16 Timber Creek 24, Winter Park 10 Treasure Coast 21, Fort Pierce Central 14 Trenton 58, Chiefland 12 Trinity Christian-Jacksonville 43, Providence 0 Trinity Prep 44, Father Lopez Catholic 7 University (Orange City) 41, Lyman 0 University Christian 61, Harvest Community School 0 University School-NSU 28, Clewiston 21 Venice 48, Sarasota 0 Vero Beach 34, St. Lucie Centennial 0 Victory Christian 41, Agape Christian 6 Viera 49, Melbourne 3 Village Academy 42, Champagnat Catholic 40 Walton 43, Rutherford 6 Warner Christian 34, Halifax Academy 24 Weeki Wachee 34, Citrus 7 Wekiva 40, Evans 0 Wellington 24, Seminole Ridge 21 West Boca Raton Community 35, Palm Beach Central 0 West Broward 22, Hollywood Hills 21 West Orange 28, Apopka 3 Westminster Academy 28, Coral Shores 7 Wewahitchka 34, Vernon 21 Zephyrhills 52, Hudson 37 Zephyrhills Christian 29, Windermere Prep 28 Zion Lutheran 26, Jupiter Christian 8 WNBA Finals (Best-of-5) Minnesota vs. Indiana Today: Indiana at Minnesota, 2 p.m.NH L Preseason Saturday’s Games Columbus 7, Nashville 1 Tampa Bay 3, Florida 2 Ottawa 5, Montreal 4 Detroit 2, Toronto 1 Dallas at Chicago, (n) San Jose at Anaheim, (n) Winnipeg at Calgary, (n) Edmonton at Vancouver, (n) Colorado vs. Los Angeles (n) Sunday’s Games N.Y. Islanders at Washington, 4 p.m. Transactions BASEBALL American League TORONTO BLUE JAYS — Assigned RHP Donn Roach outright to Buffalo (IL). National League MIAMI MARLINS — Assigned LHP Chris Reed outright to New Orleans (PCL). BASKETBALL National Basketball Association LOS ANGELES CLIPPERS — Waived F/C Nikoloz Tskitishvili. SACRAMENTO KINGS — Exercised the 2016-17 option on G Ben McLemore. FOOTBALL National Football League CLEVELAND BROWNS — Terminated OT Andrew McDonald from the practice squad. GREEN BAY PACKERS — Released DT Bruce Gaston. Signed WR Jared Abbrederis from the practice squad. MINNESOTA VIKINGS — Waived CB Shaun Prater. NEW YORK GIANTS — Terminated the contract of DT Kenrick Ellis. Signed TE Will Tye from the practice squad. NEW YORK JETS — Signed TE Wes Saxton from the practice squad and DT Deon Simon to the practice squad. PITTSBURGH STEELERS — Signed DT Caushaud Lyons to the practice squad. Signed PK Chris Boswell. ST. LOUIS RAMS — Traded WR Chris Givens to Baltimore for a conditional draft pick. Waived CB Brandon McGee. Signed DB Christian Bryant from the practice squad and CB Eric Patterson to the practice squad. SAN DIEGO CHARGERS — Released RB Donald Brown. Signed OL Michael Ola from the practice squad. HOCKEY National Hockey League CALGARY FLAMES — Assigned C Drew Shore to Stockton (AHL). CAROLINA HURRICANES — Assigned G Daniel Altshuller from Charlotte (AHL) to Florida (ECHL). CHICAGO BLACKHAWKS — Assigned G Michael Leighton to Rockford (AHL). NEW JERSEY DEVILS — Released F Tyler Kennedy from his professional tryout agreement. NEW YORK RANGERS — Assigned F Jayson Megna and D Raphael Diaz to Hartford (AHL). SPOR TS Briefs On The AIR


SPORT S Sunday, October 4, 2015 | The News Herald | Page C5 American League East Division W L Pct GB x-Toronto 93 68 .578 — y-New York 87 74 .540 6 Baltimore 80 81 .497 13 Tampa Bay 79 82 .491 14 Boston 78 82 .488 14 Central Division W L Pct GB x-Kansas City 94 67 .584 — Minnesota 83 78 .516 11 Cleveland 79 80 .497 14 Chicago 75 85 .469 18 Detroit 73 86 .459 20 West Division W L Pct GB z-Texas 87 74 .540 — Houston 85 75 .531 1 Los Angeles 85 76 .528 2 Seattle 75 85 .469 11 Oakland 67 93 .419 19 z-clinched playoff berth x-clinched division y-clinched wild card Friday’s Games N.Y. Yankees at Baltimore, ppd., rain Cleveland 8, Boston 2 Toronto 8, Tampa Bay 4 L.A. Angels 2, Texas 1 Chicago White Sox 2, Detroit 1 Kansas City 3, Minnesota 1 Houston 21, Arizona 5 Oakland 4, Seattle 2 Saturday’s Games Baltimore 9, N.Y. Yankees 2, 1st game Kansas City 5, Minnesota 1 L.A. Angels 11, Texas 10 Tampa Bay 4, Toronto 3 Baltimore 4, N.Y. Yankees 3, 2nd game Boston at Cleveland, (n) Detroit at Chicago White Sox, (n) Houston at Arizona, (n) Oakland at Seattle, (n) Sunday’s Games L.A. Angels (Richards 15-11) at Texas (Hamels 6-1), 2:05 p.m. N.Y. Yankees (Pineda 12-9) at Baltimore (Tillman 10-11), 2:05 p.m. Boston (Porcello 9-14) at Cleveland (Salazar 13-10), 2:10 p.m. Detroit (Da.Norris 2-2) at Chicago White Sox (Montas 0-1), 2:10 p.m. Houston (McCullers 6-7) at Arizona (Ray 5-12), 2:10 p.m. Kansas City (Cueto 3-7) at Minnesota (Undecided), 2:10 p.m. Oakland (Bassitt 1-8) at Seattle (Nuno 1-4), 2:10 p.m. Toronto (Undecided) at Tampa Bay (M.Moore 2-4), 2:10 p.m. National League East Division W L Pct GB x-New York 89 72 .553 — Washington 83 78 .516 6 Miami 70 90 .438 18 Atlanta 65 95 .406 23 Philadelphia 62 98 .388 26 Central Division W L Pct GB x-St. Louis 100 60 .625 — y-Pittsburgh 97 64 .602 3 y-Chicago 96 65 .596 4 Milwaukee 68 93 .422 32 Cincinnati 64 97 .398 36 West Division W L Pct GB x-Los Angeles 90 70 .563 — San Francisco 84 77 .522 6 Arizona 78 82 .488 12 San Diego 74 86 .463 16 Colorado 67 94 .416 23 x-clinched division y-clinched wild card Friday’s Games Pittsburgh 6, Cincinnati 4, 12 innings Miami at Philadelphia, ppd., rain Washington at New York, ppd., rain Atlanta 4, St. Louis 0 Chicago Cubs 6, Milwaukee 1 Houston 21, Arizona 5 L.A. Dodgers 6, San Diego 2 Colorado 9, San Francisco 3 Saturday’s Games Washington 3, N.Y. Mets 1, 1st game San Francisco 3, Colorado 2 Miami 7, Philadelphia 6, 1st game Cincinnati 3, Pittsburgh 1 Chicago Cubs 1, Milwaukee 0 Washington 2, N.Y. Mets 0, 2nd game St. Louis at Atlanta, ppd., rain Miami at Philadelphia, (n), 2nd game Houston at Arizona, (n) San Diego at L.A. Dodgers, (n) Sunday’s Games St. Louis (Undecided) at Atlanta (Undecided), Noon, 1st game Cincinnati (Jos.Smith 0-3) at Pittsburgh (Happ 6-2), 2:05 p.m. Colorado (Bergman 3-1) at San Francisco (M.Cain 2-4), 2:05 p.m. Miami (Conley 4-1) at Philadelphia (D.Buchanan 2-9), 2:05 p.m. Chicago Cubs (Haren 10-9) at Milwaukee (Jo.Lopez 1-0), 2:10 p.m. Houston (McCullers 6-7) at Arizona (Ray 5-12), 2:10 p.m. San Diego (Undecided) at L.A. Dodgers (Kershaw 16-7), 2:10 p.m. Washington (Roark 4-7) at N.Y. Mets (deGrom 14-8), 2:10 p.m. St. Louis (Lynn 12-10) at Atlanta (Wisler 7-8), 3:30 p.m., 2nd game End of Regular Season Wild Card Glance AMERICAN LEAGUE W L Pct WCGB y-New York 87 74 .540 — Houston 85 75 .531 — Los Angeles 85 76 .528 NATIONAL LEAGUE W L Pct WCGB y-Pittsburgh 97 64 .602 — y-Chicago 96 65 .596 — y-clinched wild card Saturday’s boxes Orioles 9, Yankees 2, Game 1New York Baltimore ab r h bi ab r h bi Gardnr cf 5 0 1 1 Reimld cf 3 3 2 0 Rfsnyd 2b 4 0 1 1 Lough cf 0 0 0 0 ARdrgz dh 4 0 0 0 GParra rf 5 1 4 3 CYoung lf 2 0 1 0 MMchd 3b 5 2 2 3 Ackley ph-lf 1 0 0 0 C.Davis 1b 4 0 2 1 Headly 3b 3 0 0 0 Wieters c 1 0 1 0 JMrphy c 3 1 0 0 Pearce lf 5 0 0 0 Pirela rf 3 1 1 0 Clevngr dh 5 1 1 0 Noel ph 1 0 1 0 JHardy ss 5 1 3 0 AuRmn 1b 2 0 0 0 Flahrty 2b 5 1 0 0 Bird ph-1b 0 0 0 0 GSnchz ph 1 0 0 0 B.Ryan ss 2 0 1 0 Gregrs ph-ss 2 0 0 0 Totals 33 2 6 2 Totals 38 9 15 7 New York 000 000 200 Baltimore 101 014 20x E—W.Chen (2). DP—New York 1. LOB— New York 8, Baltimore 12. 2B—G.Parra 2 (12), C.Davis (30). 3B—C.Young (1). HR—M.Machado (34). SB—G.Parra (4). IP H R ER BB SO New York Nova L,6-11 5 .2 8 5 5 3 4 Shreve .1 3 2 2 1 0 Goody 1 3 2 2 1 0 Ch.Martin 1 1 0 0 1 1 Baltimore W.Chen W,11-8 6 4 2 2 3 3 Brach .2 1 0 0 1 1 Givens 1 .1 0 0 0 0 2 Drake 1 1 0 0 0 1 W.Chen pitched to 2 batters in the 7th. HBP—by Nova (Reimold). WP—Shreve, Drake.Umpires—Home, Marty Foster; First, Toby Basner; Second, Mark Wegner; Third, Sam Holbrook. T:15. A,227 (45,971). Orioles 4, Yankees 3, Game 2New York Baltimore ab r h bi ab r h bi Ellsury cf 3 0 0 0 Reimld cf 4 1 1 1 Ackley lf 2 0 0 0 Lough cf 0 0 0 0 CYoung ph-lf 1 0 0 0 GParra rf 4 0 2 0 Beltran dh 3 0 0 1 MMchd 3b 4 1 1 1 BMcCn c 3 1 0 0 C.Davis 1b 2 1 0 0 Bird 1b 4 0 1 0 Pearce lf 4 0 1 1 Rfsnyd 2b 4 1 2 0 Clevngr dh 3 0 0 0 Gregrs ss 3 1 1 1 Joseph c 3 0 0 0 Hethctt rf 2 0 1 1 Flahrty 2b 3 0 0 0 ARdrgz ph 1 0 1 0 Janish ss 3 1 2 0 Noel pr 0 0 0 0 B.Ryan 3b 2 0 0 0 Headly ph-3b 2 0 0 0 Totals 30 3 6 3 Totals 30 4 7 3 New York 010 020 000 Baltimore 201 000 01x E—Bird (1). DP—Baltimore 1. LOB—New York 6, Baltimore 4. 2B—Refsnyder (3), Heathcott (2), Pearce (13), Janish (3). HR—Reimold (6), M.Machado (35). SB— Refsnyder (2), G.Parra (5). CS—Noel (2), G.Parra (1). SF—Gregorius. IP H R ER BB SO New York L.Severino 7 5 3 3 0 6 Betances L,6-4 1 2 1 1 1 3 Baltimore U.Jimenez 6 5 3 3 3 7 McFarland W,2-2 2 0 0 0 0 1 Britton S,36-40 1 1 0 0 0 0 HBP—by L.Severino (C.Davis), by U.Jimenez (B.McCann, Ellsbury). WP— Betances 2. Umpires—Home, Mike Muchlinski; First, Mark Wegner; Second, Sam Holbrook; Third, Toby Basner. T:31. A,198 (45,971). Royals 5, Twins 1Kansas City Minnesota ab r h bi ab r h bi AEscor ss 4 1 1 0 A.Hicks cf 3 1 1 0 Zobrist 2b 5 0 1 0 Dozier 2b 4 0 1 1 L.Cain cf-rf 4 2 3 1 Mauer 1b 4 0 0 0 Hosmer 1b 4 1 1 1 Sano dh 2 0 1 0 JGoms dh 4 1 0 0 Plouffe 3b 4 0 1 0 Mostks 3b 3 0 2 1 ERosar lf 4 0 0 0 S.Perez c 4 0 0 0 TrHntr rf 3 0 1 0 Rios rf 4 0 0 0 Buxton pr 0 0 0 0 JDyson cf 0 0 0 0 KSuzuk c 2 0 0 0 Orland lf 4 0 1 0 DaSntn ph 1 0 1 0 Hrmnn c 0 0 0 0 KVargs ph 1 0 0 0 EdEscr ss 4 0 0 0 Totals 36 5 9 3 Totals 32 1 6 1 Kansas City 100 000 400 Minnesota 000 001 000 E—Plouffe (12), K.Suzuki (3), E.Rosario (7). DP—Kansas City 1, Minnesota 1. LOB—Kansas City 8, Minnesota 8. 2B— L.Cain 2 (34), Hosmer (33), Moustakas (34), A.Hicks (11). 3B—A.Escobar (5). SB—Dozier (12). S—A.Escobar. IP H R ER BB SO Kansas City Ventura W,13-8 7 4 1 1 3 11 D.Duffy 1 0 0 0 0 2 K.Herrera .1 2 0 0 1 1 W.Davis S,17-18 .2 0 0 0 0 2 Minnesota Milone 6 6 1 1 2 5 Boyer L,3-6 .2 2 2 1 0 0 Cotts 0 1 2 0 1 0 May .1 0 0 0 0 1 Tonkin 2 0 0 0 0 1 Cotts pitched to 3 batters in the 7th.Umpires—Home, Larry Vanover; First, Bri an Knight; Second, Vic Carapazza; Third, Ron Kulpa. T:01. A,181 (39,021). Nationals 2, Mets 0, Game 2Washington New York ab r h bi ab r h bi TTurnr ss 4 0 1 0 Grndrs rf 4 0 0 0 MTaylr cf 4 1 0 0 Tejada ss 3 0 0 0 YEscor 3b 4 0 0 0 Confort lf 3 0 0 0 CRonsn 1b 4 0 1 0 Cuddyr 1b 3 0 0 0 WRams c 3 0 0 1 KJhnsn 3b 3 0 0 0 dnDkkr rf 4 0 0 0 Niwnhs cf 3 0 0 0 TMoore lf 4 0 0 0 Plawck c 3 0 0 0 Difo 2b 1 0 1 0 DHerrr 2b 2 0 0 0 Uggla 2b 1 1 1 1 Cespds ph 1 0 0 0 Scherzr p 3 0 1 0 Harvey p 1 0 0 0 DnMrp ph 1 0 0 0 Robles p 0 0 0 0 Goeddl p 0 0 0 0 CTorrs p 0 0 0 0 Duda ph 1 0 0 0 Totals 32 2 5 2 Totals 28 0 0 0 Washington 000 001 100 New York 000 000 000 E—Y.Escobar (7), K.Johnson (11). LOB— Washington 5, New York 1. HR—Uggla (2). SF—W.Ramos. IP H R ER BB SO Washington Scherzer W,14-12 9 0 0 0 0 17 New York Harvey L,13-8 6 4 1 0 0 11 Robles 1 1 1 1 0 3 Goeddel 1 0 0 0 0 3 C.Torres 1 0 0 0 0 1 HBP—by Harvey (Uggla). Umpires—Home, Tony Randazzo; First, Jim Wolf; Second, Gerry Davis; Third, Sean Barber. T:14. A,480 (41,922). Nationals 3, Mets 1, Game 1Washington New York ab r h bi ab r h bi Rendon 2b 3 0 0 0 Lagars cf 4 0 1 1 YEscor 3b 3 1 0 0 DWrght 3b 3 0 0 0 Harper cf 3 1 1 2 DnMrp 2b 4 0 1 0 Werth lf 4 0 0 0 Cespds lf 3 0 1 0 CRonsn 1b 4 1 2 1 Cuddyr rf 4 0 0 0 Dsmnd ss 4 0 0 0 Duda 1b 3 1 0 0 dnDkkr rf 3 0 1 0 TdArnd c 4 0 1 0 Loaton c 3 0 0 0 Tejada ss 4 0 1 0 GGnzlz p 1 0 0 0 Syndrg p 1 0 0 0 Treinen p 0 0 0 0 Grndrs ph 1 0 0 0 Grace p 0 0 0 0 A.Reed p 0 0 0 0 RaMrtn p 0 0 0 0 Niese p 0 0 0 0 RJhnsn ph 1 0 0 0 Janssn p 0 0 0 0 Rivero p 0 0 0 0 Totals 29 3 4 3 Totals 31 1 5 1 Washington 000 000 120 New York 000 000 100 E—Lobaton (2). DP—Washington 1. LOB—Washington 4, New York 7. 2B—den Dekker (6), T.d’Arnaud (14). HR—Harper (42), C.Robinson (10). CS—den Dekker (1), Cespedes (1). S—G.Gonzalez. IP H R ER BB SO Washington G.Gonzalez 6 3 0 0 3 7 Treinen H,10 .1 1 1 1 1 1 Grace BS,2-2 .1 1 0 0 0 0 Ra.Martin W,2-0 .1 0 0 0 0 1 Janssen H,13 1 0 0 0 0 1 Rivero S, 2-3 1 0 0 0 0 3 New York Syndergaard 7 2 1 1 1 10 A.Reed L,3-3 1 1 2 2 1 1 Niese 1 1 0 0 1 0 HBP—by Syndergaard (Harper). WP— Syndergaard. Umpires—Home, Phil Cuzzi; First, Sean Barber; Second, Jim Wolf; Third, Gerry Davis. T:44. A,465 (41,922). Angels 11, Rangers 10Los Angeles Texas ab r h bi ab r h bi Aybar ss 5 2 2 1 DShlds cf 3 1 1 1 Calhon rf 5 1 1 1 Morlnd ph 0 0 0 0 Trout cf 4 1 2 1 Stubbs pr-cf 0 1 0 0 Pujols dh 4 1 2 0 Choo rf 5 0 1 2 DvMrp lf 4 0 1 1 Beltre 3b 5 0 3 3 ENavrr 1b 0 0 0 0 Fielder dh 5 0 0 0 Cron 1b 5 0 2 1 Napoli 1b 5 0 0 0 Cowgill pr-lf 0 1 0 0 JHmltn lf 4 2 2 2 Freese 3b 4 2 2 0 Venale lf 1 0 0 0 Cowart pr-3b 0 1 0 0 Andrus ss 4 2 3 0 C.Perez c 5 1 2 2 Odor 2b 4 2 2 2 Giavtll 2b 5 1 3 3 Chirins c 4 2 1 0 Fthrstn pr-2b 0 0 0 0 Totals 41 11 17 10 Totals 40 10 13 10 Los Angeles 000 141 005 Texas 010 043 200 E—Aybar (17), Freese (8), Chirinos (6). DP—Los Angeles 1, Texas 1. LOB—Los Angeles 9, Texas 6. 2B—Trout (31), Pujols (22), C.Perez (13), Giavotella (25), Beltre (32), Andrus (33). HR—Aybar (3), Calhoun (26), J.Hamilton 2 (8), Odor (16). SB—Stubbs (3), Andrus (25). CS—Andrus (9). SF—Trout. IP H R ER BB SO Los Angeles Santiago 4 5 5 3 1 5 Salas 0 1 0 0 0 0 J.Alvarez 1 0 0 0 0 2 Morin H,5 .1 2 2 2 0 0 C.Ramos BS,2-2 0 1 1 1 1 0 Gott .2 1 0 0 0 0 Latos 1 .2 2 2 2 1 1 Jo-.Reyes W,1-0 .1 0 0 0 0 0 J.Smith S,5-9 1 1 0 0 0 1 Texas Lewis 4 6 5 5 0 4 S.Freeman 0 0 0 0 1 0 Ch.Gonzalez 2 1 1 1 2 1 Diekman H,10 .2 1 0 0 0 0 Kela H,22 .1 1 0 0 0 0 S.Dyson 1 1 0 0 0 3 Sh.Tolleson 0 2 2 2 0 0 Ohlendorf BS,1-2 .2 5 3 3 0 1 Faulkner .1 0 0 0 1 0 Lewis pitched to 4 batters in the 5th. S.Freeman pitched to 1 batter in the 5th. Sh.Tolleson pitched to 2 batters in the 9th. Santiago pitched to 5 batters in the 5th. Salas pitched to 1 batter in the 5th. C.Ramos pitched to 2 batters in the 6th. WP—Ch.Gonzalez. Umpires—Home, Eric Cooper; First, Gary Cederstrom; Second, Quinn Wolcott; Third, Lance Barksdale. T:06. A,271 (48,114). Marlins 7, Phillies 6 Miami Philadelphia ab r h bi ab r h bi DGordn 2b 5 1 2 1 Galvis ss-2b 3 1 1 1 Yelich cf 5 1 5 1 Altherr lf 4 2 0 0 Prado 3b 5 1 1 1 OHerrr cf 4 0 3 1 Dietrch lf 4 0 0 0 Ruf 1b 3 1 0 0 ARams p 0 0 0 0 Asche 3b 4 0 1 3 Ozuna rf 5 0 2 1 Hinojos p 0 0 0 0 McGeh 1b 3 1 1 0 Giles p 0 0 0 0 Bour ph-1b 2 0 0 0 Franco ph 1 0 0 0 Mathis c 4 2 1 1 Sweeny 2b 3 0 1 0 DSolan ss 4 1 1 0 Roberts p 0 0 0 0 Koehler p 2 0 0 0 Neris p 0 0 0 0 Telis ph 1 0 0 0 ABlanc ph-3b 0 0 0 0 Lazo p 0 0 0 0 Ruiz c 4 0 0 0 Ellngtn p 0 0 0 0 Bogsvc rf 4 1 1 1 ISuzuki ph 1 0 0 0 Harang p 2 0 0 0 Narvsn p 0 0 0 0 CdArnd ss 2 1 2 0 Gillespi lf 0 0 0 0 Totals 41 7 13 5 Totals 34 6 9 6 Miami 031 001 002 Philadelphia 003 111 000 E—Narveson (2), D.Solano (3), Koehler (5), Harang (2), Ruiz (11). DP—Miami 1. LOB—Miami 9, Philadelphia 8. 2B—Yelich (29), McGehee (12), O.Herrera (29), Sweeney (3). 3B—Prado (2), Asche (3), C.d’Arnaud (1). HR—Mathis (2), Bogusevic (2). SB—D.Gordon 2 (58), Galvis (10), O.Herrera (16), A.Blanco (1). CS—C.d’Arnaud (1). SF—Galvis. IP H R ER BB SO Miami Koehler 5 6 5 4 4 5 Lazo 1 2 1 1 0 1 Ellington 1 0 0 0 1 1 Narveson W,3-1 1 1 0 0 0 2 A.Ramos S,31-37 1 0 0 0 1 2 Philadelphia Harang 5 .2 8 4 3 1 2 Roberts BS,1-1 0 2 1 1 0 0 Neris 1 .1 0 0 0 0 2 Hinojosa H,3 1 0 0 0 0 2 Giles BS,5-20 1 3 2 2 1 2 Roberts pitched to 2 batters in the 6th. Lazo pitched to 1 batter in the 7th. WP—Koehler. Umpires—Home, Joe West; First, Stu Scheurwater; Second, D.J. Reyburn; Third, Rob Drake. T:19. A (43,651). Giants 3, Rockies 2Colorado San Francisco ab r h bi ab r h bi Adams ss 4 0 0 0 Pagan cf 3 0 0 0 CDckrs cf-lf 4 1 1 0 Tmlnsn 2b 4 1 2 1 Arenad 3b 4 0 1 0 MDuffy 3b 3 0 0 0 CGnzlz rf 4 0 1 0 Byrd rf 4 1 1 1 Mornea 1b 4 0 1 1 BCrwfr ss 3 1 1 1 LeMahi 2b 4 0 1 0 Wllmsn lf 2 0 0 0 Paulsn lf 3 1 1 1 Frndsn 1b 3 0 0 0 Blckmn cf 1 0 0 0 TBrwn c 2 0 0 0 TMrph c 1 0 0 0 De Aza ph 1 0 0 0 Garnea c 1 0 0 0 Kontos p 0 0 0 0 Rusin p 1 0 0 0 JaLopz p 0 0 0 0 Ynoa ph 1 0 1 0 Casilla p 0 0 0 0 Oberg p 0 0 0 0 Peavy p 1 0 0 0 Ja.Diaz p 0 0 0 0 Bmgrn ph 1 0 1 0 Leake pr 0 0 0 0 Osich p 0 0 0 0 Romo p 0 0 0 0 JWllms ph-c 0 0 0 0 Totals 32 2 7 2 Totals 27 3 5 3 Colorado 000 011 000 San Francisco 200 100 00x DP—Colorado 2. LOB—Colorado 5, San Francisco 4. 2B—C.Dickerson (18), Are nado (43), Tomlinson (6). HR—Paulsen (11), Tomlinson (2), Byrd (23), B.Crawford (21). S—Rusin. IP H R ER BB SO Colorado Rusin L,6-10 6 5 3 3 2 4 Oberg 1 0 0 0 1 1 Ja.Diaz 1 0 0 0 0 3 San Francisco Peavy W,8-6 5 4 1 1 1 2 Osich H,10 .2 2 1 1 0 1 Romo H,33 1 .1 1 0 0 0 2 Kontos H,14 .2 0 0 0 0 0 Ja.Lopez H,19 .2 0 0 0 0 1 Casilla S,38-44 .2 0 0 0 0 1 HBP—by Rusin (Williamson). WP—Romo. Umpires—Home, Jordan Baker; First, Car los Torres; Second, Andy Fletcher; Third, Jerry Meals. T:50. A,398 (41,915). Rays 4, Blue Jays 3Toronto Tampa Bay ab r h bi ab r h bi Revere lf 5 0 1 0 Jaso lf 3 1 1 1 Dnldsn 3b 5 0 0 0 Guyer ph-lf 1 0 0 0 Bautist rf 3 1 1 1 Sizemr dh 4 1 1 0 Encrnc dh 4 1 2 2 Longori 3b 4 0 1 0 Smoak 1b 3 0 0 0 ACarer ss 4 1 1 1 DNavrr c 2 0 0 0 SouzJr rf 3 1 0 0 Pillar cf 4 0 3 0 Loney 1b 3 0 0 0 Goins ss 4 0 0 0 TBckh 2b 3 0 1 2 Pnngtn 2b 2 1 1 0 Kiermr cf 3 0 0 0 Colaell ph 1 0 0 0 Mahtok cf 0 0 0 0 Barney 2b 1 0 0 0 RRiver c 2 0 0 0 Shaffer ph 1 0 0 0 Maile c 0 0 0 0 Totals 34 3 8 3 Totals 31 4 5 4 Toronto 001 002 000 Tampa Bay 100 000 102 Two outs when winning run scored. LOB—Toronto 8, Tampa Bay 4. 2B—Size more (12). HR—Encarnacion (39), Jaso (5), A.Cabrera (15). CS—Pillar (4). IP H R ER BB SO Toronto Estrada 6 .2 3 2 2 0 9 Hawkins H,4 .1 0 0 0 0 0 Cecil H,9 .2 0 0 0 0 1 Lowe H,17 .1 0 0 0 0 0 Osuna BS,3-23 .2 2 2 2 2 1 Tampa Bay Archer 5 5 1 1 1 3 B.Gomes .1 2 2 2 1 0 Riefenhauser 1 0 0 0 0 1 Geltz .2 0 0 0 0 1 McGee 1 1 0 0 1 0 Colome W,8-5 1 0 0 0 0 1 HBP—by Estrada (T.Beckham), by B.Gomes (Bautista). Umpires—Home, Bruce Dreckman; First, Al fonso Marquez; Second, Tom Hallion; Third, Dan Bellino. T—3:00. A—21,963 (31,042). Leaders AMERICAN LEAGUE BATTING —MiCabrera, Detroit, .334; Bogaerts, Boston, .322; Brantley, Cleveland, .310; Altuve, Houston, .310; LCain, Kansas City, .307; Fielder, Texas, .305; NCruz, Seattle, .303. RUNS —Donaldson, Toronto, 122; Bautista, Toronto, 108; Trout, Los Angeles, 103; LCain, Kansas City, 101; Dozier, Minnesota, 101; MMachado, Baltimore, 100; Hosmer, Kansas City, 98. RBI —Donaldson, Toronto, 123; Bautista, Toronto, 114; CDavis, Baltimore, 113; Encarnacion, Toronto, 111; Ortiz, Boston, 107; KMorales, Kansas City, 106; Abreu, Chicago, 101; JMartinez, Detroit, 101. HITS —Altuve, Houston, 195; Bogaerts, Boston, 195; Fielder, Texas, 186; Kinsler, Detroit, 185; Donaldson, Toronto, 184; MMachado, Baltimore, 180; Abreu, Chicago, 178; Hosmer, Kansas City, 178. DOUBLES —Brantley, Cleveland, 45; Kipnis, Cleveland, 43; Betts, Boston, 42; Donaldson, Toronto, 41; KMorales, Kansas City, 41; Altuve, Houston, 39; Dozier, Minnesota, 39. TRIPLES —ERosario, Minnesota, 15; Kiermaier, Tampa Bay, 12; RDavis, Detroit, 11; Gattis, Houston, 11; DeShields, Texas, 10; Burns, Oakland, 9; Eaton, Chicago, 9; Odor, Texas, 9. HOME RUNS —CDavis, Baltimore, 45; NCruz, Seattle, 44; Donaldson, Toronto, 41; Trout, Los Angeles, 41; Bautista, Toronto, 40; Encarnacion, Toronto, 39; Pujols, Los Angeles, 39. ERA —Price, Toronto, 2.45; Keuchel, Houston, 2.48; SGray, Oakland, 2.73; Kazmir, Houston, 3.10; Estrada, Toronto, 3.13; Archer, Tampa Bay, 3.23; WChen, Baltimore, 3.34. STRIKEOUTS —Sale, Chicago, 274; Archer, Tampa Bay, 252; Kluber, Cleveland, 236; Price, Toronto, 225; Carrasco, Cleveland, 216; Keuchel, Houston, 216; FHernandez, Seattle, 191. NATIONAL LEAGUE BATTING —Harper, Washington, .331; DGordon, Miami, .329; Goldschmidt, Arizona, .317; Posey, San Francisco, .317; Votto, Cincinnati, .316; YEscobar, Washington, .314; Pollock, Arizona, .313. RUNS —Harper, Washington, 118; Pollock, Arizona, 108; Fowler, Chicago, 102; MCarpenter, St. Louis, 101; Goldschmidt, Arizona, 100; Granderson, New York, 97; Arenado, Colorado, 96. RBI —Arenado, Colorado, 130; Goldschmidt, Arizona, 107; Kemp, San Diego, 100; Bryant, Chicago, 99; Harper, Washington, 99; Rizzo, Chicago, 99; CaGonzalez, Colorado, 97. HITS —DGordon, Miami, 200; Pollock, Arizona, 188; Markakis, Atlanta, 180; Goldschmidt, Arizona, 178; Arenado, Colorado, 176; Blackmon, Colorado, 175; Posey, San Francisco, 175. DOUBLES —MCarpenter, St. Louis, 44; Arenado, Colorado, 43; Frazier, Cincinnati, 42; Goldschmidt, Arizona, 38; Markakis, Atlanta, 38; DanMurphy, New York, 38; Pollock, Arizona, 38; Rizzo, Chicago, 38. TRIPLES —DPeralta, Arizona, 10; Blackmon, Colorado, 9; Fowler, Chicago, 8; DGordon, Miami, 8; Ethier, Los Angeles, 7; Grichuk, St. Louis, 7; Realmuto, Miami, 7. HOME RUNS —Arenado, Colorado, 42; Harper, Washington, 42; CaGonzalez, Colorado, 40; Frazier, Cincinnati, 35; Goldschmidt, Arizona, 31; Rizzo, Chicago, 31; Votto, Cincinnati, 29. ERA —Greinke, Los Angeles, 1.68; Arrieta, Chicago, 1.77; Kershaw, Los Angeles, 2.16; deGrom, New York, 2.60; GCole, Pittsburgh, 2.60; Lackey, St. Louis, 2.69; Harvey, New York, 2.71. STRIKEOUTS —Kershaw, Los Angeles, 294; Scherzer, Washington, 276; Arrieta, Chicago, 236; Bumgarner, San Francisco, 234; Shields, San Diego, 216; TRoss, San Diego, 212; Lester, Chicago, 207. 2015 No-Hitters List June 9 — Chris Heston, San Francisco at N.Y. Mets, 5-0 June 20 — Max Scherzer, Washington vs. Pittsburgh, 6-0 July 25 — Cole Hamels, Philadelphia at Chicago Cubs, 5-0 Aug. 12 — Hisashi Iwakuma, Seattle vs. Baltimore, 3-0 Aug. 21 — Mike Fiers, Houston vs. L.A. Dodgers, 3-0 Aug. 30 — Jake Arrieta, Chicago Cubs at L.A. Dodgers, 2-0 Oct. 3 — Max Scherzer, Washington at N.Y. Mets, 2-0 Recent No-Hitters, Team-by-Team American League Baltimore — Bob Milacki (6 innings), Mike Flanagan (1), Mark Williamson (1) and Gregg Olson (1) vs. Oakland, 2-0, July 13, 1991 Boston — Jon Lester vs. Kansas City, 7-0, May 19, 2008 Chicago — x-Phil Humber at Seattle, 4-0, April 21, 2012 Cleveland — x-Len Barker vs. Toronto, 3-0, May 15, 1981 Detroit — Justin Verlander at Toronto, 9-0, May 7, 2011 Kansas City — Bret Saberhagen vs. Chicago White Sox, 7-0, Aug. 26, 1991 Los Angeles — Jered Weaver vs. Minnesota, 9-0, May 2, 2012. Minnesota — Francisco Liriano at Chicago White Sox, 1-0, May 3, 2011 New York — x-David Cone vs. Montreal, 6-0, July 18, 1999 Oakland — x-Dallas Braden vs. Tampa Bay, 4-0, May 9, 2010 Seattle — Hisashi Iwakuma vs. Baltimore, 3-0, Aug. 12, 2015 Tampa Bay — Matt Garza vs. Detroit, 5-0, July 26, 2010 Texas — x-Kenny Rogers vs. California, 4-0, July 28, 1994 Toronto — Dave Stieb at Cleveland, 3-0, Sept. 2, 1990 National League Arizona — Edwin Jackson at Tampa Bay, 1-0, June 26, 2010 Atlanta — Kent Mercker at L.A. Dodgers, 6-0, April 8, 1994 Cincinnati — Homer Bailey vs. San Francisco, 3-0, July 2, 2013 Chicago — Jake Arrieta, at L.A. Dodgers, 2-0, Aug. 30, 2015 Colorado — Ubaldo Jimenez at Atlanta, 4-0, April 17, 2010 Houston — Mike Fiers, Houston vs. Los Angeles, 3-0, Aug. 21, 2015 Los Angeles — Clayton Kershaw vs. Colorado, 8-0, June 18, 2014 Miami — Henderson Alvarez vs. Detroit, 1-0, Sept. 29, 2013 Milwaukee (AL) — Juan Nieves at Baltimore, 7-0, April 15, 1987 New York — Johan Santana, vs. St. Louis, 8-0, June 1, 2012 Philadelphia — Cole Hamels, Philadelphia at Chicago Cubs, 5-0, July 25, 2015 Pittsburgh — Francisco Cordova (9) and Ricardo Rincon (1), vs. Houston, 3-0, 10 innings, July 12, 1997 St . Louis — Bud Smith at San Diego, 4-0, Sept. 3, 2001 San Diego — None San Francisco — Chris Heston at N.Y. Mets, 5-0, June 9, 2015 Washington — Max Scherzer at N.Y. Mets, 2-0, Oct. 3, 2015 x-perfect game Multiple No-Hitters Pitchers with two or more major league no-hitters since 1871 (x-includes postseason): Seven Nolan Ryan Four Sandy Koufax Three Larry Corcoran, Bob Feller, Cy Young Two Al Atkinson, Homer Bailey, Ted Breitenstein, Mark Buehrle, Jim Bunning, Steve Busby, Carl Erskine, Bob Forsch, Pud Galvin, x-Roy Halladay, Ken Holtzman, Randy Johnson, Addie Joss, Dutch Leonard, Tim Lincecum, Jim Maloney, Christy Mathewson, Hideo Nomo, Allie Reynolds, Frank Smith, Max Scherzer, Warren Spahn, Bill Stoneman, Adonis Terry, Virgil Trucks, Johnny Vander Meer, Justin Verlander, Don Wilson MLB STANDINGS/BOX SCORES ARLINGTON, Texas (AP) — The Los Angeles Angels rallied for five runs in the ninth inning, taking their play off hopes into the final day of the regular season with an 11-10 win over Texas on Saturday that again kept the Rangers from clinching the AL West title. Rangers closer Shawn Tolleson, pitching for the fifth straight day, entered with a 10-6 lead and allowed con secutive homers to Erick Aybar and Kole Calhoun. Ross Ohlendorf (3-1) relieved and retired Mike Trout on a grounder, then gave up Albert Pujols’ double on a difficult popup to short right that ricocheted off first baseman Mike Napoli’s glove, whose back was to the plate. Josh Hamilton homered twice for Texas against his former team. NATIONALS 2, METS 0, 2ND GAME N E W YORK — Max Scherzer pitched his second no-hitter this season for Washington, striking out a team-record 17 and leading the Nationals over the NL East champion New York Mets Saturday night for a doubleheader sweep. Only one batter reached base against Scherzer, and that came when third baseman Yunel Escobar bounced a throw for an error on Kevin Plawecki’s leadoff grounder in the sixth inning. The All-Star righty became just the sixth pitcher to throw two no-hitters in a year, and the first since Roy Halladay in 2010 — the former Phillies ace had one in the regular season and another in the playoffs. Scherzer struck out nine straight batters before Curtis Grand erson hit an easy popup to Escobar to end it on his 109th pitch. NATIONALS 3, M E TS 1, 1ST GAM E N E W YORK — Bryce Harper damaged the New York Mets’ home-field hopes, connecting in the eighth inning for his 42nd home run to lift Washington in the opener of a day-night doubleheader. The Mets’ fourth straight loss dropped them one game behind the Los Angeles Dodgers in the race for home-field advantage in their NL Division Series matchup next week. Each team has two games left. ROYALS 5, TWINS 1 MINN E APOLIS — The Minnesota Twins were eliminated from the AL playoff race when they were stifled by Yordano Ventura for seven innings in a loss to Kansas City. Ventura (13-8) carried a no-hitter into the fifth and struck out 11 to win his third straight decision for Kansas City (94-67), which momentarily pulled ahead of Toronto (93-67) for home-field advan tage throughout the postseason. The Blue Jays played at Tampa Bay later. Blaine Boyer (3-6) allowed two runs, one earned, while getting two outs for Minnesota (83-78), which committed two errors in a costly four-run seventh inning for the Royals. ORIOL E S 9, YANK EE S 2, 1ST GAM E BALTIMOR E — Yankees starter Ivan Nova allowed five runs in another shaky outing and New York failed to wrap up home field for the AL wild-card game, losing to Baltimore in the opener of a split doubleheader. New York (87-73) can still ensure Tuesday’s one-game playoff takes place at Yankee Stadium with a win in the second game against the Orioles or a loss by Houston. Baltimore’s Gerardo Parra had four hits and three RBIs. Manny Machado connected off Nova (6-11) for his 34th home run and also drove in three runs. J.J. Hardy had three hits for the Orioles. GIANTS 3, ROCKI E S 2 SAN FRANCISCO — Jake Peavy pitched five innings for his fifth consecutive win, and rookie Kelby Tomlinson hit an inside-thepark home run during San Francisco’s victory over Colorado. MARLINS 7, PHILLI E S 6 PHILA DE LPHIA — Christian Yelich had a career-high five hits, Marcell Ozuna drove in the go-ahead run in the ninth inning and Dee Gordon got his 200th hit of the season as Miami rallied past Philadelphia in the first game of a doubleheader. R AYS 4, BL UE J AYS 3 ST. P E T E RSB U RG — Tim Beckham had a two-run single with two outs in the bottom of the ninth inning and the Tampa Bay Rays rallied to beat the AL East champion Toronto Blue Jays. Grady Sizemore had a leadoff double off Roberto Osuna (1-6), who later loaded the bases with two outs with two walks. Beckham won it with his liner to left. Edwin Encarnacion homered for the fourth consecutive game for the Blue Jays, who fell one game behind Kansas City for the AL’s best record and home-field advantage throughout the playoffs heading into Sunday’s end of the regular season. Toronto does hold the tiebreaker. ARLINGTON, Texas — The Rangers have dismissed a social media staffer who accidentally tweeted on the team’s official account that Texas football coach Charlie Strong should be fired. The tweet “Fire Charlie. # bye” appeared on the account Saturday afternoon as TCU beat Texas 50-7. It was quickly deleted, and the team issued a statement apologizing to Strong and the University of Texas. The team said the tweet was “very inappropriate and insensitive” and was posted by a member of the social media department who wasn’t working on Saturday. The staffer is no longer an employee, the team said. The tweet was captured by several users in a screen grab and was still being circulated Saturday afternoon. Rangers dismiss staffer for tweeting ‘Fire Charlie’ Angels rally, keep playoff hopes aliveJOSH H AMILTON


EAST Albright 41, Misericordia 13 Alfred 34, Morrisville St. 19 American International 44, LIU Post 17 Amherst 37, Bowdoin 6 Assumption 51, St. Anselm 19 Bloomsburg 63, Cheyney 0 Bowling Green 28, Buffalo 22 Brockport 59, Alfred St. 7 Brown 41, Rhode Island 31 Buffalo St. 30, St. John Fisher 7 California (Pa.) 38, Seton Hill 34 Case Reserve 59, Bethany (WV) 20 Clarion 41, Mercyhurst 27 Coast Guard 21, Maine Maritime 14 College of NJ at Salisbury, ccd. Cortland St. 48, Hartwick 45, OT Dartmouth 41, Penn 20 Dickinson 13, Franklin & Marshall 7 Duquesne 27, CCSU 10 Endicott 31, MIT 27 Fitchburg St. 36, Mass. Maritime 7 Fordham 35, Lafayette 7 Hobart 27, WPI 7 Holy Cross 37, Albany (NY) 0 Husson 40, Castleton 7 Indiana (Pa.) 42, Edinboro 21 Johns Hopkins 41, Juniata 5 Kutztown 47, Millersville 14 Lycoming 38, Lebanon Valley 35, OT Merrimack 14, New Haven 10 Middlebury 28, Colby 9 Monmouth (NJ) 31, Bryant 24 Montclair St. 64, William Paterson 7 Moravian 31, Ursinus 3 Mount Ida 43, Gallaudet 12 Muhlenberg 27, Susquehanna 24 NY Maritime 44, Anna Maria 7 Navy 33, Air Force 11 New Hampshire 37, Elon 14 Norwich 31, Becker 14 Penn St. 20, Army 14 Plymouth St. 20, Westfield St. 19, OT RPI 27, Merchant Marine 7 Robert Morris 9, Wagner 6 S. Connecticut 28, Stonehill 17 Salve Regina 31, Curry 13 Slippery Rock 41, Gannon 14 Springfield 20, Union (NY) 17 St. Lawrence 20, Rochester 0 St. Vincent 65, Thiel 14 Trinity (Conn.) 24, Williams 0 Tufts 17, Bates 16 UMass 24, FIU 14 Utica 30, Ithaca 27, OT W. New England 49, Nichols 6 Waynesburg 35, Grove City 31 Wesleyan (Conn.) 15, Hamilton 10 West Chester 33, Lock Haven 9 West Liberty 38, WV Wesleyan 31 Widener 27, Wilkes 7 Yale 27, Lehigh 12 SOUTH Alabama 38, Georgia 10 Albany St. (Ga.) 29, Miles 16 Appalachian St. 31, Wyoming 13 Auburn 35, San Jose St. 21 Ave Maria 11, Concordia (Ala.) 0 Averett at LaGrange, ccd. Berry 20, Washington (Mo.) 13 Bethune-Cookman 28, NC Central 26 Bowie St. 34, Johnson C. Smith 21 Bucknell 28, VMI 22, OT Campbell 24, Drake 14 Campbellsville 59, Faulkner 50 Catawba 17, Newberry 13 Chicago 28, Birmingham-Southern 14 Chowan 27, Winston-Salem 24 Coastal Carolina 55, Alabama A&M 0 Cumberland (Tenn.) 37, Pikeville 33 Cumberlands 59, Bethel (Tenn.) 7 Dayton 27, Stetson 14 Duke 9, Boston College 7 E. Illinois 40, Austin Peay 16 Elizabeth City St. 41, Livingstone 6 Emory & Henry 31, Randolph-Macon 21 Fayetteville St. 49, Lincoln (Pa.) 17 Ferrum 31, Greensboro 20 Florida St. 24, Wake Forest 16 Frostburg St. 29, Kean 15 Gettysburg 45, McDaniel 17 Hampden-Sydney 38, Catholic 21 Hendrix 51, Centre 48 Huntingdon 45, NC Wesleyan 40 Jacksonville 30, Morehead St. 26 Jacksonville St. 49, MVSU 7 James Madison 38, Stony Brook 20 Kentucky St. 32, Benedict 19 Lenoir-Rhyne 52, Carson-Newman 17 Liberty 41, Georgia St. 33 Louisiana College 38, Sul Ross St. 28 Louisville 20, NC State 13 Marshall 27, Old Dominion 7 Maryville (Tenn.) 29, Methodist 23 McNeese St. 37, Nicholls St. 7 Michigan 28, Maryland 0 Morgan St. 26, Delaware St. 6 NC A&T 45, Hampton 31 Norfolk St. 15, Howard 12 North Alabama 34, Valdosta St. 12 North Carolina 38, Georgia Tech 31 North Greenville 38, Mars Hill 14 Pittsburgh 17, Virginia Tech 13 Point (Ga.) 48, Warner 21 Reinhardt 80, Bluefield South 14 Rhodes 28, Sewanee 10 Richmond 48, Maine 17 Rowan 14, Christopher Newport 9 Stevenson 13, King’s (Pa.) 7 Stillman 29, Lane 17 Tulane 45, UCF 31 Tusculum 20, Brevard 0 UNC-Pembroke 29, Tuskegee 17 Valparaiso 42, Davidson 35 Virginia St. 24, St. Augustine’s 0 Virginia Union 22, Shaw 13 W. Carolina 33, Presbyterian 21 W. Virginia St. 52, Virginia-Wise 45 Washington & Lee 20, Guilford 17 Wesley at S. Virginia, ppd. West Georgia 32, West Alabama 14 Wingate 17, Limestone 12 MIDWEST Cent. Michigan 29, N. Illinois 19 Illinois 14, Nebraska 13 Illinois St. 21, N. Iowa 13 Incarnate Word 45, Northwestern St. 31 Indiana St. 56, Missouri St. 28 Iowa 10, Wisconsin 6 Iowa St. 38, Kansas 13 Kent St. 20, Miami (Ohio) 14 Michigan St. 24, Purdue 21 Missouri 24, South Carolina 10 Northwestern 27, Minnesota 0 Ohio 14, Akron 12 Ohio St. 34, Indiana 27 Toledo 24, Ball St. 10 W. Illinois 37, S. Illinois 36 Youngstown St. 31, South Dakota 3 SOUTHWEST Alcorn St. 61, Ark.-Pine Bluff 14 Baylor 63, Texas Tech 35 East Carolina 49, SMU 23 Hardin-Simmons 31, Trinity (Texas) 7 Henderson St. 17, Arkansas Tech 7 Houston 38, Tulsa 24 Mary Hardin-Baylor 59, Belhaven 13 NW Missouri St. 59, Northeastern St. 7 Oklahoma 44, West Virginia 24 Oklahoma Baptist 56, Ark.-Monticello 28 Oklahoma St. 36, Kansas St. 34 Ouachita 26, Harding 21 S. Arkansas 55, S. Nazarene 20 SE Oklahoma 8, SW Oklahoma 0 Southwestern (Texas) 35, Austin 28 TCU 50, Texas 7 W. Kentucky 49, Rice 10 FAR WEST CSU-Pueblo 56, Adams St. 0 California 34, Washington St. 28 Chadron St. 31, Western St. (Col.) 24 Colorado Mesa 48, Black Hills St. 7 Colorado Mines 51, NM Highlands 6 Fort Lewis 34, W. New Mexico 13 Montana 27, UC Davis 13 North Dakota 19, Portland St. 17 San Diego 30, Marist 27 Whitworth 37, George Fox 14 ANNAPOLIS, Md. (AP) — Navy quarterback Keenan Reynolds ran for 117 of his 183 yards in the first half and the Midshipmen began their quest to reclaim the Com mander-in-Chief’s Trophy with a 33-11 victory over Air Force on Saturday. Reynolds completed 4 of 10 passes for 117 yards with a touch down on a wet, windy day. Chris Swain, a 6-foot-1, 245-pound full back, had a pair of short-yardage scores for the Midshipmen (4-0). It was Navy’s largest margin of victory in the series since 1978. Air Force (2-2) committed a sea son-high four turnovers, all in Navy territory. Karson Roberts, 5 for 12 for 73 yards with an interception, ran for his team’s lone touchdown in the fourth quarter. Now in its 44th year, the Com mander-in-Chief’s Trophy is pre sented annually to the winner of the football games among the three major service academies — Army, Navy and Air Force. The Falcons won the trophy last season after beating Navy 30-21 and Army 23-6. Reynolds ran for 54 yards on Navy’s first play from scrimmage to set up the first score. Swain fin ished the drive with a 2-yard run. The Midshipmen defense came up big on Air Force’s ensuing pos session, stuffing fullback Shayne Davern on fourth-and-goal from the 1. After Navy’s Kwazel Bertrand recovered a fumble by Roberts, the Midshipmen went 64 yards to pull ahead 14-0 with 14:47 left in the second quarter. This time, Reynolds threw a 27yard pass to Thomas Wilson, who fought off two defenders just inside the end zone. The Falcons got into the Navy territory again midway through the second quarter, but Brendon Clements intercepted a high pass by Roberts. Reynolds continued to be the difference-maker and another 67yard run gave the Midshipmen the ball at the 1 late in the second quarter. Three plays later, Demond Brown scored on a sweep and Navy led 21-0 at the break. Navy carried that momentum into the second half. On the open ing drive, the Midshipmen went 75 yards on 12 plays and boosted the lead to 27-0 on 1-yard run by Swain. From there, though, Navy’s offense stalled, which gave Air Force a chance to get back into the game. Penn State 20, Army 14 Christian Hackenberg passed for 156 yards and a touchdown and Penn State beat Army at Bea ver Stadium. Nick Scott ran for a touchdown, Mike Gesicki caught one and Joey Julius kicked two field goals for the Nittany Lions (4-1). Army backup quarterback A.J. Schurr ran for 74 yards and two touchdowns for the Black Knights (1-4), but three fumbles kept Army’s triple-option offense grounded. Tulane 45, UCF 31 Tanner Lee threw for four touchdowns and Tulane beat UCF in an American Athletic Confer ence opener. Lee was 15 of 26 for 190 yards and backup Devin Powell also threw for a score. Five different Green Wave receivers caught touchdown passes. Tulane (2-2, 1-0) took advantage of three interceptions and two fumbles, scoring 28 points off turnovers, and held the Knights (0-5, 0-1) to minus-35 yards rushing. Massachusetts 24, Florida International 14 Blake Frohnapfel threw three touchdown passes to lead Mas sachusetts to a victory over Florida International . Frohnapfel was 32 of 42 for 363 yards passing. He threw a 57-yard touchdown pass to Marken Michel early in the game, and connected with Michel again on an 5-yard scoring throw with 7:11 remaining to cap the scoring. Tajae Sharpe had 15 catches for 159 yards with one touchdown for Massachusetts (1-3), which snapped a five-game losing streak dating back to last season. Bethune-Cookman 28, N.C. Central 26 Quentin Williams threw for 248 yards as Bethune-Cookman rallied with three late touchdowns to overtake North Carolina Cen tral. N.C. Central (1-3, 1-1 Mid-East ern Athletic) reached the Wildcat 1 inside the final minute, but an apparent touchdown run was ruled short, and Elliott Miller blocked Nigel Macauley’s 18-yard field goal attempt to preserve the win. Iowa State 38, Kansas 13 Mike Warren set an Iowa State freshman record with 175 yards rushing and two TDs and the Cyclones throttled Kansas for their first win in a Big 12 opener since 2002. Sam Richardson threw for 269 yards and a pair of touchdowns for the Cyclones (22, 1-0 Big 12). They notched their most lopsided win since blowing out the Jayhawks 34-0 in 2013. Liberty 41, Georgia State 33 Desmond Rice ran for 87 yards and three touchdowns, and D.J. Abnar finished with 88 more yards on the ground to help Liberty to a victory over Georgia State. Josh Woodrum was 25 of 32 for 239 yards passing and added 44 yards rushing for the Flames (3-2), who finished with 263 rush ing yards on 50 carries. Illinois 14, Nebraska 13 Quarterback Wes Lunt hit Geronimo Allison with a 1-yard touchdown pass with 10 seconds left in the game to lead Illinois past Nebraska. Illinois (4-1, 1-0 Big Ten) trailed by 10 at the half and never led until Allison’s late touchdown catch. Placekicker Taylor Zalewski converted the extra point after missing two first-half field goals. Bowling Green 28, Buffalo 16 Matt Johnson threw for a touchdown and ran for another, Donovan Wilson and Ronnie Moore each ran in scores and Bowling Green held off a late surge by Buffalo to win in Saturday’s MidAmerican Conference opener. Johnson, who threw for more than 400 yards in each of his first four games this season was 23 of 29 for 324 yards. He scored on a 10-yard run and threw a 12-yard TD pass to Roger Lewis, who had 10 catches for 201 yards. Boze man grad Jacob Martinez had two catches for 15 yards. SCORES ELSEWHERE BLOOMINGTON, Ind. (AP) — Ezekiel Elliott scored on touchdown runs of 55, 65 and 75 yards in the second half, and No. 1 Ohio State came up with a final goal line stand to escape with a 34-27 win over Indiana on Saturday. Elliott had a career best 274 yards on 23 carries. The Buckeyes (5-0, 1-0 Big Ten) extended the FBS’ longest winning streak to 15 in a row. Indiana (4-1, 0-1) lost the nation’s leading rusher, Jordan Howard, in the first half and their starting quar terback, Nate Sudfeld, in the third quarter. But the Hoosiers made things difficult for the defending national champions. Elliott wiped out a 10-6 deficit with the 55-yard run, a 17-13 deficit with the 65-yard run and appeared to have sealed it when his 75-yarder made it 34-20. But the Buckeyes still needed to break up a pass in the end zone on the final play. No. 2 Michigan State 24, Purdue 21 EAST LANSING, Mich. — LJ Scott ran for 146 yards and two touch downs, and No. 2 Michigan State held on through a lackluster second half to beat Purdue. The Spartans (5-0, 1-0 Big Ten) led 21-0 at halftime, but Purdue had the ball near midfield with a chance to tie or take the lead before David Blough threw incomplete on fourth down with about a minute to play in the game. The Boilermakers (1-4, 0-1) turned the ball over three times in the first half. No. 4 TCU 50, Texas 7 FORT WORTH, Texas — Trevone Boykin threw five touchdown passes, including four to freshman KaVontae Turpin, and No. 4 TCU rode a 30-point first quarter to a rout of Texas. Josh Doctson broke the TCU record for receiving TDs with a pair of scores as the Horned Frogs (5-0, 2-0 Big 12) won their 13th straight game, second nationally to defend ing champion Ohio State, which took a 17-game streak into its game at Indiana. The Longhorns (1-4, 0-2), plagued by special teams mistakes for the third straight game, scored a late touchdown to avoid matching the second-worst shutout loss in school history — 50-0 to Oklahoma 107 years ago. They are off to their worst start since going 1-9 in 1956. TCU beat Texas in consecutive years for the first time since 1958-59, outscoring the Longhorns 98-17. No. 5 Baylor 63, Texas Tech 35 ARLINGTON, Texas — Seth Rus sell passed for 286 yards and four touchdowns and ran for two more scores while Shock Linwood rushed for a career-high 221 yards and two touchdowns as No. 5 Baylor began its pursuit of a third consecutive Big 12 championship with a win over Texas Tech. Baylor (4-0, 1-0) entered with the FBS’ top offense in scoring (64.0 points per game), total offense (767.0 yards per game) and rushing yards (379.7 per game). The Bears gained 680 yards, 368 rushing. Corey Cole man caught touchdown passes of 24, 16 and 16 yards. No. 15 Oklahoma 44, No. 23 West Virginia 24 NORMAN, Okla. — Baker May field passed for 320 yards and three touchdowns, and No. 15 Oklahoma defeated No. 23 West Virginia in the Big 12 opener for both teams. Dede Westbrook caught five passes for a 107 yards and Durron Neal had 87 yards receiving for the Sooners (4-0, 1-0 Big 12). Oklahoma linebacker Eric Striker had 13 tackles, including two sacks and three tackles for loss. He forced a fumble in the fourth quarter that Jordan Evans returned 41 yards for a touchdown. Jordan Thomas inter cepted two passes for the Sooners. No. 16 Northwestern 27, Minnesota 0 EVANSTON, Ill. — Clayton Thorson scored two touchdowns, Justin Jack son ran for 120 yards and the North western defense turned in another dominant performance as the No. 16 Wildcats shut out Minnesota. Thorson, a freshman quarterback, scored on runs of 5 and 1 yards to spark the offense for Northwest ern (5-0, 1-0 Big Ten). The Wildcats defense, which has allowed only three touchdowns in five games, did the rest. Northwestern defensive tackle Tyler Lancaster forced a fumble by Minnesota quarterback Mitch Leidner that linebacker Anthony Walker returned 13 yards for a touch down that gave the Wildcats a 27-0 lead early in the fourth quarter. Minnesota (3-2, 0-1) turned the ball over twice and finished with only 173 yards. The Golden Gophers also failed to convert on all three of its fourth down conversion attempts. Iowa 10, No. 19 Wisconsin 6 MADISON, Wis. — Jordan Can zeri ran for 125 yards and Iowa took advantage of four turnovers by Wis consin quarterback Joel Stave to upset the 19th-ranked Badgers. Tight end George Kittle caught a 1-yard touchdown pass from C.J. Beathard in the second quarter for the only touchdown in the game and Iowa (5-0, 1-0 Big Ten) beat a ranked opponent for the first time in its last 10 attempts. Stave was intercepted twice by Iowa cornerback Desmond King and lost two fumbles, including midway through the fourth quarter on Iowa’s 1-yard line. The Wisconsin quarter back tripped and lost the ball while attempting to hand off to freshman Taiwan Deal. Iowa’s Faith Ekakitie recovered. No. 22 Michigan 28, Maryland 0 COLLEGE PARK, Md. — Des mond Morgan had nine tackles and an interception, part of a dominat ing defensive performance by No. 22 Michigan in a rout of Maryland. In winning its first Big Ten opener under Jim Harbaugh, Michigan (4-1, 1-0) picked off three passes and limited Maryland to 105 yards. It was the second straight shutout for the Wolverines, who have allowed a total of 14 points in their last four games. Morgan, a senior inside line backer, picked off a pass in the first quarter and was a major reason why the Terrapins (2-3, 0-1) finished with 29 yards rushing after averaging 196 over their first four games. Michigan led by only 6-0 at half time before pulling away with two third-quarter touchdowns. After Jake Rudock connected with Drake John son for a 31-yard score, wide receiver Jehu Chesson took an inside handoff and sprinted down the left sideline for a 66-yard TD. That made it 21-0, a deficit way too formidable for Maryland to overcome. No. 24 California 34, Washington State 28 BERKELEY, Calif. — Jared Goff got off to a shaky start and still threw for 390 yards and four touchdowns to lead No. 24 California to a victory over Washington State in the Golden Bears’ first game as a ranked team in six years. Goff threw an early interception and was off target on a few throws before finding his groove. He threw two TD passes in a span of less than 2 minutes late in the third quarter sur rounding a successful onside kick to erase an eight-point deficit and lead the Bears (5-0, 2-0 Pac-12) to their best start since 2007. COLLEGE FOOTBALL Page C6 | The News Herald | Sunday, October 4, 2015Ohio State holds on Reynolds leads Navy past Air Force 33-11 AP Ohio State’s Ezekiel Elliott (15) runs 55 yards for a touchdown during the second half against Indiana.


CLEMSON, S.C. (AP) — Deshaun Watson threw for two touchdowns, ran for a third and Clemson’s defense stopped DeShone Kizer on a tying two-point conversion as the 12th-ranked Tigers held on to beat No. 6 Notre Dame 24-22 on Saturday night. Tigers linebacker B.J. Goodson had an intercep tion and a fumble recovery to halt two fourth-quarter drives by the Fighting Irish (4-1). But the biggest stop was by defensive tackle Car los Watkins, who brought down Kizer short of the goal line with seven seconds left.Notre Dame 3 0 0 19 Clemson 14 0 7 3 First Quarter Clem—Leggett 6 pass from Watson (Huegel kick), 12:19. Clem—A.Scott 13 pass from Watson (Huegel kick), 8:43. ND—FG Yoon 46, 5:32. Third Quarter Clem—Watson 21 run (Huegel kick), 14:14. Fourth Quarter ND—Prosise 56 pass from Kizer (pass failed), 14:13. Clem—FG Huegel 35, 10:56. ND—Kizer 3 run (Yoon kick), 9:03. ND—Hunter Jr. 1 pass from Kizer (run failed), :07. ND Clem First downs 20 15 Rushes-yards 33-116 42-199 Passing 321 97 Comp-Att-Int 19-35-1 11-22-1 Return Yards 10 0 Punts-Avg. 7-37.6 8-41.4 Fumbles-Lost 6-3 1-0 Penalties-Yards 6-45 5-44 Time of Possession 29:58 29:54 INDIVIDUAL STATISTICS RUSHING —Notre Dame, Kizer 15-60, Pro sise 15-50, Hunter Jr. 1-4, Adams 2-2. Clem son, Gallman 22-98, Watson 16-93, Brooks 1-12, Fuller 1-1, Team 2-(minus 5). PASSING —Notre Dame, Kizer 19-341-321, Team 0-1-0-0. Clemson, Watson 11-22-1-97. RECEIVING —Notre Dame, Hunter Jr. 552, Prosise 4-100, Brown 4-83, Carlisle 334, Fuller 2-37, Robinson 1-15. Clemson, A.Scott 5-43, McCloud 2-10, Leggett 2-7, Renfrow 1-24, Gallman 1-13. RALEIGH, N.C. (AP) — Lamar Jack son ran and threw for touchdowns to help Louisville beat North Carolina State 20-13 on Saturday. Jackson ran for 121 yards, including a 68-yard scoring sprint in the open ing quarter, to lead a strong ground attack for the Cardinals (2-3, 1-1 Atlantic Coast Conference). He also threw for a 20-yard touchdown to Devante Peete in the second, giving the Cards a 14-0 lead on a day when they remained in firm control from the start. The freshman quarterback com pleted just 10 of 27 passes, but the Cardi nals ran for 203 yards against a defense that came in ranked third nationally by allowing just 205.8 yards. Jacoby Brissett threw for a touch down and Matt Dayes ran for one to lead the Wolfpack (4-1, 0-1), who managed just 228 yards and spent the entire game fighting uphill. Louisville started 0-3 before last week’s romp against Samford, with Jackson setting a school record for rush ing yards (184) by a quarterback. Now the Cardinals have won two straight to build some momentum. N.C. State carried plenty of impres sive stats into its ACC opener, though playing four overmatched opponents — two picked sixth or lower in the Sun Belt, another picked next to last in its Conference USA division and a Cham pionship Subdivision opponent — didn’t reveal a lot about whether the team could make good on its goal of contend ing in the Atlantic Division. ATLANTA (AP) — Quinshad Davis threw a 37-yard touchdown pass to quarterback Marquise Williams, cap ping North Carolina’s comeback from a three-touchdown deficit, and the Tar Heels beat Georgia Tech 38-31 on Saturday. Georgia Tech led 21-0 before North Carolina (4-1, 1-0 Atlantic Coast Con ference) began its comeback with two touchdowns in the final 90 seconds of the first half. That started a run in which the Tar Heels outscored the Yellow Jackets 38-10. Williams’ go-ahead touchdown catch came less than 4 minutes into the fourth quarter. Williams handed off to running back T.J. Logan, who ran left and handed off to Davis. The receiver stopped and threw to Williams, who was wide open for the touchdown. It was Williams’ third career touch down catch, and each came from Davis. Williams added a 28-yard touchdown run on a fourth-down play with about 5 minutes remaining. Georgia Tech (2-3, 0-2) has lost three straight. The Tar Heels ended a streak of eight straight losses at Georgia Tech since their last win in 1997. Williams made big plays as a runner, passer and receiver in answering any question about his status as the starter. North Carolina pulled Williams during last week’s win against Delaware for backup Mitch Trubisky. Williams ran for 148 yards and two touchdowns, threw for 134 yards and added the scoring catch. Elijah Hood ran for 60 yards and two touchdowns. Following Williams’ 28-yard touch down run, a 37-yard field goal by Georgia Tech’s Harrison Butker cut North Caro lina’s lead to seven points. Georgia Tech then recovered an onside kick before a replay confirmed officials’ ruling the ball was touched by the Yellow Jackets before traveling 10 yards. KNOXVILLE, Tenn. (AP) — Alex Collins rushed for 154 yards and two touchdowns Sat urday as Arkansas defeated Tennessee 24-20 to snap a three-game skid and end its recent history of frustration in close games. The Razorbacks (2-3, 1-1 SEC) entered the night having lost their last 10 games decided by seven points or less, with nine of those defeats coming since Bret Bielema took over the program in 2013. Arkansas erased a 14-0 defi cit and hung on despite wasting two second-half trips to the red zone on a blocked field goal and an unsuccessful fake field-goal attempt. Collins produced his third straight 150-yard game and put Arkansas ahead for good with a 1-yard touchdown run in the third quarter. Collins got help from Raw leigh Williams, who rushed for 100 yards. Jalen Hurd ran for 90 yards for Tennessee (2-3, 0-2), which lost by blowing a two-touch down lead for the third time in four weeks. No. 9 LSU 44, Eastern Michigan 22 BATON ROUGE, La. — Leonard Fournette highlighted his third straight 200-yard game with a 75-yard touchdown run, and No. 9 LSU overcame a fitful performance to beat Eastern Michigan. Fournette had 233 yards and three touchdowns on 26 carries to remain among the top contenders for the Heis man Trophy. He also became the first player in the history of the Southeastern Conference to rush for 200-plus yards in three straight games. But some might have expected even more from the 6-foot-1, 230-pound sophomore against the Eagles (1-4), who came in allowing a nation’sworst 373.2 yards rushing per game. The Eagles stacked their defense to stop the run, but the Tigers (4-0) struggled to cash in through the air. LSU quar terback Brandon Harris was 4 of 15 for 80 yards with one interception. Auburn 35, San Jose St. 21 AUBURN, Ala. — Peyton Bar ber rushed for five touchdowns, including a decisive 36-yarder, and Auburn beat San Jose State to snap a two-game losing streak. The Tigers (3-2) forced four turnovers to help overcome Tyler Ervin’s 160 rushing yards. The Spartans (2-3), who lost last year’s meeting 59-13, wouldn’t go away. Ervin darted for a 2-yard touchdown after Auburn missed a short field goal to pull to within one score with 5:38 left in the fourth quarter. The onside kick failed and Barber scampered 36 yards for touchdown No. 5 after four short ones. The Tigers’ workhorse ran for most of his 147 yards in the second half and came up one TD shy of Carnell Williams’ school single-game record for rushing touchdowns set against Mississippi State in 2003. The nation’s leader in all-pur pose yards, Ervin followed up a 300-yard rushing game with 27 carries. Missouri 24, South Carolina 10 COLUMBIA, Mo. — Three turnovers helped Missouri on its way to avictory against South Carolina. Freshman Drew Lock started at quarterback for Mis souri in place of Maty Mauk, who was suspended Tuesday for violating team policies. Lock completed 21 of 28 passes for 136 yards and two touchdowns, helping the Tigers (4-1, 1-1) win their first Southeast Confer ence game of the season. Lorenzo Nunez threw three interceptions in his second start for the Gamecocks (2-3, 0-2), finishing 15 of 24 for 172 yards and a touchdown. He also carried the ball 15 times for 60 yards. Missouri gained a seasonhigh 163 rushing yards on 42 attempts. Ish Witter had 17 rushes for 98 yards and his first touchdown of the season. Rus sell Hansbrough had 11 rushes for 43 yards. The Tigers host No. 25 Flor ida next Saturday in the school’s 104th homecoming. South Carolina will return home to face No. 9 LSU. Pittsburgh 17, Virginia Tech 13 BLACKSBURG, Va. — Qadree Ollison ran for 122 yards and a second-half touchdown and Pittsburgh limited Virginia Tech to just 100 yards of offense in a victory that opened both teams’ Atlantic Coast Confer ence seasons. The Panthers (3-1) won for the sixth time in the last seven meetings against their old Big East rivals, largely on the backs of the defense that sacked Brenden Motley seven times and intercepted three passes. Virginia Tech (2-3) finished with 9 rushing yards on 33 car ries, and lost 57 yards because of the sacks. Ollison provided a huge offensive boost for the Panthers to start the second half. After Tyler Boyd returned the kickoff to the 32, Ollison ran 43 yards around the left side on the first play from scrimmage. He took it the final 25 yards through the left side on the next play, extending the Panthers’ lead to 17-7 after just 45 seconds. The Hokies had several scoring opportunities thereaf ter, but were limited to two field goals. Duke 9, Boston College 7 DURHAM, N.C. — Ross Martin kicked three field goals to help Duke beat Boston College. Thomas Sirk passed for 195 yards for the Blue Devils (4-1, 2-0 Atlantic Coast Conference), who won their first two league games for the third time in the last 34 years. Duke has started 4-1 or bet ter through five games in con secutive seasons for the first time since 1962-65. Boston College had two good opportunities to take the lead late in the fourth quarter. Colton Lichtenberg’s 45-yard field-goal attempt with 3:35 remaining came up short, and Jeff Smith’s fourthdown completion to David Dudeck at the Duke 43-yard line was short of the first down with 2:16 left. Troy Flutie passed for 129 yards for Boston College (3-2, 0-2). Flutie accounted for the game’s lone touchdown with a 66-yard pass to Thadd Smith late in the third quarter. COLLEGE FOOTBALL Sunday, October 4, 2015 | The News Herald | Page C7 Cardinals rush past Wolfpack Williams leads rally, UNC tops Georgia Tech Clemson trips up Notre Dame AP Arkansas wide receiver Dominique Reed scores a touchdown past Tennessee defensive back Emmanuel Moseley. Arkansas slips past Tennessee Notre Dame quarterback DeShone Kizer is tackled by Clemson’s T.J. Green. AP


SPORT S Page C8 | The News Herald | Sunday, October 4, 2015 AP le photo Nashville Predators goalie Pekka Rinne takes a shot to the chest by Buffalo Sabres left wing Matt Moulson on March 21 in Nashville, Tenn. Earning a playoff berth means playing the best goalie as much as possible, while resting him enough for the postseason where he’s the one man who can steal a game and even a series in the chase of a Stanley Cup. Long road trips, back-to-back games and a player’s health also affect how much a goalie plays. NHL GOALIE GRIND Managing use of netminder a balancing act for teams NASHVILLE, Tenn. (AP) — The speculation started even before the Nashville Predators lost in the West ern Conference quarterfinals last sea son, that goaltender Pekka Rinne was working a bit too much during the regular season and he was going to be worn out for the games that mat ter most. The Predators talked about whether fatigue played a role in their ouster from the postseason, then dis missed the idea. So does Rinne. “I’m not too worried about the number,” said Rinne, who started 64 games last season and was still tied only for seventh among the workhorse goalies in the NHL. “Obviously going deeper this season, you want to feel fresh and you want to be able to give everything you have and help this team. But in the past, I’ve played a lot of games, and I feel like that helps me, too, having that experience.” Balancing a goalie’s workload over an 82-game season is tricky. Earning a playoff berth usually means play ing the best goalie as much as pos sible — even when the team is going to need him in the long, long post season where he is the one player who can steal a game and even a series in the chase for a Stanley Cup championship. So how much is too much? Nobody played more games in the NHL last season than Braden Holtby. The Washington goalie was in net 73 games, and he also led the league winning 91.1 percent of the Capitals’ games with 41 of 45 victories. Holtby said he simply feels better when he plays more. “If you can just keep rolling, it makes things easier,” Holtby said. “But at the same time, it’s great if you’re not getting fatigued, mentally fatigued, with injuries or whatnot, so that just depends on the season. You can’t plan on those things. You just take it one day at a time and see where it ends up.” Holtby’s workload was on Wash ington coach Barry Trotz’s mind when he ran into Martin Brodeur at the NHL draft in June. Brodeur started 78 games for the New Jer sey Devils in 2006-07 and 77 games in three other seasons. Only Grant Fuhr started more games in a single season with 79 for St. Louis in 199596, and Brodeur won two of his three Stanley Cups in seasons he started 72 and 73 games. Trotz said Brodeur believed he got into a rhythm playing game after game, and off days hampered the run. Trotz saw how hard Brodeur worked on a day off in Nashville while coach ing the Predators. Brodeur took part in the Devils’ morning skate and kept working, still on the ice when Trotz returned from lunch stopping possibly 400 pucks compared to 25 he might have faced in the game. Brodeur suggested most goalies can play 70 games a season, a number posted by many in the Hall of Fame. “I guess ‘a body in motion stays in motion’ type thing,” Trotz said. Patrick Roy always tried to talk coaches into letting him play more, only to be kept around 60 games per season (his career high was 68 games played in 1993-94). Now coaching Col orado, Roy is using that approach with Semyon Varlamov. Managing travel and the time change is a bigger issue for Western Conference teams, especially with goalies stuck on planes for hours. Roy left Varlamov at home for a preseason game at Calgary, and he noted the close proximity for Brodeur and the Devils to teams like the Rangers, Fly ers and Islanders. “It’s the traveling you have to look at,” Roy said. “Varly will tell us. We’ll see. We’ll manage that.” “ Obviously going deeper this season, you want to feel fresh and you want to be able to give everything you have and help this team. But in the past, I’ve played a lot of games, and I feel like that helps me, too, having that experience.” — Pekka Rinne Nashville goalie With the game tied at 3 on a rainy day between the hedges, Henry burst untouched through the middle of the line to cap an eight-play, 76-yard drive. Little did the home crowd of more than 91,000 realize, the Tide was just getting warmed up. Minkah Fitzpatrick burst through the line to block a Georgia punt, the ball bounc ing right into his arms at the 1 for an easy touchdown. Then, after Georgia went three-and-out for the sixth time in its first seven posses sions, offensive coordinator Kiffin went for the jugular on his team’s next play. Coker sucked in the defense with play action and launched a 45-yard touchdown to Calvin Ridley, hitting the receiver right in stride down the mid dle of the field. For good measure, Coker added a 1-yard run for a touchdown that stretched Alabama’s lead to 38-3 less than 5 minutes into the sec ond half. The steady rain sparked by Hurricane Joaquin really started coming down after halftime. Midway through the third quarter, Georgia fans were streaming toward the exits on a dreary evening that thoroughly matched the mood of the red-clad crowd in Athens. The game was a virtual repeat of Alabama’s last visit to Sanford Stadium in 2008. In that contest, a Georgia team that started the season ranked No. 1 came out wear ing black jerseys as part of a “blackout” between the hedges, only to fall behind 31-0 at halftime. It signaled the start of Saban’s domi nating run in Tuscaloosa, which has resulted in four conference titles and three national championships. Alabama is still in the chase for another crown, avoiding its first 0-2 start in SEC play since 1990. The Bulldogs, mean while, added another grim performance to their reputa tion of flopping in the biggest games. Even though they have a favorable schedule the rest of the way and still have a reasonable shot at playing in the SEC championship game, it’s hard to imagine a team that lost so badly on its home field getting any serious consideration in the national race. Alabama 3 21 14 0 Georgia 0 3 7 0 First Quarter Ala—FG Grifth 29, 4:05. Second Quarter Geo—FG Morgan 27, 12:23. Ala—Henry 30 run (Grifth kick), 8:26. Ala—Fitzpatrick 1 blocked punt return (Grifth kick), 4:48. Ala—Ridley 45 pass from Coker (Grifth kick), 3:48. Third Quarter Ala—E.Jackson 50 interception return (Grifth kick), 13:07. Ala—Coker 2 run (Grifth kick), 10:05. Geo—Chubb 83 run (Morgan kick), :05. A,746. Ala Geo First downs 15 12 Rushes-yards 47-189 38-193 Passing 190 106 Comp-Att-Int 11-16-0 11-31-3 Return Yards 148 3 Punts-Avg. 7-41.0 11-38.2 Fumbles-Lost 2-2 4-1 Penalties-Yards 7-39 8-82 Time of Possession 34:03 25:57 INDIVIDUAL STATISTICS RUSHING —Alabama, Henry 26-148, Coker 6-28, D.Harris 7-8, Scarbrough 2-5, Drake 6-0. Georgia, Chubb 20-146, Mi chel 9-53, Marshall 1-6, Lambert 6-(minus 1), Ramsey 2-(minus 11). PASSING —Alabama, Coker 11-16-0-190. Georgia, Lambert 10-24-1-86, Ramsey 1-6-2-20, Team 0-1-0-0. RECEIVING —Alabama, Ridley 5-120, Mullaney 3-44, Stewart 2-24, Drake 1-2. Georgia, Mitchell 3-65, Godwin 3-30, R.Davis 3-16, Michel 1-0, Chubb 1-(mi nus 5). AL AB AMA from Page C1 SEMINOLES from Page C1 Jimmie Johnson hopes for Dover dominance in his 500th start DOVER, Del. (AP) — Jim mie Johnson was still only a prospect in NASCAR’s developmental series when he tried to work up the nerve to talk to Jeff Gordon. Johnson wanted to intro duce himself to Gordon and ask for career advice, a chance to pick the brain of one of racing’s greats. What he didn’t know dur ing that fateful August 2000 meeting was Gordon already knew him. Not only did Gor don have advice, he had a pitch — Hendrick Motors ports was going to expand to four cars and Johnson was their man. “From that moment on, my head spun around on my shoulders,” Johnson said. Johnson’s been turn ing heads on the track ever since he landed a ride with racing powerhouse Hen drick Motorsports. He started three times in 2001 and flashed some early championship potential with his first win just 10 races into 2002. With crew chief Chad Knaus calling the shots, Johnson has driven the No. 48 Chevrolet to six champi onships and 74 career wins, including a track-record 10 at Dover International Speedway. As NASCAR champions Tony Stewart and Gordon ready for retirement, the 40-year-old Johnson shows no signs of following their path and calling it quits any time soon. He’ll make his 500th career start Sunday at Dover after recently signing a two-year extension with team owner Rick Hendrick. “The racing God’s have smiled on me and this team,” Johnson said. Johnson’s numbers long ago stamped him a surefire Hall of Famer. Among his achievements: 6. Johnson won champi onships in 2006, 2007, 2008, 2009, 2010 and 2013, put ting him one shy of match ing Richard Petty and Dale Earnhardt for most on the career list. 74. Johnson’s 74 wins trail only Gordon (92) among active drivers. He’s eighth on the career list and has Earnhardt (76) in his sights. He’s won at least two races in every full season, won 10 in 2007 and has four this season. 1. Crew chief. Not count ing some races missed because of suspension, Knaus has been a constant presence atop the pit box for Johnson since 2002. Johnson and Knaus were almost split by Hendrick following the 2005 season, but Hendrick made them hash out their differences over a snack of milk and cookies. They went on to win a record five con secutive titles. “It just sailed on me,” Hinton said. “Just a high pass. Got to be more accurate.” That finally sealed it for Florida State, a 20-point favorite that had won the last three meetings in the series by an average of 49 points, allowing the Demon Deacons two field goals — and nothing else — during that span. It seemed like Florida State was about to pull away when Golson found Whitfield for a short scoring pass on the Seminoles’ first series of the sec ond half, and Aguayo followed with his kick that put Florida State up 24-10 midway through the third. “To me, the most important word in sports ... is confidence,” Fisher said. “Once you think you can do it, you end up doing it. ... And we allowed them too much confidence.” But the sloppy Seminoles strug gled to put away Wake Forest, finish ing with 10 penalties for 100 yards and gaining just 213 total yards in the three-plus quarters after Cook was hurt. “Too many silly penalties on defense,” Fisher said. Cook tweaked his hamstring while pulling in a seemingly innocuous 8yard pass from Golson late in the first quarter. Florida St. 7 7 10 0 Wake Forest 3 7 0 6 First Quarter FSU—D.Cook 94 run (Aguayo kick), 8:17. Wake—FG Weaver 28, 2:57. Second Quarter FSU—Vickers 9 run (Aguayo kick), 11:08. Wake—Serigne 7 pass from Hinton (Weaver kick), 4:12. Third Quarter FSU—Whiteld 5 pass from Golson (Aguayo kick), 12:23. FSU—FG Aguayo 25, 7:33. Fourth Quarter Wake—FG Weaver 34, 11:26. Wake—FG Weaver 29, 3:34. A,588. FSU Wake First downs 14 27 Rushes-yards 21-127 36-142 Passing 202 215 Comp-Att-Int 20-31-0 27-43-1 Return Yards 0 7 Punts-Avg. 5-34.4 4-35.3 Fumbles-Lost 0-0 2-1 Penalties-Yards 10-100 5-32 Time of Possession 24:04 35:56 INDIVIDUAL STATISTICS RUSHING —Florida St., D.Cook 2-94, Vickers 10-33, Golson 7-4, Team 2-(minus 4). Wake Forest, Colburn 11-51, Hinton 13-48, Bell 10-39, Robinson 2-4. PASSING —Florida St., Golson 20-31-0-202. Wake For est, Hinton 27-42-1-215, Wolford 0-1-0-0. RECEIVING —Florida St., Rudolph 6-69, Wilson 5-77, Whiteld 4-24, Vickers 2-9, D.Cook 1-8, Izzo 1-8, Lane 1-7. Wake Forest, Serigne 10-83, Lewis 8-70, Brent 443, Hines 2-7, Wade 2-4, Robinson 1-8. AP Florida State running back Dalvin Cook (4) limps to the sideline after he was injured during a run against Wake Forest in the first half Saturday in WinstonSalem, N.C.


PANAMA CITY NEWS HERALD Outdoors SUNDAY October 4, 2015 Email outdoors news to More coverage online at LOOK INSIDE For Lifestyle content: Ask Amy, Scrapbook, Out & About and more D3-8 Section D By FRANK S ARGEANT As Panhandle outdoorsmen start taking a jacket along on the water around mid-October, it’s a sure sign that one of the favorite summer visitors, the king mackerel, will soon be headed south—but not before a final feeding flurry here. Kings follow the baitfish schools, which typically are pushed by the water temperature — the migration stalls where water is 70 degrees or more, pushes southward, sometimes a hundred miles in a couple of days, when it drops to 68. A cold front can move them farther, faster. The fish that spend the summer in Panhandle waters winter off the Florida Keys and into the Atlantic roughly north to Fort Pierce, according to biologists with the Florida Fish & Wildlife Research Institute in St. Petersburg. Kings are usually around northwest Florida waters at least until Halloween, and in a warm winter some may remain offshore until Thanksgiving. They return in spring, about when the magnolias start to bloom, according to local legend. Finding the Fish Best action will be for those with boats, of course — the fish typically pass anywhere from 100 yards off the beach to 30 miles out, with action particularly good around the passes, artificial reefs and hard bottom areas where the baitfish swarm. However, there are also opportunities to catch kings from the piers along the Panhandle shore. Kings over 40 pounds are caught by anglers on these structures every year, though obviously it takes some serious tackle — and a bridge gaff — to handle fish of this size from a fixed structure. Kings are schooling fish, and sometimes the schools are massive, stretching a quarter-mile or more. These concentrations of fish can be located by looking for jumping bait, diving birds and “skyrocketing” kingfish. Kings sometimes feed by coming straight up under the bait, grabbing it on the way up, and then shooting 5 to 10 feet into the air in a rocket-like arc. This action is usually most intense shortly after daybreak, so getting out early is always a good strategy. Larger kings frequently hang around the big passes, feeding on whatever comes out with the tide. On falling water, there’s frequently a rip where the darker bay water meets the clear green water of the Gulf, and trolling up and down this divide sometimes turns up very large fish. Offshore, the rip areas are created by changes in current or wind, and are usually marked by floating weed or debris. These areas can also be attractive to kings, to say nothing of some last minute dolphin farther offshore. Trolling Tactics And for those with less experience at spotting fish, simply looking for the fleet can put you in the right zip code. When the kings are here in numbers, there are usually plenty of boats trolling around their perimeter. (Note that “around” is the operative word here — if you cut through the middle of the school, you will not only put the fish down but also probably get a sinker through the windshield.) There are two basic tactics that put kings in the boat. Simplest, and effective for school kings of 7 to 12 pounds, is simply to pull a 5 to 6 inch Drone spoon behind a number 2 planer or a downrigger ball at about 5 knots, maybe faster in clear water. Large diving plugs like the 113 Mirrolure or Mann’s Stretch 25 Plus also work well, though treble hooks can be tricky to get out of these toothy fish. For giant kings, 20 pounds and up, LAS T FLING F OR FALL KINGS Kingfish will soon head to the Keys, but will provide great fishing before they go P hotos contributed by FRA N K S ARGEA N T Kings show up anywhere from just off the beaches to many miles offshore during the fall migrations. This king grabbed a rigged baitfish with attractor trolled not far offshore during the fall run.SEE KING S | D2


Page D2 | The News Herald | Sunday, October 4, 2015 OUTD OO RS Apalachicola Bay (Eastern Time) DAY TIDE TIME FT. TIDE TIME FT. DAY TIDE TIME FT. TIDE TIME FT. H=High Tide, L=Low Tide 10/4 H 7:46 a.m. 1.8 L 2:33 a.m. 1.4 H --L 4:42 p.m. 0.4 10/5 H 12:01 a.m. 1.5 L 4:00 a.m. 1.4 H 8:50 a.m. 1.7 L 5:56 p.m. 0.5 10/6 H 1:03 a.m. 1.5 L 5:40 a.m. 1.3 H 10:16 a.m. 1.6 L 7:01 p.m. 0.5 10/7 H 1:46 a.m. 1.5 L 6:59 a.m. 1.2 H 11:56 a.m. 1.5 L 7:55 p.m. 0.5 10/8 H 2:19 a.m. 1.6 L 7:59 a.m. 1.0 H 1:26 p.m. 1.6 L 8:40 p.m. 0.6 10/9 H 2:45 a.m. 1.6 L 8:47 a.m. 0.8 H 2:35 p.m. 1.6 L 9:19 p.m. 0.7 10/10 H 3:07 a.m. 1.6 L 9:29 a.m. 0.7 H 3:30 p.m. 1.6 L 9:51 p.m. 0.8 10/11 H 3:26 a.m. 1.6 L 10:07 a.m. 0.6 H 4:17 p.m. 1.6 L 10:18 p.m. 0.9 10/12 H 3:42 a.m. 1.7 L 10:41 a.m. 0.5 H 5:00 p.m. 1.6 L 10:42 p.m. 1.0 10/13 H 4:00 a.m. 1.7 L 11:12 a.m. 0.4 H 5:42 p.m. 1.6 L 11:03 p.m. 1.1 10/14 H 4:19 a.m. 1.8 L 11:40 a.m. 0.3 H 6:24 p.m. 1.6 L 11:25 p.m. 1.1 10/15 H 4:43 a.m. 1.8 L 12:08 p.m. 0.3 H 7:09 p.m. 1.6 L 11:51 p.m. 1.2 10/16 H 5:11 a.m. 1.8 L --H 7:58 p.m. 1.6 L 12:39 p.m. 0.2 10/17 H 5:43 a.m. 1.8 L 12:23 a.m. 1.2 H 8:54 p.m. 1.5 L 1:15 p.m. 0.2 10/18 H 6:22 a.m. 1.8 L 1:03 a.m. 1.3 H 9:57 p.m. 1.5 L 2:03 p.m. 0.3 10/19 H 7:08 a.m. 1.7 L 1:57 a.m. 1.3 H 11:04 p.m. 1.5 L 3:06 p.m. 0.3 10/20 H 8:07 a.m. 1.6 L 3:14 a.m. 1.4 H --L 4:25 p.m. 0.3 10/21 H 12:05 a.m. 1.5 L 4:56 a.m. 1.3 H 9:27 a.m. 1.6 L 5:45 p.m. 0.4 10/22 H 12:54 a.m. 1.5 L 6:25 a.m. 1.2 H 11:04 a.m. 1.5 L 6:54 p.m. 0.4 10/23 H 1:32 a.m. 1.6 L 7:31 a.m. 0.9 H 12:42 p.m. 1.5 L 7:53 p.m. 0.5 10/24 H 2:04 a.m. 1.6 L 8:25 a.m. 0.7 H 2:09 p.m. 1.6 L 8:43 p.m. 0.6 10/25 H 2:31 a.m. 1.6 L 9:13 a.m. 0.5 H 3:24 p.m. 1.6 L 9:28 p.m. 0.8 10/26 H 2:57 a.m. 1.7 L 9:59 a.m. 0.2 H 4:29 p.m. 1.7 L 10:09 p.m. 0.9 10/27 H 3:23 a.m. 1.7 L 10:45 a.m. 0.1 H 5:29 p.m. 1.7 L 10:46 p.m. 1.0 10/28 H 3:52 a.m. 1.8 L 11:30 a.m. 0.0 H 6:27 p.m. 1.6 L 11:21 p.m. 1.2 10/29 H 4:23 a.m. 1.8 L 12:16 p.m. -0.1 H 7:23 p.m. 1.6 L 11:56 p.m. 1.2 10/30 H 4:57 a.m. 1.8 L --H 8:18 p.m. 1.5 L 1:04 p.m. -0.1 10/31 H 5:37 a.m. 1.8 L 12:36 a.m. 1.3 H 9:14 p.m. 1.5 L 1:54 p.m. 0.0 Following are hour/minute adjustments to compute tide times at other locations: Sikes cut: high tide 1:11 earlier, low tide 1:12 earlier; West Pass: high tide and low tide :27 earlier; Carrabelle: high tide 1:25 earlier, low tide 2:13 earlier. Tide charts Forecasts and graphics provided by AccuWeather, Inc. 15 Panama City at St. Andrews Pass (Central Time) DAY TIDE TIME FT. TIDE TIME FT. DAY TIDE TIME FT. TIDE TIME FT. H=High Tide, L=Low Tide 10/4 H 1:50 a.m. 1.7 L --H --L 1:31 p.m. 0.3 10/5 H 2:57 a.m. 1.6 L --H --L 2:26 p.m. 0.3 10/6 H 4:12 a.m. 1.5 L --H --L 3:05 p.m. 0.4 10/7 H 5:31 a.m. 1.4 L --H --L 3:30 p.m. 0.5 10/8 H 6:51 a.m. 1.3 L --H --L 3:39 p.m. 0.6 10/9 H 8:09 a.m. 1.2 L --H 10:13 p.m. 1.0 L 3:33 p.m. 0.8 10/10 H 9:31 a.m. 1.1 L 3:31 a.m. 0.9 H 9:43 p.m. 1.1 L 3:11 p.m. 0.9 10/11 H 11:08 a.m. 1.0 L 4:41 a.m. 0.7 H 9:36 p.m. 1.3 L 2:25 p.m. 0.9 10/12 H --L 5:34 a.m. 0.6 H 9:42 p.m. 1.4 L --10/13 H --L 6:21 a.m. 0.5 H 9:57 p.m. 1.5 L --10/14 H --L 7:09 a.m. 0.4 H 10:20 p.m. 1.5 L --10/15 H --L 8:01 a.m. 0.4 H 10:50 p.m. 1.6 L --10/16 H --L 9:03 a.m. 0.3 H 11:27 p.m. 1.6 L --10/17 H 10:13 a.m. 0.3 L --H --L --10/18 H 12:10 a.m. 1.7 L 11:23 a.m. 0.2 H --L --10/19 H 1:01 a.m. 1.7 L --H --L 12:25 p.m. 0.2 10/20 H 1:59 a.m. 1.6 L --H --L 1:17 p.m. 0.2 10/21 H 3:08 a.m. 1.5 L --H --L 2:00 p.m. 0.2 10/22 H 4:36 a.m. 1.4 L --H --L 2:34 p.m. 0.4 10/23 H 6:24 a.m. 1.3 L --H 10:13 p.m. 0.9 L 2:56 p.m. 0.5 10/24 H 8:24 a.m. 1.1 L 1:53 a.m. 0.8 H 9:04 p.m. 1.0 L 2:58 p.m. 0.7 10/25 H 10:49 a.m. 1.0 L 3:40 a.m. 0.6 H 8:45 p.m. 1.2 L 2:14 p.m. 0.9 10/26 H --L 4:55 a.m. 0.4 H 8:54 p.m. 1.4 L --10/27 H --L 6:03 a.m. 0.2 H 9:20 p.m. 1.6 L --10/28 H --L 7:10 a.m. 0.1 H 9:57 p.m. 1.7 L --10/29 H --L 8:20 a.m. 0.0 H 10:40 p.m. 1.8 L --10/30 H --L 9:32 a.m. 0.0 H 11:26 p.m. 1.8 L --10/31 H 10:42 a.m. 0.0 L --H --L --Following are hour/minute adjustments to compute tide times at other locations: Parker: high tide 1:33 later, low tide 2:12 later; Laird Bayou: high tide 1:11 later, low tide :45 later; Downtown Panama City: high tide :42 later, low tide :30 later; Lynn Haven: high tide 1:08 later, low tide :40 later; Panama City Beach: high tide :38 earlier, low tide :54 earlier. East PassDestin (Central Time) DAY TIDE TIME FT. TIDE TIME FT. DAY TIDE TIME FT. TIDE TIME FT. H=High Tide, L=Low Tide 10/4 H 2:56 a.m. 0.8 L --H --L 2:47 p.m. 0.1 10/5 H 4:03 a.m. 0.8 L --H --L 3:42 p.m. 0.1 10/6 H 5:18 a.m. 0.7 L --H --L 4:21 p.m. 0.1 10/7 H 6:37 a.m. 0.7 L --H --L 4:46 p.m. 0.2 10/8 H 7:57 a.m. 0.6 L --H --L 4:55 p.m. 0.2 10/9 H 9:15 a.m. 0.6 L --H 11:19 p.m. 0.5 L 4:49 p.m. 0.3 10/10 H 10:37 a.m. 0.5 L 4:47 a.m. 0.3 H 10:49 p.m. 0.5 L 4:27 p.m. 0.3 10/11 H 12:14 p.m. 0.5 L 5:57 a.m. 0.2 H 10:42 p.m. 0.6 L 3:41 p.m. 0.3 10/12 H --L 6:50 a.m. 0.2 H 10:48 p.m. 0.7 L --10/13 H --L 7:37 a.m. 0.2 H 11:03 p.m. 0.7 L --10/14 H --L 8:25 a.m. 0.1 H 11:26 p.m. 0.7 L --10/15 H --L 9:17 a.m. 0.1 H 11:56 p.m. 0.8 L --10/16 H 10:19 a.m. 0.1 L --H --L --10/17 H 12:33 a.m. 0.8 L 11:29 a.m. 0.1 H --L --10/18 H 1:16 a.m. 0.8 L --H --L 12:39 p.m. 0.1 10/19 H 2:07 a.m. 0.8 L --H --L 1:41 p.m. 0.1 10/20 H 3:05 a.m. 0.8 L --H --L 2:33 p.m. 0.1 10/21 H 4:14 a.m. 0.7 L --H --L 3:16 p.m. 0.1 10/22 H 5:42 a.m. 0.7 L --H --L 3:50 p.m. 0.1 10/23 H 7:30 a.m. 0.6 L --H 11:19 p.m. 0.4 L 4:12 p.m. 0.2 10/24 H 9:30 a.m. 0.5 L 3:09 a.m. 0.3 H 10:10 p.m. 0.5 L 4:14 p.m. 0.2 10/25 H 11:55 a.m. 0.5 L 4:56 a.m. 0.2 H 9:51 p.m. 0.6 L 3:30 p.m. 0.3 10/26 H --L 6:11 a.m. 0.1 H 10:00 p.m. 0.7 L --10/27 H --L 7:19 a.m. 0.1 H 10:26 p.m. 0.8 L --10/28 H --L 8:26 a.m. 0.0 H 11:03 p.m. 0.8 L --10/29 H --L 9:36 a.m. 0.0 H 11:46 p.m. 0.9 L --10/30 H 10:48 a.m. 0.0 L --H --L --10/31 H 12:32 a.m. 0.9 L 11:58 a.m. 0.0 H --L --Port St. Joe (Eastern Time) DAY TIDE TIME FT. TIDE TIME FT. DAY TIDE TIME FT. TIDE TIME FT. H=High Tide, L=Low Tide 10/4 H 2:23 a.m. 1.9 L --H --L 1:36 p.m. 0.3 10/5 H 3:30 a.m. 1.8 L --H --L 2:31 p.m. 0.3 10/6 H 4:45 a.m. 1.7 L --H --L 3:10 p.m. 0.4 10/7 H 6:04 a.m. 1.6 L --H --L 3:35 p.m. 0.6 10/8 H 7:24 a.m. 1.4 L --H --L 3:44 p.m. 0.7 10/9 H 8:42 a.m. 1.3 L --H 10:46 p.m. 1.1 L 3:38 p.m. 0.9 10/10 H 10:04 a.m. 1.2 L 3:36 a.m. 1.0 H 10:16 p.m. 1.2 L 3:16 p.m. 1.0 10/11 H 11:41 a.m. 1.1 L 4:46 a.m. 0.8 H 10:09 p.m. 1.4 L 2:30 p.m. 1.0 10/12 H --L 5:39 a.m. 0.7 H 10:15 p.m. 1.6 L --10/13 H --L 6:26 a.m. 0.6 H 10:30 p.m. 1.7 L --10/14 H --L 7:14 a.m. 0.4 H 10:53 p.m. 1.7 L --10/15 H --L 8:06 a.m. 0.4 H 11:23 p.m. 1.8 L --10/16 H 9:08 a.m. 0.3 L --H --L --10/17 H 12:00 a.m. 1.8 L 10:18 a.m. 0.3 H --L --10/18 H 12:43 a.m. 1.9 L 11:28 a.m. 0.2 H --L --10/19 H 1:34 a.m. 1.9 L --H --L 12:30 p.m. 0.2 10/20 H 2:32 a.m. 1.8 L --H --L 1:22 p.m. 0.2 10/21 H 3:41 a.m. 1.7 L --H --L 2:05 p.m. 0.2 10/22 H 5:09 a.m. 1.6 L --H --L 2:39 p.m. 0.4 10/23 H 6:57 a.m. 1.4 L --H 10:46 p.m. 1.0 L 3:01 p.m. 0.6 10/24 H 8:57 a.m. 1.2 L 1:58 a.m. 0.9 H 9:37 p.m. 1.1 L 3:03 p.m. 0.8 10/25 H 11:22 a.m. 1.1 L 3:45 a.m. 0.7 H 9:18 p.m. 1.3 L 2:19 p.m. 1.0 10/26 H --L 5:00 a.m. 0.4 H 9:27 p.m. 1.6 L --10/27 H --L 6:08 a.m. 0.2 H 9:53 p.m. 1.8 L --10/28 H --L 7:15 a.m. 0.1 H 10:30 p.m. 1.9 L --10/29 H --L 8:25 a.m. 0.0 H 11:13 p.m. 2.0 L --10/30 H --L 9:37 a.m. 0.0 H 11:59 p.m. 2.0 L --10/31 H 10:47 a.m. 0.0 L --H --L --live bait definitely works better. Cigar minnows, herring, threadfins, blue runners and finger mullet all draw strikes, and for tournament-class fish some anglers use live ladyfish 12 to 15 inches long. These baits are either drifted behind the boat or slow trolled at barely walking speed. Most anglers put out a couple of mesh chum bags. Frozen chum blocks work well, and many anglers add some dry dog food soaked in menhaden oil to stretch the reach of the scent mix. Some anglers also do well by simply anchoring close to the marker buoys outside the larger passes. These buoys typically hold bait, and the bait brings the kings. The chum bags work well in these areas, too, particularly on outgoing tides. If you go charter fishing for Panhandle kings, you’ll probably see a four line spread of rigged cigar minnows with some sort of bright plastic skirt ahead of the baitfish. The spread typically includes one bait shallow on a downrigger or planer, one bait deep on a downrigger, and two skipping baits on the outriggers. Kingfish Tackle Kings are known for their blazing first run. On fish over 30 pounds, this can cover 100 yards or more in seconds. After that, they’re strong but not as strong as some sluggers like AJ’s or the giant jack crevalle sometimes found in Panhandle waters, and can be handled on relatively light tackle. Kingfish tackle varies widely depending on the skill level of the angler — tournament anglers who want to fool giant fish at all costs sometimes use lines testing just 12 pounds fished on revolving spool reels to give them maximum drag control. But for the typical angler who just wants to put some kingfish fillets in the boat, a stout 7 to 8 foot spinning rod, 4000-size or larger spinning reel and 40-pound-test braid is a good package. Charter boats tend to use heavier revolving spool tackle to give their lessexperienced customers an edge — 8 foot rods, 4/0 reels and 60pound-test mono is typical. Whatever the rod and reel, a foot or so of number 6 black wire is added ahead of the hook or lure to prevent cutoffs on the razor-like teeth of the big mackerel. Small black ballbearing swivels are used to link line to leader to reduce twist. Anglers who fish live baits larger than about 6 inches long typically put a single 2/0 to 4/0 live bait hook in the nose and then dangle a number 4 or number 6 extra strong treble back along the flanks on a short piece of wire; this is called a stinger rig, and it’s designed to prevent kings from chopping the tail of the bait without getting hooked. Kings at Boatside Handling kings at boatside requires the use of a long-handled gaff, for fish to be kept, or a tail loop, for those to be released. Small, sharp gaffs work better for kings than the larger versions, but a long handle, as much as 8 feet long, can be an advantage when fishing light gear because kings are very good at staying just far enough away from the boat to avoid the reach of a standard 4foot gaff. As in gaffing most species, it’s usually best to reach across the back of the fish and hit it in the upper shoulders, just behind the head. Continue the stroke, pulling the fish quickly aboard and ideally right into a jumbo fish box, where the lid can be slammed down until the fish expires. A fresh king on deck with wire and hooks and those dangerous teeth slashing everywhere can cause a lot of problems otherwise. For fish to be released, a sliding loop type gaff does the job, but it requires the fish to be worn down a bit more before the fish can be controlled. The loop goes over the stiff tail of the fish, comes tight, and allows a quick boost aboard for dehooking. A long-handled de-hooker is a must to keep hands away from the king’s jaws. Fish to be released must be gotten back over the side fast — despite their strength, kings are delicate out of water. Best way to get them swimming again is usually to throw them head first, like a javelin, straight down into the water. The momentum of the plunge usually gets them swimming again. Kings on the Table Kings are very good table fare, but like all the mackerel clan they should be bled and iced immediately when caught. Icing is critical — a king left for an hour on deck in the sun is pretty much inedible. (If you get a fish too big for your ice chest — not an uncommon problem in fall — cut the tail off to make the fish fit down into the chill.) The red line must be removed in cleaning—it has a strong cod-liver-oil taste. Smaller fish are usually filleted and skinned. Larger fish can be “steaked”, using a large butcher knife — gut the fish, then cut it vertically into 1to 1.5 inch thick steaks. Either fillets or steaks are great when grilled—just spray with olive oil non-stick, shake on a bit of Montreal steak seasoning and put on a hot grill until a fork easily passes through — great stuff. The limit is two fish per angler per day longer than 24 inches to the fork of the tail — for details, visit www. . KINGS from Page D1 A doublehook rig like this one, with weight added, puts the bait down a few feet when trolled, increasing the number of strikes on most days. Kings are streamlined and fast, often taking off on a smoking run when they first feel the hook.


The nonprofit, Family Service Agency is at 114 E. 9th St., Panama City. They list needs and services weekly. All donations are tax-deductible and can be delivered to their office during office hours of Monday-Thursday 8 a.m.-3 p.m. (we are closed on Fridays). For more information call 785-1721. BABY MONITORS: We have a two new clients that are family member/caregivers for elderly parents suffering Alzheimer’s. They have requested baby monitors so they can ensure the safety and timeliness of care for their loved ones. LARGE AND EXTRALARGE WOMEN’S PULLUP-TYPE DEPENDS: Any help with this item is greatly appreciated, this is our most needed size at all times. Our clients have either severe rheumatoid arthritis, Parkinson’s disease, or have had a stroke combined with no caregiver to assist them. Most of our clients can use either type of incontinence products but in these special circumstances the client cannot use tape-type adult diapers. AUTUMN IS HERE AND WE WOULD LIKE FOR EVERYONE TO HAVE A SOUP-ER FALL SEASON: We need readyto-eat soups of all flavors (preferably with pull-tab tops) so that we can build more food boxes and homeless backpacks. Saltines and other snack crackers are also appreciated. YARN NEEDED: Area veteran groups need yarn for homeless and hospitalized veteran projects, also for lap blankets that they are making for local nursing homes. Please bring to FSA during office hours. ADULT SOCKS AND UNDERWEAR: We have found ourselves nearly out of men’s and women’s socks and underwear. Due to the personal and hygienic nature of these items we prefer that they be in store packaging. These are two items that we never give out used. FULL-SIZED TOOTHPASTE: We have had many generous donations of kid’s toothpaste and toothbrushes but now find that we are very low on adult full-sized tubes of toothpaste. Any help with this item will be greatly appreciated. Thank you to everyone who has helped us with our previous needs. SMALL INK CARTRIDGES: Family Service Agency recycles the small ink cartridges used in personal printers, so please drop them off at the agency. (Sorry we cannot use the toner-type cartridges.) CELLPHONES: Family Service Agency recycles cellphones. If you have some please drop them by the agency don’t throw them out as they are worth money for the agency. ALUMINUM DRINK CANS & DRINK CAN TABS: We are collecting aluminum drink cans to be recycled. Please do not throw away those cans; just drop them off at our agency and we will recycle them to help pay utility bills, rent, mortgages, buy fresh fruits, meats and cheese. We also send the drink tabs to Ronald McDonald House so parents have a place to stay while visiting a sick child in the hospital. COUPONS: Many of us get coupons in the newspaper and magazines and don’t use them, but we have many people who come in and go through our basket of coupons and get what they need to help stretch their food budgets. Please drop off unwanted manufacturer coupons to our office. United Way of Northwest Florida makes such a difference in so many lives and supports many organizations, such as Family Service Agency. We ask you to take the time to find out all it does in Bay and surrounding counties. When asked to make a donation, please donate. It really is for a good cause. For more information call United Way at 785-7521. 18 Ye ars of Experience Mavis Nowell EACH PROCEDURE $300 LOCA TED AT PA NAMA CITY PLASTIC SURGER Y 850-819-3937 Sunday, October 4, 2015 | The News Herald | Page D3 LIFESTYLE Y our HORO S COPE: Holiday Mathis SUNDAY, OCT. 4, 2015 ARIES (March 21-April 19): There is no correlation between creativity and owning things. While it may help to have certain tools, who knows? It may hinder, too. Often artistry is defined by its limitations. TAURUS (April 20-May 20): Assume you won’t be rewarded for anything you do today. This probably won’t turn out to be true, but you’re better off coming from that very low expectation. It will help you experience the inherent value in your action. GEMINI (May 21-June 21): There’s something you want to sell. Today is about promotion. This part is daunting. You won’t feel like you know what you’re doing. CANCER (June 22-July 22): In a few weeks, you’ll get support beyond your hopes. Right now, you’re going through an endurance test of sorts. Instead of waiting for their approval, go ahead and approve of yourself. They’ll catch up. LEO (July 23-Aug. 22): The same words could come from a teacher, a world leader, a child, a criminal or your mom — the source does not change the truth of the words. As for how many will believe, that’s a different story. VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22): The more generous a person is the more strong boundaries are necessary. When you clearly know what you’re willing and not willing to do, it’s easier to give with a joyful heart. LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 23): You accurately assess the strengths of others and assign tasks accordingly. If you’re not in a position to assign tasks, you could always just ask people to help. There are a number of people who owe you that. SCORPIO (Oct. 24-Nov. 21): In most of today’s cases, if you handle what comes up as soon as it does, you’ll be ahead of the game and have time to spare when you need it most. Bonus: You’ll feel like the big, capable, effective winner you are. SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22Dec. 21): There are those who are utterly dissatisfied no matter what kind of good fortune happens to land on their lot. Avoid them. CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-Jan. 19): You know some of what you’re good at. You also have talents that are so close to you, you don’t see them. AQUARIUS (Jan. 20Feb. 18): Commit to making consistent efforts toward a certain end for several months, if not an entire year. You need the longer timeframe because there will be down cycles that are worth weathering to get to the big win. PISCES (Feb. 19-March 20): This is a day to strip away the unnecessary items so you better understand and appreciate what it is you really need to do your work. One essential is inspiration. Support is helpful, but optional. Does self-discipline stifle creativity? Employers want creative workers who have a strong understanding of basic subjects (math, science and language arts) and a sound work ethic. The creativity requirement has some parents worried. Until recently, originality was only required for art related jobs. In addition, many moms and dads have the perception that creativity comes from moments of unsolicited inspiration. If this is the way innovative thought happens, most kids would are not able to meet the requirement. There also is worry that self-discipline (a sound work ethic) and creativity are incompatible. In the Information Age creativity is not limited to artistic and musical expression. It is essential for most disciplines including science, math and writing. Creative people are more flexible and better problem solvers. This means they generally are better able to adapt to technological advances and deal with change. Creativity is not an inborn talent. It is a skill that can be taught. In addition, creativity and self-discipline are linked. Few creations and innovations happen without effort. It takes a lot of work and time to prove a concept, create a new product, compose an award-winning song, etc. This means parents can and need to teach their kids how to be creative and self-disciplined. To become creative thinkers, children need less canned entertainment (video games, movies, etc.) and more bits and pieces that can be pieced together to make things. Rocks, cardboard boxes, sand, sticks, string, glue, coffee cans, and fabric are good choices. With only these basic building blocks, children have to use their imaginations to play and invent. When the creations start, parents should praise originality, function, and beauty rather than comparing a child’s creations to objects that already exist. This type of praise gives children permission to explore new possibilities and deviate from the norm. At the same time parents begin teaching their children how to think creatively they should begin instructing them on self-discipline. There are many opportunities to coach children on follow through and perseverence. Sometimes it means working every night after soccer practice to learn the skills necessary to earn a starting position. Other times it is finishing a math problem even though it takes two hours to complete. Or perhaps it is completing the mowing job before playing with friends. Once a child has learned to think creatively and is self-disciplined, he/ she should have the skills to succeed in the business world and to lead an interesting, rewarding life. Juliann Talkington is the founder of Renascence School International (www. You can reach her at jtalkington@rschoolgroup. org or 850-873-6981. Juliann Talkington Outside the Box You Can H EL P


Page D4 | The News Herald | Sunday, October 4, 2015


GUIDELINES Announcements The News Herald publishes engagements, weddings, anniversaries and bir ths as paid announcements in Sunday’ s Lifestyle section. How to get an announcement in the paper: Submit an announcement for m, available at The News Herald, 501 W. 11th St. or email us at When to submit the form: By noon the We dnesday prior to the Sunday publication. How to include a photo with the announcement: Photos are standard for engagements, weddings and anniversaries. Photos may also run with bir th announcements. Photos will be digitally cropped to a 2-inch by 3-inch for mat, so ver tical photos or horizontal photos taken at a distance work best . After the announcement has published, photos may be picked up at the front desk during business hours 8 a.m. to 5 p.m. Monday through Friday . The News Herald is not responsible for photos left after 30 days. Fo r ra te s or mor e in fo rm ati on , co nt ac t ou r Cla ss i ed De pa rt me nt at 85 074 750 20 or ema il ec ma rk et pl ac e@p cnh .c om Sunday, October 4, 2015 | The News Herald | Page D5 LIFESTYLE Community CONNECTIONS Community Connections publishes regular meetings of groups with particular interests. Submit information to, “Community Connections” in the subject line. Announcements are published in this order: first Sunday, alumni, games, civic clubs; second Sunday, dance and music, fitness, garden, seniors; third Sunday, special interests; fourth Sunday, support groups, weight loss, women. ALUMNI Bay High Class of 1951: 11 a.m. second Mondays at Golden Corral on 23rd Street. Details: 763-1031 Bay High Class of 1954: 11:30 a.m. first Mondays at Rodeo’s. Details: Georgia, 722-4287 Bay High Class of 1955: 11:30 a.m. first Mondays at Sonny’s on State 77 in Lynn Haven. Details: 271-8711 or 248-0660 Bay High Class of 1957: 11:30 a.m. first Mondays at PoFolks on 15th Street. Details: Laura Jenkins, 271-4271 The Panhandle Gator Club, affiliate of the University of Florida Alumni Association: 6 p.m. second Tuesdays at Sonny’s Barbecue on State 77. Details: Mike Varner at 527-7184 REUNIONS Rutherford High School Class of 1965: celebrating its 50th reunion Oct. 15, 2015. Go to for info on how to register. Registration closes Oct 1, 2015. Bay County Class of 70: celebrating its 45th reunion at 6 p.m. Oct. 24, 2015 at Spinnaker Beach Club, 8795 Thomas Drive,, Panama City Beach. Derrell Day and Baker Act provide the musical entertainment. Details: Diana Johnson, 850-235-1560 or 624-0100 BRIDGE/CARDS/GAMES ACBL Open Bridge Game: noon Mondays, Wednesdays, Fridays at Lynn Haven Community Center. Details: Armand Grassi, 276-9479 or ACBL Easybridge Lessons and Play: 2 p.m. Thursdays at Panama City Beach Senior Center Oatfield Building, 423 Lyndell Lane. Details: Armand Grassi, 571-5900 Bidding brush-up: taught by ACBLcertified instructor Sally Cook. Details: 248-2438 Party Bridge: 12:30-4 p.m. Mondays at the Lyndell Center on Lyndell Avenue in Panama City Beach. $1.50 charge goes for prizes. Details: Jim Boerger, 236-1108 Defensive Bridge lessons: 7 p.m. Wednesdays at Unitarian Universalist Fellowship, 1410 Airport Road, Panama City. Details: Ron Fennell, 225-7183 Beginning Bridge Lessons: 6:30 p.m. Wednesdays, starting July 17th, at Unitarian Universal Fellowship, 1410 Airport Road. Details: Ron Fennell at 225-7183. Hearts: 1 p.m. Tuesdays at Lynn Haven Senior Center. Details: 277-2730 Lynn Haven Contract Bridge Club: 10 a.m. to 2:30 p.m. Thursdays at Lynn Haven Community Center. Details: Carrie, 871-5719 Social Bridge: 9 a.m. Tuesdays at Lynn Haven Senior Center. Details: 277-2730 Social Bridge, Canasta and Mexican Train Dominoes: Noon daily at Lynn Haven Senior Center. Details: 277-2730 The Knights of the Square Table Chess Club: For children 8-14, 3-5 p.m. Mondays at Bay County Public Library. Basic lessons to teach the fundamentals of chess. Details: Jack Macdonald, 265-9254 Lessons in Play of the Hand: 7 p.m. Wednesdays at Unitarian Universalist Fellowship on Airport Road. Details: Ron Fennell, 225-7183 CIVIC/SERVICE CLUBS American Legion Auxiliary Unit 392: 6:30 p.m. second Tuesdays at 535 Oak Ave., Panama City. Women’s veterans support organization serving the community and veterans. Details: 215-4535 American Legion Post 392: 6:30 p.m. first Wednesdays at 535 Oak Ave., Panama City. Veteran’s organization serving the community and veterans. Details: 215-4535 American Legion Post 402: 6 p.m. first Mondays at Emerald Coast VFW Post 10555, 17680 Ashley Ave., Panama City Beach. Eligible veterans welcome. Details: 249-3025 American Legion Riders Chapter 392: 7 p.m. third Tuesdays at 535 Oak Ave., Panama City. Riding association supporting veterans and the community. Details: 215-4535 The Bay County Democratic Executive Committee: 7 p.m. first Tuesdays at the Democratic Women’s Club of Florida, Inc Headquarters, 135 Harrison Avenue, Panama City. Details: 249-0748 Bay County Republican Executive Committee: 6 p.m. fourth Mondays, January through November, in the Board Room of Bay District Schools on Balboa Avenue. Bay County Veterans Council: 1 p.m. second Thursday in American Legion Post 356. Guest speakers scheduled at most meetings. Details: J.K. Lacey 265-1863 Between the Bridges Optimist Club: 11:30 a.m. to 1 p.m. at Sonny’s 2240 S. US 77, Lynn Haven. Details: 381-0866 Civil Air Patrol Tyndall – Panama Composite Squadron: 6:30 p.m. Thursdays at Forest Park Methodist Church. Details: Disabled American Veterans (DAV) Chapter 17: 7 p.m. second Mondays in the American Legion building at 2230 15th St., Panama City. Details: Commander Gregory Baker, 730-8857 Ladies’ Auxiliary, Veterans of Foreign Wars Post 10555: 6 p.m. third Tuesdays at Emerald Coast VFW Post 10555, 17680 Ashley Ave., Panama City Beach. Eligible veterans’ family members welcome. Details: 249-3025 Lynn Haven Rotary: 7 a.m. Wednesdays at Panama Country Club in Lynn Haven. Details: James Morris, 814-1874 Men’s Auxiliary, Veterans of Foreign Wars Post 10555: 3 p.m. third Mondays at Emerald Coast VFW Post 10555, 17680 Ashley Ave., Panama City Beach. Eligible veterans’ family members welcome. Details: 249-3025 Navy Leagues of Panama City and Bay County: 7:30 a.m. at the Egg and I on Thomas Dr. RSVP and Details: Rick Weston, 443-625-4190 Panama City Kiwanis (Downtown): noon Wednesdays at St. Andrews Bay Yacht Club on Bunkers Cove Road. Details:, Keith at 832-1048 or dkforehand@ Panama City Lions Club: noon Thursdays at St. Andrew Bay Yacht Club on Bunkers Cove Road. Details: Jerry Jimmerson, 624-3454 Pilot Club: 6:30 p.m. second and fourth Thursdays at Po Folks. Details: Sue Krauss, 233-6247 Panama City – Bay County Council, Navy League: 7:30 a.m. fourth Thursdays at The Egg and I, 1114 Thomas Drive, Panama City Beach. Breakfast, social and speaker program. Nonmembers welcome. Details: 640-1432 or email or Rotary Club of the Emerald Coast: 5:30 p.m. Mondays at Triple J Steak and Seafood, 2218 Thomas Drive, Panama City Beach. Details: 866-2485 Sons of the American Legion Squandron 392: 9 a.m. first Saturday at 535 Oak Ave., Panama City. Men’s veterans support organization serving the community and veterans. Details: 215-4535 St. Andrews Kiwanis Club: noon third Thursdays at the Place. Details: Richard Foreman, 265-9915 U.S. Coast Guard Auxiliary: 6 p.m. third Wednesdays. Details: Bill Roland, 233-9228, or Jeff Brooks, 867-3139 U.S. Submarine Veterans: 2 p.m. third Saturdays in odd-numbered months at the American Legion Post 392, 535 Oak Ave., Panama City. Family luncheons at noon on third Saturday of even numbered months. U.S. submariners, those who served in support of submarine forces or immediate family members of submariners welcome. Details: John Schmitz, 256-508-8250 Veterans of Foreign Wars Post 10555: 6 p.m. third Tuesday at Emerald Coast VFW Post, 17680 Ashley Ave., Panama City Beach. Eligible combat veterans welcome. Details: 703-7636 or 249-3025 BOTANISTS Corner The plant shown this week is Silverthorne (Elaeagnus pungens). This shrub is native to the orient. Height about 10 feet unsupported to a considerable height when supported. The foliage is scruffy, rough and silver underneath with many brown spots. Flowers appear very early in winter and they are scurfy, brown and very fragrant, followed by scurfy brown fruits which are edible in springtime. The soil should be fairly rich and slightly acidic. Plant in full sun an partial shade. Very tolerant of salt spray, use on the ocean front. Plant 4-5 feet apart. Showy variegated cultivars include “Maculata’ with golden yellow centers. Also, “Maculata,” Aurea and variegata. This is a shrub for you if you like to prune. Look at the picture closely and you’ll see shots 4 feet plus long. From the Keys to the Panhandle, our area is awash in sand. In fact, our official state soil is a type of sand unique to Florida called “Myokka.” This is a fine, light gray sand that covers more than 1.5 million acres of the state. In most cases I recommend potting soil for when you place plants in pots or outdoors. If you’re looking for palm to plant near a marsh area I’d suggest the following: Cabbage Palm (Sabal palmetto), Saw Palmetto (Serenoa repens) and Washingtonia Palm. Saw Palmetto can grow up to 10 inches. Moderately salt-tolerant varieties are Canary Island Date Palm (Phoenix canariensis) and European Fan Palm (Chamaerops humilis) The Date Palm may be seen at the round about at 19 th Street and State Avenue. Plant spring flowering bulbs now. The best repeat bloomers are the smaller flowered Narcissus bulbs like paper whites, though some narcissus, such as Carlton, Fortune, Gigantic Star and Mrs. R.O. Backhouse, do well too. Other good bulb choices include Spanish bluebells (Hyacinthoides hispanica) and Roman hyacenths Hyacinthes orientalis). Some more common and genus plants are as follows: Honeysuckle — Loicera; Indian Hawthorne (Rhaphiolepis), IvyHedera: Jerusalem Thorn (Parkinsonia), Junipers (Juniperus); Kumquat (Citrus); Lily of the Nile (Agapanthus); Lily Turf (ophiopogon); Loquat (Eriobotrya); Mediterranean Fan Palm (Chamaerops), Mexican Fan Palm (Washingtonia), Mimosa Tree (Albizia) and Mondo Grass (Ophiopogon). Thinking is the hardest work in the world. That’s why few of us do it. Howard C. Gray Jr. Horticulturist Howard Gray Botanists Corner Glimmer is an almost 1-year-old female terrier/ Pyrenees mix who is a vibrant and fun pup that found her way to Alaqua when her family no longer could keep her. Now that she has a second chance at life, she doesn’t want to waste one moment of it. She is currently in our Unconditional Love Program and will be a proud graduate in less than one month. Glimmer is learning all of her basic commands and obedience skills which will make her the perfect addition to any family. If you are willing to provide her with a forever home, apply today! Glimmer’s adoption fee is $200 which includes her spay, microchip, current vaccines and her graduation certificate. If you are interested in her, fill out an application online at . ALAQUA Adoptable Pet


SUNDAY, OCT. 4 H U RRI CAN E OP A L A ERI A L PHO T O EXHIBI T : at the Bay County Public Library, 898 W. 11th St., Panama City. Details: 522-2100, NWRLS. com GR AND L A GOON W ATERFRONT F ARMERS’ MARKET : 8 a.m. to 2 p.m. at Capt Anderson’s on Thomas Drive. Enjoy the region’s nest makers, bakers and growers at PCB’s yearround farmers’ market. Live music, free tastings and family fun. Details: or 763-7359 30A F ARMERS MARKET : 9 a.m. to 1 p.m. on North Barrett Square in Rosemary Beach. Each Sunday, join this community event featuring fresh vegetables, fruits, eggs, honey, cheese, preserves, sauces, bread, sweets, prepared foods to go and much more. Details: C O A S TAL F ARMERS MARKET : 9 a.m. to 2 p.m. at WaterColor Inn & Resort, 34 Goldenrod Circle, Santa Rosa Beach. C HILI VIBR AT IO N S WORL D M U SI C FES T IV A L: Gates open at 10 a.m. at Aaron Bessant Park for International Chili Cook-Off. Sunday lineup: Sway Jah Vu at 11 a.m., Leilani Wolfgramm at 1 p.m., Rootz Underground at 3:15 p.m., G-Love and Special Sauce at 5:30 p.m. (Spinnaker’s after-party features Heritage at 8 p.m.) Details: Chilivibrations. com NATIONAL LIFE CHAIN: 2-3 p.m. in the Hobby Lobby parking lot, 820 W. 23rd St., Panama City. Join Saint Dominic Catholic Church and other area churches for a quiet, peaceful and prayerful public display of pro-life witnessing. Signs provided starting at 1:45 p.m. Details: Veronica Kemeny, 890-2047 GR AND SQUARE ROUND S: 2:30-5:30 p.m. at Grand Square Hall, 1105 Bob Little Road, Springeld. Ballroom dance lesson until 3:30 p.m., followed by dancing. $10 per couple. Details: 265-9488 or 814-3861 AMERICANA CAF S UNDAY S: 4 p.m. concert with touring singer/songwriters at Roberts Hall, 831 Florida Ave, Lynn Haven; hosted by Lucky Mud. Come early for open mic session at 3 p.m.; doors open at 2:30 p.m. Donations appreciated. Details: 722-4915 HOOP DANC E C L A SS: 6-7 p.m. at CityArts Cooperative, 318 Luverne Ave., Panama City, with Heather Clements. Beginners welcome; hoops available to borrow or buy. Details: 769-0608 M O NDAY, OCT. 5 H U RRI CAN E OP A L A ERI A L PHO T O EXHIBI T : at the Bay County Public Library, 898 W. 11th St., Panama City. Details: 522-2100, NWRLS. com PI C KLEB A LL: 8:30 a.m. to 1 p.m. at Frank Brown Park, 16200 Panama City Beach Parkway, Panama City Beach. $3 fee includes nets, balls and paddles. Details: Carl, 314-304-6032 SE N IOR ACT IVI T IES: 9 a.m. to 3 p.m. at Panama City Beach Senior Center, 423 Lyndell Lane, Panama City Beach. Classes offered throughout the week on a variety of activities including yoga, strength and chair exercises, carving, cribbage, bocce, card games and more. Details and schedule: 236-3038 S TA R T HERE GO ANY WHERE: 10 a.m. to 7 p.m. Monday-Thursday at Gulf Coast State College, 5230 W. US 98, Panama City, in the Amelia Center Main Gallery. An exhibit of art created by alumni of Gulf Coast’s visual arts program including works of sculpture, ceramics, photography, painting, drawing, mixed media and animation. Exhibit remains open during gallery hours through Oct. 8. Details: Pavel Amromin, or 872-3886 D R A WI N G C L A SSES: 11:30 a.m. to 12:30 p.m. at the Palms Conference Center, 9201 Front Beach Road, Panama City Beach. Details: 541-3867 B AY BOOMERS ACT IVI TY PROGR A M: 12:30-4 p.m. at the Bay County Council on Aging, 1116 Frankford Ave., Panama City. Cards and Dominos. Details: Robin Khalidy, 769-3468 A R T C L A SSES: 1-3 p.m. and 3-5 p.m. at the Palms Conference Center, 9201 Front Beach Road, Panama City Beach. Details: 541-3867 ME D I CA RE: 2 p.m. at the Bay County Public Library, 898 W. 11th St., Panama City. Educational seminar discussing 2016 Medicare options. Refreshments provided. Details: 522-2100, To submit an item for Out & About, email or fax to 850-747-5097 Out & About Page D6 | The News Herald | Sunday, October 4, 2015 What’s HAPPENING Saturday and Sunday events: By 5 p.m. Wednesday Monday and T uesday events: By noon Thursday Wednesday events: By 5 p.m. Monday before Thursday events: By 5 p.m. Tuesday before Friday events: By 5 p.m. Wednesday before Email events to WHAT’S HAPPENING DEADLINES EDIT OR’S NO TE: “Trivia Fun” with Wilson Casey, Guinness World Record Holder from Woodruff, S.C., is published in more than 500 newspapers across the country and is a daily feature in The News Herald. Is the Book of D arius in the Old or New T estament or neither? From Philippians 4 what does the apostle Paul instruct us to do rather than worry? Cry, Pray, Love, Talk How long did the journey of Ezra take from Babylon to Jerusalem? 4 days, 4 months, 4 years, 40 years What creature did the prophet Joel have a vision of? Locust, Flies, Viper, Leeches From John 18 who asked, “What is truth”? Moses, Paul, Pilate, David All of Job’s children were killed in a? Flood, Fire, Wind, Stampede ANSWERS: Neither, Pray, 4 months, Locust, Pilate, Wind Trivia FUN WI L S O N C A SEY Trivia Guy Country singer Leroy Van Dyke is 86. Actress Felicia Farr is 83. Pro and College Football Hall of Famer Sam Huff is 81. Actor Eddie Applegate is 80. Author Roy Blount Jr. is 74. Author Anne Rice is 74. Actress Lori Saunders (TV: “Petticoat Junction”) is 74. Baseball Hall of Famer Tony La Russa is 71. Actor Clifton Davis is 70. The former Chairman of the Joint Chiefs of Staff, Adm. Mike Mullen, is 69. Former Secretary of Defense Chuck Hagel is 69. Actress Susan Sarandon is 69. Blues musician Duke Robillard is 67. Playwright Lee Blessing is 66. Actor Armand Assante is 66. Actor Alan Rosenberg is 65. Actor Christoph Waltz is 59. Actor Bill Fagerbakke (FAY’-guhr-bahkee) is 58. Music producer Russell Simmons is 58. Actress Kyra Schon (Film: “Night of the Living Dead”) is 58. Actress-singer Wendy Makkena is 57. Musician Chris Lowe (The Pet Shop Boys) is 56. Country musician Gregg “Hobie” Hubbard (Sawyer Brown) is 55. Actor David W. Harper is 54. Singer Jon Secada is 54. TV personality John Melendez is 50. Actor Liev Schreiber is 48. Actor Abraham Benrubi is 46. Country singer-musician Heidi Newfield is 45. Singer-guitarist M. Ward (She & Him) is 42. Actress Alicia (ah-LEE’-see-ah) Silverstone is 39. Actress Dana Davis is 37. Actor Phillip Glasser is 37. Rock singer-musician Marc Roberge (O.A.R.) is 37. Actor Brandon Barash is 36. Actress Rachael Leigh Cook is 36. Actor Tim Peper is 35. Actor Jimmy Workman is 35. Bassist Cubbie Fink (Foster the People) is 33. Rhythm-and-blues singer Jessica Benson (3lw) is 28. Actor Michael Charles Roman is 28. Actress Melissa Benoist is 27. NBA All-Star Derrick Rose is 27. Actress Dakota Johnson is 26. Figure skater Kimmie Meisner is 26. Actress Leigh-Anne Pinnock (Little Mix) is 24. Actor Ryan Scott Lee is 19. Saturday, Sunday or Monday birthdays: noon on Thursday before. Tuesday birthdays: noon on Friday before. Wednesday birthdays: noon on Monday before. Thursday birthdays: noon on Tuesday before. Friday birthdays: noon Wednesday before. Email with “Birthday” in the subject line or drop off current photo and ll out a birthday form at the front desk of The News Herald, 501 W. 11th St. BIR THDA Y DEADLINES Happy BIRTHDAY JESSI CA BA NKS Panama City, 20 SEE HAPPENING | D7


IRISH STEP DANCE: 4 p.m. at CityArts Cooperative, 318 Luverne Ave. with Teresa Kane. Details: 769-0608, CENTRAL PANHANDLE FAIR: 6 p.m. at the Bay County Fairgrounds, 2230 E. 15th St., Panama City. The fair is open through Oct. 10. Tonight: the grand opening. Admission is $10 for all. Enjoy rides, exhibits, food and more. Details: PANAMA CITY BOP AND SHAG CLUB: 6:30 p.m. at Grand Square Hall, 1105 Bob Little Road, Panama City. Social dance lessons until 7 p.m. followed by open dance. Details: Gloria, 234-5605, or Barbara, 319-9751 T UESDAY , O CT . 6 HURRICANE OPAL AERIAL PHOTO EXHIBIT: at the Bay County Public Library, 898 W. 11th St., Panama City. Details: 522-2100, PLEIN AIR TUESDAYS: 9 a.m. to noon with Beach Art Group. Plein air painting focuses on learning to use and incorporate natural lighting. Bring your paints for a casual art session at a different location every week; arrive when you like and leave when you’re ready. Check for this week’s location and more information. SENIOR ACTIVITIES: 9 a.m. to 3 p.m. at Panama City Beach Senior Center, 423 Lyndell Lane, Panama City Beach. Classes offered throughout the week on a variety of activities including yoga, strength and chair exercises, carving, cribbage, bocce, card games and more. Details and schedule: 236-3038 BOOK BABIES: 9:30 a.m. at the Bay County Public Library, 898 W. 11th St., Panama City. Suggested ages 0-17 months. Details: 522-2118, FREE COMPUTER CLASS: COMPUTER BASICS PART 1 OF 2: 9:30 a.m. at the Bay County Public Library, 898 W. 11th St., Panama City. Details: 522-2107, BOOK BABIES: 10 a.m. at the Panama City Beach Library, 12500 Hutchison Blvd., Panama City Beach. Suggested ages 0-2 years. Details: 233-5055, ENGLISH AS A SECOND LANGUAGE: at the Bay County Public Library, 898 W. 11th St., Panama City. Level 1 (Beginners) conversation classes at 10 a.m. and 2 p.m. Level 2 (Intermediate) conversation classes at 1 p.m. and 3 p.m. Details: 522-2100, LYNN HAVEN FARMERS MARKET: 10 a.m. until dusk at Sheffield Park in Lynn Haven with fresh seasonal produce, plus honey, jelly, baked goods, plants and handcrafted items for cooking. Details: or 265-2961 PUBLIC HEARING SESSION: 10:30 a.m. at FDOT Panama Operations Center Conference Room, 3633 Highway 390, Panama City, and FDOT Ponce de Leon Operations Center Conference Room, 1723 Sunrise Circle, Ponce de Leon. A public hearing session on the Florida Department of Transportation’s (FDOT) tentative five year work program to present and receive input on the work program for fiscal years July 1, 2016 through June 30, 2021 and consider changes to the program. Details and special accommodations: Regina Battles, regina.battles@ or 850-330-1270 TERRIFIC TOTS: 10:30 a.m. at the Bay County Public Library, 898 W. 11th St., Panama City. Suggested ages 18-36 months. Details: 522-2118, BAY BOOMERS ACTIVITY PROGRAM: 1-3 p.m. at the Bay County Council on Aging, 1116 Frankford Ave., Panama City. Line dancing. Details: Robin Khalidy, 769-3468 MEET BESTSELLING AUTHOR TIM DORSEY: 1 p.m. at the Panama City Beach Library, 12500 Hutchison Blvd., Panama City Beach. Details: 233-5055, ART CLASSES: 1-3 p.m. and 3-5 p.m. at the Palms Conference Center, 9201 Front Beach Road, Panama City Beach. Details: 541-3867 OPEN STUDIO: 1-3 p.m. at at the Palms Conference Center, 9201 Front Beach Road, Panama City Beach. Details: 541-3867 DRAWING CLASSES: 3:30-4:30 p.m. at the Palms Conference Center, 9201 Front Beach Road, Panama City Beach. Details: 541-3867 CENTRAL PANHANDLE FAIR: 6 p.m. at the Bay County Fairgrounds, 2230 E. 15th St., Panama City. The fair is open through Oct. 10. Admission is $10 for all. Enjoy rides, exhibits, food and more. Details: SLICK KICKERS: 6:30-8:30 p.m. at Grand Square Hall, 1105 Bob Little Road, Panama City. Country line dancing and classes. $5. Details: 258-9847 DOWNTOWN DANCE: 7 p.m. at CityArts Cooperative, 318 Luverne Ave. with Russell Mace. Details: 769-0608, MEET BESTSELLING AUTHOR TIM DORSEY: 7 p.m. at the Bay County Public Library, 898 W. 11th St., Panama City. Details: 522-2100, W EDNESDAY , O CT . 7 HURRICANE OPAL AERIAL PHOTO EXHIBIT: at the Bay County Public Library, 898 W. 11th St., Panama City. Details: 522-2100, PICKLEBALL: 8:30 a.m. to 1 p.m. at Frank Brown Park, 16200 Panama City Beach Parkway, Panama City Beach. $3 fee includes nets, balls and paddles. Details: Carl, 314-304-6032 SENIOR ACTIVITIES: 9 a.m. to 3 p.m. at Panama City Beach Senior Center, 423 Lyndell Lane, Panama City Beach. Classes offered throughout the week on a variety of activities including yoga, strength and chair exercises, carving, cribbage, bocce, card games and more. Details and schedule: 236-3038 GENEALOGY CLASS ON FAMILYSEARCH: 9:30 a.m. at the Bay County Public Library, 898 W. 11th St., Panama City. Details: 522-2132, BEACH BOOK CLUB: 10:30 a.m. at the Panama City Beach Library, 12500 Hutchison Blvd., Panama City Beach. This month’s book is All the Light We Cannot See by Anthony Doerr. Details: 233-5055, US CITIZENSHIP CLASS: 1 p.m. at the Bay County Public Library, 898 W. 11th St., Panama City. Details: 522-2100, CENTRAL PANHANDLE FAIR: 2 p.m. at the Bay County Fairgrounds, 2230 E. 15th St., Panama City. The fair is open through Oct. 10. Senior citizen day: free entry for those 55 and older; must purchase ticket to ride. Admission is $10 for others. Enjoy rides, exhibits, food and more. Details: BayFairgrounds. com ENGLISH AS A SECOND LANGUAGE: 2-4 p.m. at the Bay County Public Library, 898 W. 11th St., Panama City. Level 3 (Advanced) conversation class. Details: 522-2100, BEACH KIDS: 3 p.m. at the Panama City Beach Library, 12500 Hutchison Blvd., Panama City Beach. Suggested ages K5th grade. Details: 233-5055, ART CLASSES: 6-8 p.m. at the Palms Conference Center, 9201 Front Beach Road, Panama City Beach. Details: 541-3867 POOL TOURNAMENT: 7 p.m. at the American Legion Post 375, 6937 N. State 77, Southport. Details: 271-8716 T HURSDAY , O CT . 8 HURRICANE OPAL AERIAL PHOTO EXHIBIT: at the Bay County Public Library, 898 W. 11th St., Panama City. Details: 522-2100, PIRATES OF THE HIGH SEAS FESTIVAL: Oct. 8-10 in Panama City Beach. Taking place throughout the community, the festival includes parades and sword-swinging showdowns, culminating with a dueling fireworks display reenacting The Battle of the Seven Seas. Details: COASTAL FARMERS MARKET: 9 a.m. to 2 p.m. at WaterColor Inn & Resort, 34 Goldenrod Circle, Santa Rosa Beach. SENIOR ACTIVITIES: 9 a.m. to 3 p.m. at Panama City Beach Senior Center, 423 Lyndell Lane, Panama City Beach. Classes offered throughout the week on a variety of activities including yoga, strength and chair exercises, carving, cribbage, bocce, card games and more. Details and schedule: 236-3038 WINNING WITH SOCIAL MEDIA: 9-11:30 a.m. at Chipola College building M108, 3094 Indian Circle, Marianna. Join the FL Small Business Development Center at UWF/Panama City to learn practical, cost-effective strategies for marketing a small business. Fee is $35; free for students and employees of Gulf Coast State College, Chipola College or Florida State University with ID. Details and registration: 850-866-3371 or visit and click on “Training Opportunities” in Panama City FREE COMPUTER CLASS: COMPUTER BASICS PART 2 OF 2: 9:30 a.m. at the Bay County Public Library, 898 W. 11th St., Panama City. Details: 522-2107, BCPL BOOK CLUB: 10 a.m. at the Bay County Public Library, 898 W. 11th St., Panama City. This month’s book is “Big Little Lies” by Liane Moriarty. Details: 5222107, ENGLISH AS A SECOND LANGUAGE: at the Bay County Public Library, 898 W. 11th St., Panama City. PreBeginners class (ABCs) at 10 a.m. Level 1 (Beginners) conversation class at 2 p.m. Level 2 (Intermediate) conversation class at 3 p.m. Details: 522-2100, PCB STORYTIME: 10 a.m. at the Panama City Beach Library, 12500 Hutchison Blvd., Panama City Beach. Suggested ages 3 and up. Details: 233-5055, PRESCHOOL STORYTIME: 10:30 a.m. at the Bay County Public Library, 898 W. 11th St., Panama City. Suggested ages 3-5 years. Details: 522-2118, ARTISTS IN ACTION : 1-6 p.m. at CityArts Cooperative, 318 Luverne Ave. Free. Details: 7690608, CityArtsCooperative. com CHESS: 1 p.m. at the Panama City Beach Library, 12500 Hutchison Blvd., Panama City Beach. Players and boards welcome. Details: 233-5055, HOMESCHOOL HUDDLE: 1 p.m. at the Panama City Beach Library, 12500 Hutchison Blvd., Panama City Beach. Weekly collaborative learning gathering for students of all ages. Details: 233-5055, CENTRAL PANHANDLE FAIR: 4 p.m. at the Bay County Fairgrounds, 2230 E. 15th St., Panama City. The fair is open through Oct. 10. School day: all students admitted free; armbands available for $20. Adult admission is $5. Enjoy rides, exhibits, food and more. Details: THE BIG IDEA WITH RANDY SHEPARD: 5:30-7 p.m. at Amavida, 2997 W. 10th St., Panama City. Entrepreneur Randy Shepard of RSAE Labs, Inc. speaks about his personal journey in starting a business and shares insight and advice. Presented by the Business Innovation Center. 55+ DANCE CLUB: 6 p.m. Thursdays at Dafn Park Community Center, 320 N. Kraft Ave., Millville. Coffee and punch served at 6:30 p.m. Music starts at 7 p.m. $5 per person. Details: 481-6383 AMERICANA UNDER THE STARS: 6:30-8 p.m. at the amphitheater at Topsail Hill State Park, 7525 W. County 30A, Santa Rosa Beach. Free admission into park and a suggested donation of $5 goes to the Friends of Topsail Hill. Bring a chair, your favorite beverage and enjoy some music in the park. This event is family/ pet friendly and fun for all ages. Details: 267-8332 or FIGURE DRAWING: 6:30 p.m. with Heather Clements at CityArts Cooperative, 318 Luverne Ave. Register by noon the day of: Heather, 703-915-0615 or BINGO NIGHT: 7 p.m. at the American Legion Post 375, 6937 N. State 77, Southport. Details: 271-8716 BIG BAD VOODOO DADDY: 7:30 p.m. at the Marina Civic Center, 8 Harrison Ave., Panama City. The swing, jazz and rock group is on a mission to revitalize America’s original art form and bring joy to audiences around the world. Details and tickets: or 763-4696 F RIDAY , O CT . 9 HURRICANE OPAL AERIAL PHOTO EXHIBIT: at the Bay County Public Library, 898 W. 11th St., Panama City. Details: 522-2100, PICKLEBALL: 8:30 a.m. to 1 p.m. at Frank Brown Park, 16200 Panama City Beach Parkway, Panama City Beach. $3 fee includes nets, balls and paddles. Details: Carl, 314-304-6032 SENIOR ACTIVITIES: 9 a.m. to 3 p.m. at Panama City Beach Senior Center, 423 Lyndell Lane, Panama City Beach. Classes offered throughout the week on a variety of activities including yoga, strength and chair exercises, carving, cribbage, bocce, card games and more. Details and schedule: 236-3038 OUT & ABOUT Sunday, October 4, 2015 | The News Herald | Page D7 HAPPENING from Page D6


Page D8 | The News Herald | Sunday, October 4, 2015 OUT & ABOUT Sunday CROSSWORD Edited by Rich Norris and Joyce Nichols Lewis Across1 Chariot-riding god 5 Athletic org. since 1894 9 They might be game 13 Monastery head 18 Two-thumbs-up review 19 Obeyed a court order 21 Olympic sword 22 Hymn to Apollo, say 23 Diet for ice cream lovers? 26 George who was the A.L. batting champ in three different decades 27 Like some lashes 28 Intro to physics? 29 Man cave focus 31 Ordinal extremes 32 Gently or quietly, e.g. 34 Rubik’s creation 36 Annoy your bedmate 38 __ Bo 39 Farce set in a sandwich shop? 43 Doggie bag goodie 44 Like Simba 45 “In __ of gifts ... “ 47 Previously, to Byron 50 Premier League soccer anchor Rebecca 53 Many a Mormon 56 Inked on TV’s “Ink Master” 58 Juan’s rst lady 59 Israeli statesman Barak 60 Top for a beach cookout? 62 Arrogant “South Park” kid 63 “Kinda” kin 65 Lover’s end? 66 Frog haunts 68 Brownie accessory 70 Put on __ 73 Issue 74 Wayne Manor ringer 78 Impressionist’s forte 81 One of more than four billion 84 __ wolf 85 Cake recipe overhaul? 89 “The Addams Family” adjective 90 Down Under school 91 Lima resident, maybe 92 Half a droid name 93 Tiny evidence samples 94 Ziggy Marley’s genre 96 Fries, say 98 Off-the-wall 100 Chorus of laughs 102 Thanksgiving week for a baker? 105 Tex.-based carrier 108 Layered pastry 110 Gillette razor word 111 Relative of A-at major 113 Word heard when pulling a string 114 “Find Your Own Road” sloganeer 116 Spaceship Earth setting 119 In 120 Isn’t exactly humble 122 Affair for dessert-loving bovines? 125 What toadies do 126 Latin 101 word 127 It sets in Spain 128 Rocky subj.? 129 Almonds, e.g. 130 Little bits 131 To-do list item 132 Coastal sher Down1 Longtime PLO chairman 2 Wyndham-owned brand 3 Advance in the race? 4 Sixth __ 5 Show to a seat, in slang 6 Greek meeting site 7 Gut reactions? 8 Sam’s competitor 9 Janet Yellen’s org., with “The” 10 Large deep-water sh 11 Bed intruders 12 Rice title vampire 13 Call to cruisers, briey 14 Without exception 15 Group that thrived during the borscht years? 16 Censor’s targets 17 Blasting supplies 20 Pasta wheat 24 Land in Paris? 25 Prize since 1901 30 Bug in a garage 33 Quaint words of determination 35 Fixes a draft 37 Byron, for one 40 Flip over 41 What opposite personalities often do 42 “Why not?!” 44 Procedural impediment 46 Monthly exp. 48 “Amores” author 49 MacArthur’s “best soldiers” 50 Paul in the Rock and Roll Hall of Fame 51 “The jig is up!” 52 Period of terror induced by a brat? 54 Early Chinese dynasty 55 Dick Van Patten’s “Mama” role 57 Pod opener? 61 Operettist Franz 62 Season nale, e.g. 64 Pipe remains 67 Sumac from Peru 69 Explosion sources 71 Column with a slant 72 Emilia, to Iago 74 Fuzzy memory 75 Second to none 76 “There’s __ in ... “ 77 Love deity 79 __ this world 80 __ project 82 Letters for John Smith? 83 Buffalo locale: Abbr. 86 Dog, in a way 87 Send a Dear John letter 88 Artistic theme 91 Surng mecca 95 Like privately owned classic cars 97 Violinist Zimbalist 99 Update to reect new routes 101 SpongeBob’s home 103 “Annabel Lee” poet, in some of his personal letters 104 Paranormal 105 Annoying bedmate 106 Hot-and-sour alternative 107 Sweater pattern 108 Boot camp barker 109 “Little House” lass 112 Pixel pattern 113 Degrees for CEOs 115 Tattle 117 Peak of Greek myth 118 General __ chicken 121 His, to Henri 123 Many USMA grads 124 Animal in a rutPL A YING W I T H Y OUR F OOD By Amy Johnson Bar mitzvah brings out worst in ex-spouses DEAR AMY: My ex-wife and I haven’t been together for almost seven years, but only recently can we peacefully co-parent our twin boys. My anger at her was due to her infidelity during the last year of our 10 years together. I am not sure why she was angry (more like scorn) at me, except for catching her infidelity and then leaving her. Our twins’ bar mitzvahs are coming up. While we are jointly planning a Saturday afternoon lunch after the service in temple, she is hosting a brunch at a country club on the following Sunday morning for her 125 guests. She initially invited me (only me and not my family) to the Sunday brunch, but has now rescinded my invitation, saying that I “would change the dynamics.” I responded that our twins want me to attend and I therefore should be there, even if it makes her uncomfortable. I intend to ask her to reconsider her decision. However, I fear that our history and her resolve may cause her to dig her heels in even more. What can I do, or say, to change her mind so that I am a part of the most important and memorable day in our twins’ lives? Torn by Scorn DEAR TORN : You are jointly hosting the kids’ celebration, right after the ceremony — correct? So must you attend every bar mitzvah-related event? I agree that it would be nicest and most polite if your ex included you. I think she should include you, but she doesn’t sound like an inclusive person, so why would you expect her to suddenly change? The most important day in your kids’ lives (so far) is their bar mitzvah day — not the following Sunday. If your ex doesn’t want you to attend this brunch she is throwing, then why would you want to go? Do not put your kids in the middle of this. They will have to miss you on this day and deal with their disappointment. You could lessen their disappointment if you accept it. DEAR AMY: I married later in life. My wife has a daughter, “Jenny,” from a previous marriage. Jenny was in her 20s when I married her mother, and as such, she never lived with us. Jenny never calls me her stepfather, but introduces me as her “mother’s husband.” Jenny is now married to “David,” and they have a daughter, “Ariel.” Am I David’s father-in-law, step-father-in-law, or what? Am I Ariel’s grandfather, stepgrandfather, or what? I hate to presume something, since Jenny doesn’t acknowledge me as her stepfather. Confused in Georgia DEAR CONFUSED : In my view you are a stepfather, a fatherin-law, and a grandfather. But these roles take some growing into. I hope you don’t take this too personally; this is actually a common occurrence (and question) when people remarry later in life and the children are grown and out of the house. Your stepdaughter likely doesn’t think of you as a stepfather because you had no hand in raising her. She may have only recently met you. This might not be a deliberate slight — but more a reflection of the way she sees the relationship at this point. If this terminology interferes with your relationship (it sounds like it does), I hope you will be brave enough to say to her, “You don’t seem to see me as your stepdad, and I get that — but I hope you think of me as one of ‘Ariel’s’ grandfathers. Your mom and I hope to be a big part of her life.” She may not respond to you, but when you express yourself openly, honestly and without hurt or hostility, you will prompt thought. DEAR AMY: Oh, that letter from “Torn” made me crazy! The birthday boy who wants to exclude Torn’s wife from a party is the same kid who in grade school invited the whole class to his party except for a few of the heartbroken kids. Mean kids grow up to be mean adults. Inclusive DEAR INCLUSIVE : I think you’re right. Send questions via email to askamy@ or by mail to Ask Amy, Chicago Tribune, TT500, 435 N. Michigan Ave., Chicago, IL 60611. Amy Dickinson Ask Amy


“Y our Holiness, I have never been to Catholic confession before, but since you and I have some things in common, I figure what the heck.” “Feel free to confess your sins to me, Barack.” “I have committed no sins, Your Holiness. Only Republicans sin in this town.” “Come now, Barack. Didn’t you tell many whoppers to get ObamaCare passed into law?” “I said that if they liked their insurance policies and doctors, they could keep them — and that families would save $2,500 a year!” “I applaud your efforts to expand insurance coverage, but since 2008, family policy costs have soared almost $5,000 a year. Deductibles are growing seven times faster than wages.” “Hey, Your Holiness, you want to make an omelet, you got to break some eggs! We agree on climate change. My administration has been having a field day manipulating EPA regulations to clamp down on fossil fuels — who cares that satellites have detected no warming for more than 20 years.” “God wants us to be good stewards of the Earth, Barack. Sure, my critics say I may be infallible in matters of the soul, but that my support of expansionist government policies like yours is nave — that such policies increase poverty.” “Your Holiness, I like poor people so much, my economic policies have created 3 million more of them since I took office! How about my executive order on immigration, which will benefit Democrat politicians in swing states — I mean, that will benefit 5 million undocumented immigrants.” “As you know, Barack, it is the weak that I seek to protect and I think that rich nations blessed with so much should do more to assist the strangers in their midst — particularly in this time of mass refugees from war-plagued regions. However, protecting the weak is one area where we differ.” “How so, Your Holiness?” “As I said in my speech to the Congress, it is our duty to protect and defend life at every stage of development. Your policies do not support this belief. You have favored policies that allow humans in the womb to be terminated — even in the last trimester of development.” “But, Your Holiness, if my daughters make a mistake, I don’t want them getting punished with a baby!” “Come now, Barack. Even your wellmeaning health-care policy fails to defend life at every stage. ObamaCare has demanded that the Little Sisters of the Poor, an international congregation of Roman Catholic nuns who care for the elderly poor, purchase health insurance policies that fund contraception, abortive drugs and sterilization.” “What’s the big deal? We can simply make their insurance carrier shuffle a little paperwork and nobody will know that the Little Sisters are still paying for that stuff.” “This is an arrogant position your administration is taking, Barack. It is extremely troubling to me that you cannot see how your mandate is greatly inhibiting the freedom of the Little Sisters to live their faith freely through their mission. The breakdown of the family in your country is also troubling me.” “How so, Your Holiness?” “I know liberals in your country like to use me to support liberal policies, but let me be clear. God does not condemn gay men and women and perhaps governments should embrace civil unions. However, as unpopular as it may be, I believe it is God’s design that marriage be between one man and one woman.” “There aren’t many votes in some of your positions, Your Holiness. How do we wrap up this confession thing?” “With a penance that will hopefully bring you the wisdom you need to respond to the sizable challenges your country is facing. Have you ever considered a retreat, Barack?” “Your Holiness, if you can get the land, I know some crony capitalists who can get us the lumber.” Tom Purcell, author of “Misadventures of a 1970s Childhood” and “Comical Sense: A Lone Humorist Takes on a World Gone Nutty!” is a Pittsburgh Tribune-Review humor columnist and is nationally syndicated exclusively by Cagle Cartoons Inc. Send comments to Tom at Confessions with Obama and the pope I f Hollywood had created Martin Shkreli as the monster from Wall Street, we would have accused it of unfair characterization. But Shkreli — a 32-year-old hedge fund director in T-shirts, dabbler in the punk rock music world — has saved Tinseltown the trouble. Shkreli also has done the American people a service by showing in high def how the pharmaceutical industry gouges us. The pharmaceutical industry is angry with him for the same reason. Drugmakers prefer a subtler approach. Do it quietly and with a touch more nuance. For example, the day Valeant Pharmaceuticals acquired two heart drugs, it raised the prices for them by only 525 percent and 212 percent. That was a model of self-control next to Shkreli’s instant 5,455 percent price hike on a 62-year-old lifesaving drug. This wasn’t a good visual for the industry. The audio wasn’t so hot, either. To recap, Shkreli’s startup company recently bought the marketing rights to Daraprim and proceeded to raise the price from $13.50 a pill to $750 a pill. (It used to cost $1 a pill.) Daraprim is often the last hope for cancer patients and others with weak immune systems suffering from parasitic infections. Some Shkreli decoders explained that his drug company raised prices to recoup the $55 million it had just spent for the rights to sell Daraprim. Thing is, the $55 million acquisition price for a drug serving a relatively small number of patients seemed justified by the belief that one could raise the per-pill cost more than fiftyfold overnight. You can only get away with that in the United States, but we’re a big, big market. No other industrialized country lets drugmakers pick prices out of thin air and assume patients, insurers and taxpayers will somehow come up with the ransom. The U.S. setup comes courtesy of our lawmakers in Washington, above all our Republican lawmakers. In the Valeant case, Sen.Bernie Sanders, a Vermont independent seeking the Democratic presidential nod, demanded documents defending the price increases. Valeant said no, that such information is “highly proprietary and confidential.” Wouldn’t it just. Governments elsewhere, however far to the left or right, see negotiating drug prices for their people as a duty of leadership. The United States does little of that. In fact, the law establishing the Medicare prescription drug benefit specifically forbids the government to negotiate drug prices. Let’s talk about markets, OK? We believe in a market system, buyers negotiating prices with sellers, right? U.S. taxpayers fund 73 percent of the Medicare drug benefit. They are the buyers. But in our skewed political language, Republicans denounce proposals to have the federal government negotiate Medicare drug prices as an attack on our allegedly free-market system. Somehow letting the taxpayers defend their interests is “socialism.” It is true Medicare beneficiaries obtain drug coverage through private insurers who do negotiate prices. And it is true that, as Republicans say, the Medicare drug program is costing less than originally projected. But this is a shell game. The relevant comparison is what the drug benefit costs next to what it would have cost had the government been allowed to bargain on prices. Taxpayers could save up to $16 billion a year if Medicare did the negotiating, according to a recent estimate in The Wall Street Journal. The week Shkreli revealed the creepy reality of drug pricing, Hillary Clinton issued a proposal to curb “profiteering” by the drug industry. Biotech stocks promptly took a hit on Wall Street. That hedge funder let the cat out, for sure, and it will be screeching right through Halloween. Some boys are so bad they do good. Follow Froma Harrop on Twitter @ FromaHarrop. She can be reached at PANAMA CITY NEWS HERALD Viewpoints SUNDAY October 4, 2015 Section E Tim Thompson, Publisher Mike Cazalas, Editor S peaker of the House Boehner’s sudden resignation resulted in a chain reaction of Republicans looking to fill the leadership void he has occupied for five years. The “barbarians at the gate,” conservatives demanding Boehner’s resignation, might be quelled in the short run. But herding the cats of the GOP, with their intense insurgents, wealth of ideas and impatience to stop the Democrats’ leftist agenda, is a difficult task. Getting the various factions of the GOP to agree on legislation is like gift wrapping an octopus. Boehner, an historic figure as the first orange speaker of the House, will move on. With all the bronzer he uses, he might be looking to head the Spokane chapter of the NAACP. He might have an easier time leading that group than the cantankerous Republican caucus. Democrats, monolithic lemmings interested only in power, are easy to lead. If Pelosi or Reid tells them to vote for something, they comply without question. When is the last time Democrats had an impassioned and divisive policy dispute? Never. They learned not to stand up for what they believe in; that way, Obama can’t sell them out. Dems enforce party discipline like the Mafia enforces its franchise, with equal parts intimidation and reward. Nancy Pelosi wants to be in charge again, and will enforce party discipline to get there. The evil Pelosi will not rest until she again controls Congress or captures all 101 Dalmatians. Boehner was the lightning rod for various factions of the GOP. Libertarians wanted less war, government and debt. The evangelical wing of the party wanted to station U.S. troops at all gay weddings. Grandstanding Republicans wanted to use the currency of the party to embark on things like defunding Obamacare, Planned Parenthood, and the Iranian deal, which were not veto-proof — and therefore not doable. Boehner told them to be realistic, not symbolic, and that political patience would pay off in winning the White House. He chose a very large gavel when he took over as speaker. Methinks the large gavel is Boehner compensating for his small government. The media do all they can do the help Democrats. They lead the narrative that Republicans shut down the government when their demands are not met — and not that Obama is being obstinate. When it was said politicians were shutting down the federal government and leading us over the “fiscal cliff,” most of us were pulling for gravity to work and hoping for low tide on the rocks below. My concern is not how to continue to make government work, it’s how to make it stop. Threats of government shutdowns will continue. Such standoffs have no easy off-ramps for either side; neither wants to be the first to blink. But Dems have the decided advantage, since Nancy Pelosi has not blinked since the sequester. The tactic of government throwing a temper tantrum when denied massive funding has run its course. Ron Hart Syndicated columnist Boehner’s exit calls for cat herder SEE HART | E2 High drug prices due to politics MI KE KEE F E | Cagle Cartoons Tom Purcell Syndicated columnist Froma Harrop Syndicated columnist


Page E2 | The News Herald | Sunday, October 4, 2015 VIEWPOINTS HART from Page E1 Is $3.7 trillion it spends a year not enough? We are left with a swollen, bureaucratic morass that intimidates its funders: the taxpayers. Our government is structurally incapable of spending just a little less than it did the year before, and it seeks revenge when we ask it to live within its means. History will treat Boehner kindly. He’s a good man and likable. The hard-drinking, golfing and smoking son of a bartender, he just fell in with the wrong crowd: Congress. The National Enquirer reported that Boehner had a couple of affairs, one with a lady lobbyist. If so, that certainly refutes Republicans always being “The Party of No.” He opposed Obama as best he could and was rewarded with betrayal when he tried to negotiate in good faith. He sat behind Obama and endured his State of the Union speeches. During those diatribes, Boehner looked like a man enduring an old lady’s long story at a Wal-Mart return counter. If there is a government shutdown in Washington because Boehner steps down and more militant Republicans take over, I am all for it. During the last one, no one noticed. What they ought to do is shut down government in D.C., see what we actually miss that they do, then hire a few of them back. Both Boehner and Bernie Sanders will be OK. If the lights go out in D.C., Boehner still will glow. And aging curmudgeon Bernie Sanders will try to clap his hands to turn the lights back on. Ron Hart, a syndicated libertarian op-ed humorist, a can be reached at or visit S ome Republicans in Congress will never learn. This time the GOP’s hard-right conservative minority had dreams of shutting down Washington over Planned Parenthood’s illegal profiteering in fetal tissue from its abortion business. They hoped to defund Planned Parenthood of its half-billion in annual federal dollars by attaching a measure that did exactly that to a larger spending bill. They thought they could force President Obama into vetoing the spending bill, shutting down the government. Obama then would get the blame for the shutdown and — what? — not get re-elected in 2016? Come on. The superconservatives were never going to get enough votes in Congress to catch Obama in their trap. Luckily, they were saved from seriously hurting themselves, their party and the conservative cause on Wednesday, when the Senate and the House each voted for a stopgap spending bill. But Tuesday’s televised hearing, where Republicans grilled Planned Parenthood boss Cecile Richards, was a PR disaster for the GOP. Committee chairman Jason Chaffetz and his allies scored some points during their five-hour interrogation. They got Richards to admit she earned $600,000 a year and that Planned Parenthood had transferred millions from its charitable arm to its lobbying and political operations. Planned Parenthood’s claim that only 3 percent of its services are for abortions also was shown to be a lie. About a tenth of its clients get an abortion and abortions account for about a third of its annual revenue. Those Republican highlights were featured on Fox News and talk radio and gave their conservative audiences something to gloat about. But they were not what most of the country saw or heard. When the mainstream media covered the Planned Parenthood hearings, what they focused on was a nice woman being badgered and rudely interrupted by a gang of nasty Republicans. No matter how evasive Richards was, no matter how she tried to downplay or spin Planned Parenthood’s gruesome and immoral abortion business, she was always going to receive nothing but sympathy from the mainstream media. And where do most American get their news? From CBS, CNN, the Washington Post and other liberal media outlets. If any Republican thinks their side of the Planned Parenthood argument will ever get a friendly or even fair presentation on those places, they are smoking crack. In the Age of Obama and bigger government, the idea of shutting down the D.C. government over a matter of principle is thrilling to any true conservative. But if Republicans want to defund Planned Parenthood right now, the best way to do it is through the states. There are 31 states with Republican governors. Five have defunded Planned Parenthood by prohibiting the use of Medicaid funds for abortion. Putting pressure on the states to remove taxpayer support of abortion mills can work and it can be done without sabotaging the Republicans’ presidential chances next year. Meanwhile, the superconservatives in Congress need to get smart. If every conservative and every Republican in the country votes for the GOP’s nominee for president, we still lose. We need lots of independents and Democrats in 2016. And for most of those voters, especially the younger ones in their 30s and 40s, Planned Parenthood is simply not a presidential issue. Jobs and the economy are. Republicans of all kinds from moderates to superconservative need to keep their eyes on the GOP’s most important prize — winning the White House. To do that, we have to broaden our message and our appeal, not narrow it. Otherwise, we lose again. Offensive acts will not broaden GOP voter appeal S eeing as it’s still all too common to depict a determined woman as an angry one, let’s be clear on who did and did not yell at the congressional hearing Tuesday. The headline in The Hill read, “Republican gets into shouting match with Planned Parenthood executive.” Alas, this is no closer to the truth than Carly Fiorina’s screed of lies about a video that she did not see because it does not exist. To cast this particular exchange at Tuesday’s five-hour congressional hearing as a “shouting match” is to suggest that both people were wild-eyed fanatics. This was not the case. Planned Parenthood CEO Cecile Richards was her typically calm, rational self trying to answer a question as U.S. Rep. Jim Jordan — from Ohio, I’m embarrassed to say — repeatedly yelled at her. In contrast to Richards’ poise, Jordan’s performance looked like a bad audition for the junior class play. He was busy with hand signals, pointing and raising his palm to her as she tried to speak. He also did everything he could, short of cutting off her microphone, to stop her from talking. By my count, Jordan silenced her 15 times during testimony that lasted 5 minutes, 34 seconds. So many women know that ex-husband. Had I been in attendance at the House Committee on Oversight and Government Reform hearing, I might have had a hard time stopping myself from standing up and shouting, “Who raised you, son?” Jordan is only seven years younger than I, but he was acting like one of the neighbor boys my mother warned me about when I was about 12. Virginia’s Rep. Gerry Connolly sounded equally appalled in his summary of what he’d just witnessed: “I hope every American woman is watching today’s hearing, because just the visuals, as well as the audials (sic), tell you a lot. My colleagues have said there’s no war on women. Look at how you’ve been treated as a witness. Intimidation, talking over, interrupting, cutting off sentences, criticizing you because of your salary. ... The disrespect, the misogyny rampant here today tells us what is really going on here.” Rep. John Duncan, perhaps mindful of the optics of the hearing, said to Richards, “Surely, you don’t expect us to be easier on you because you’re a woman.” “Absolutely not,” she responded. “That’s not how my mama raised me.” That mama was the late, great Ann Richards, the feminist of withering wit and deadpan delivery who was elected governor of Texas in 1990. She died in 2006, but she left us in good hands by launching Cecile into the world. Her daughter, momentarily uninterrupted: “It’s a shame to think that there are people in this country who are so committed to ending women’s access to both birth control and safe and legal abortion that they’ll really resort to any means to try to entrap people, twist the truth, in order to reach their ends. ... Why I’m here voluntarily today is that the facts are on our side. We’re proud of the health care that we deliver every single year despite the animosity by some, and we’re grateful that the American people (stand) with Planned Parenthood, as I think the Wall Street Journal poll showed last night.” The Wall Street Journal/NBC News poll that Richards mentioned at the hearing found that 47 percent of Americans view the women’s health organization favorably, compared with 31 percent who do not. If you’re on social media, you’ve most likely noticed how many people have recently bathed their pictures or avatars in pink with the hashtag “StandWithPP.” You even might be astounded at the sight of some of those pink faces. How many times have I tried to tell you this? Women are just full of surprises. For me, this is a long habit: I stand with Planned Parenthood. I’ve also sat with Planned Parenthood. First as a teenager who needed birth control and later as a companion to many friends and family members who’ve needed the help and compassion of the good, brave people who work there. I’ve supported Planned Parenthood, too. Those are some powerful memories. In 2012, in Columbus, Ohio, I stood with Richards by the stage as a young woman walked up to the microphone and talked about the 7-week-old baby strapped to her chest as a handful of men in the back yelled “murderer,” “liar” and “Hitler.” The mother didn’t yell. She didn’t get angry. She just continued to share her story, surrounded by supporters. Her voice was trembling, but she was strong. Armed with the truth, she was unstoppable. Connie Schultz is a Pulitzer Prize-winning columnist and the author of two books. To find out more about Schultz ( go to Connie Schultz Syndicated columnist It’s all over (but) the shouting B O B E NGL EH A RT | Cagle MIL T P R IGG EE | Michael R eagan Syndicated columnist T his week’s editor’s picks L A RR Y W R IG HT | DA R YL CAGL E |


Page E3 | The News Herald | Sunday, October 4, 2015 NAT E B EE L E R | Viewpoints Flawed system needs attention I t’s no surprise that superintendents have lost confidence in the state’s accountability system. It’s a wonder that it took this long. Last week, all 67 of Florida’s superintendents — including Bay County Schools Superintendent Bill Husfelt — banded together to call for an extensive review of the system. They said in a written statement they have “lost confidence” in the current system. “We have witnessed the erosion of public support for an accountability system that was once a model for the nation,” they said in the statement. The superintendents called on the state to suspend the use of the new Florida Standards Assessments in grading schools, teachers and students. They also asked for an “incomplete” grade to be given to schools for the year due to flawed and incomplete data. A third-party review of the FSA found problems in “just about every aspect” of the inaugural administration of the tests, including widespread technical issues that caused students to be shut out of computer-based tests and lose work. It found the tests “did not meet the normal rigor and standardization expected with a high-stakes assessment program.” Yet state Education Commissioner Pam Stewart has said the review backed the validity of the tests. She showed no signs of backing down Monday, as the state released a new scoring system in which a slight majority of students in most grades would pass the tests. Stewart has supported the study’s finding that the results are valid enough to be used to grade schools and evaluate teachers under the state’s performance-pay system. While some state lawmakers have expressed skepticism of that conclusion, few have seemed interested in revamping the system. So why the insistence on going full steam ahead with such a troubled accountability system? Earlier this month, Roberts suggested that money and politics are driving decisions. “We’re setting this thing up to fail ... and we’re not willing to face that,” he said. “You want to know why? We’ve invested a lot of money in it, a lot of time, and there’s a lot of power and politics behind it.” The state has a $220 million, six-year contract with American Institutes for Research to administer the FSA, StateImpact Florida reported. The state paid another $594,000 to Alpine Testing Solutions and edCount LLC to review the validity of the tests. Now the chairmen of the state Senate’s two educationrelated committees are drafting bills that would allow scores from national tests such as the SAT or ACT to be substituted for FSA scores, the Tampa Bay Times reported. But nothing will really change until the Legislature overhauls the accountability system that assigns consequences to students, teachers and schools for low test scores. Educators previously have asked for a pause until problems are worked out, but the state rushed ahead anyway. In the superintendents’ recent statement, they noted that at least seven other states modified their accountability systems to mitigate negative consequences when faced with the kind of challenges experienced in Florida. Lawmakers assign accountability to educators for poor academic performance but have no accountability for their own role in shortchanging kids’ educations. Pressure from the public led to legislative changes reducing the number of tests, but much more must be done. Pressure needs to be exerted again. So contact local lawmakers (their contact information can be found below). Let them know that superintendents aren’t the only ones who have lost confidence in the accountability system. And if lawmakers refuse to support changes, hold them accountable at the ballot box. V ladimir Putin is having a field day in the Middle East. He has sent Russian planes to bomb rebels in Syria. He has reached an intelligence-sharing agreement with Syria, Iran and Iraq. At the U.N. Monday, he reaffirmed his commitment to Syrian President Bashar al-Assad. He seems determined to fill the regional vacuum allegedly left by the United States. What should the Obama administration do? Let him. Republicans regard this as a calamity. But what’s the downside? There are two main ways this gambit could go. And neither would be a bad deal for us. The first possibility is that he will inflict significant damage on Islamic State. In that case, one of our most vicious enemies would be weakened — at little cost or risk to Americans. The only thing better than defeating Islamic State is getting someone to do it for us. In that scenario, of course, another enemy, Assad, would survive. But someone named Assad has held power in Syria since 1970. We managed fine before this civil war. If Putin can bring it to an end with the Assad government still in power, we’ll manage fine afterward. The second possibility is that Putin will fail: His bombing raids will prove unavailing, the insurgents will gain ground, and the regime will be in jeopardy. Then he might be forced to send ground troops. He could find himself in a costly, bloody war. Or he might decide the prize is not worth the effort and pull back, which would dash his dreams of regional power and discredit him at home. Either way, he’s worse off, and we’re not. Why should we stand in his way? It’s not as though we have a better plan. President Barack Obama largely has stayed out of the Syrian war because 1) there are no “moderate” rebel factions with a plausible chance of prevailing, 2) he’s never been willing to take the risks of intervening in a way that would matter, and 3) the outcome could be awful even if we somehow got our way. Critics regard Syria as a colossal tragedy that Obama could have prevented. More likely, it’s a colossal tragedy that he could not have prevented. Removing a hostile regime by force, as we learned in Iraq and Afghanistan, is not a ticket to tranquility. Syria is a disaster. But it’s a disaster that has claimed no U.S. soldiers and very little U.S. money. The assumption is that anything Putin seeks in the Middle East will come at our expense. Marco Rubio declared, “Putin wants nothing less than the recognition of Russia as a geopolitical force.” I hate to break the news to him, but Russia is already a recognized geopolitical force. Those alarmed about Putin supposedly displacing us in the region mistake symbolism for substance. His latest move suggests anxiety, not strength. If Assad falls, Russia stands to lose its only naval base outside of the old Soviet Union — not to mention its closest ally in the Middle East. For a long time, the U.S. has been the dominant military power in the region. What has been so great about that? Instead of making us safer, our role has given us more enemies. If Putin wants to invite jihadists to turn their attention from attacking America to attacking Russia, more power to him. We got involved in the region mainly to assure access to Persian Gulf oil. That imperative is less urgent than before, since we are producing more oil at home and consuming less. In any case, the U.S. is not about to leave and let the chips fall where they may. Our power has rested mainly on our navy, whose continued presence and supremacy are not in doubt. Plenty of countries in the region will lean toward us regardless of what Putin does — including Saudi Arabia, Jordan, the United Arab Emirates and Israel. Others will be uncooperative regardless, notably Iran. Russia’s venture isn’t likely to make much difference either way. Obama’s critics portray him as weak and lost in the face of the bold Russian challenge. But the truth is he’s engaged in geopolitical jujitsu, using the opponent’s strengths against him. He’s avoiding risks that carry no commensurate rewards. The president understands that we don’t know how to restore peace and stability to Syria. Putin probably doesn’t either, but he might have to find out the hard way. Steve Chapman blogs daily at chapman. T o find out more about Steve Chapman, visit the Creators Syndicate website at Putin in Syria may take heat off U.S. Our VIEW Get INV OL VED! U.S. Congress Sen. Marco R ubio U.S. Senate Washington, D.C. 20510 Phone: 202-224-3041 Email: Sen. Bill Nelson U.S. Senate Washington, D.C. 20510 Phone: 202-224-5274 Email: R ep. Gwen Graham U.S. House of Representatives Washington, D.C. 20515 Phone: 850-785-0812 Email: R ep. Jeff Miller U.S. House of Representatives Washington, D.C. 20515 Phone: 202-225-4136 Email: Florida Legislature Gov. Rick Scott The Capitol Tallahassee, FL 32399 Phone: 850-488-4441 Email: Sen. Don Gaetz 4300 Legendary Drive, Suite 230 Destin, FL 32541 Phone: 1-866-450-4366 Email: R ep. Jay T rumbull 455 Harrison Ave., Suite A Panama City, FL 32401 District Office: 850-914-6300 Email: Jay.Trumbull@myfloridahouse. gov R ep. Brad Drake 3094 Indian Circle Marianna, FL 32446 Phone: 850-718-0047 (Marianna office) Email: Brad.Drake@myfloridahouse. gov Sen. Bill Montford 208 Senate Office Building 404 S. Monroe St., Room 210 Tallahassee, FL 323999 Phone: 850-487-5003 Sen. Greg Evers 598 N. Ferdon Blvd. Crestview, FL 32536 Phone: 850-595-0213 U.S. President President Barack Obama The White House 1600 Pennsylvania Ave. NW Washington, D.C. 20500 Phone: 202-456-1414 Email: .COM MOST READ STORIES ONLINE LAST WEEK Here are the stories you read most last week on 1. 2 resign from P.C. Fire Department amid drug, sex allegations 2. Lynn Haven man dies in Panama City Beach drowning 3. Woman charged with shooting husband 4 times 4. FWC: Low concentrations of red tide in Northwest Florida 5. Florida Lotto ticket worth $15 million about to expire 6. Woman arrested in domestic shooting on State Avenue 7. Police: Man urinated in gas station cup, stole earbuds 8. Bay High School holds 65th annual Homecoming parade 9. Bay Homecoming parade photo gallery 10. P.C. woman convicted of performing sex acts in front of child CHECK THIS OUT Bay High’s band and students filled Harrison Avenue with fun Thursday. Check out Homecoming photos at . T im Thompson, Publisher Mike Cazalas, Editor Steve Chapman Syndicated columnist


Scrapbook www.newsherald.comPANAMA CITY NEWS HERALD SUNDAY October 4, 2015 Section E BLACK BELTSDanei Estes, a native of Panama City and Mosley High School graduate, commissioned as an active duty second lieutenant in the U.S. Army on May 1, 2015, through the University of West Florida’s ROTC program. She graduated from Ordnance Basic Officer’s Leader’s Course at Ft. Lee, Va., on Sept. 3 and will head to South Korea for her next assignment. Estes, whose parents served in the U.S. Air Force, calls the army one of the best things to happen to her and thanks her family, friends and other supporters for their encouragement throughout the years. DANEI ESTES Several students at Shihan Croley’s Yoshukai Karate Lynn Haven Dojo recently earned black belts. Pictured from left are Moses Sanders, Kayla Brown, Brittany Howard, Jessica Weinsale and Mandy Quinn; Bruce Girvin and Robert Girvin, far left, earned second degree black belts. These Panama City Advanced School 9th graders, Sohila Elamir, Hania Ikram and Shahd Mohamed, competed in National History Fair at the University of Maryland in June. At Nationals, they placed in the top 15 finals in their category and came in 13th overall out of 101 website project entries. Their website, entitled “Daredevil, Reporter, Feminist: Nellie Bly” also placed second in the state competition in May. They are students in Jane Fletcher’s history class. NATIONAL HISTORY FAIR A State Charter presentation at the newly formed Democratic Veterans Caucus of Bay County (BCDVC) was held Tuesday, Sept 1. State President Frank Giorno was on hand to present the official charter to BCDVC President Reuben Sparks (USAF Ret. Lt. Col.) and membership. DEMOCRATIC VETERANS BOB HOPE ENLISTED VILLAGE Residents of the Bob Hope Enlisted Village and Paul Airey NCO Academy instructors pose for a photo Aug. 27 in from of an F-22 Raptor at the flight line. The Bob Hope Enlisted Village residents visited Tyndall to share and raise awareness of the services provided by the Air Force Enlisted Village and share their personal stories. Panama City Beach Cub Scout Pack 323 took part in the 2015 International Coastal Cleanup. The pack covered 600 yards of beach and collected more than 40 pounds of plastic trash and debris for the effort. Panama City Beach Mayor Gayle Oberst thanked the pack for their work. COASTAL CLEANUP


CLASSIFIEDS RealEstate Today NEWS HERALD NEW HOMES. REALTO R REP R ESE N TED. RE N TALS. BY O W N E R . Advertorial special to the News Herald Single-family home sales in August increased just over 2 percent when compared to last year’s sales in August, according to sales statistics released by the Bay County Association of Realtors (BCAR). Pending sales increased 12.4 percent for the month. In what is a local, state, and national trend, median prices also rose in August, up 7.7 percent to $177,750. The amount of time homes spend on the market, the median days on market, dropped 36.4 percent compared to last year to 49 days. This is a record low since current reporting began in 2011. The months’ supply of inventory, one indicator of a healthy market, fell 7.7 percent to 7.2 months. A typically healthy market has six to eight months of inventory. Townhouses and condos in Bay County did not fare as well as single-family homes. Sales dropped 25.4 percent and pending sales fell 14.9 percent, not a good indicator for condo sales in September. The median price rose eight percent to $195,500. The median days on market fell by 38.9 percent to 66 days, not a record low, but part of an ongoing trend for townhouses and condos in this market. The months’ supply dropped 3.9 percent to 7.5 months, well within the healthy range. Whether you’re ready to buy a home or have questions about the local market, talk to a Realtor. Find your Realtor at www. . Sunday, October 4, 2015 | The News Herald | Page F1 Single-family home sales up in Bay County


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COMMANDERREALTY,INC.850-769-8326 1211COLLEGEWOODDR3BEDROOM2BATHHOMERECENTLY REMODELED,POOLSERVICEINCLUDED.PLEASE CALLTODAYTOSCHEDULEANAPPOINTMENT.3303COUNTRYCLUBDR4BEDROOM3BATHHOMEINTHEPANAMA CITYCOUNTRYCLUB.PLEASECALLTODAYTO SCHEDULEANAPPOINTMENT.1143910 BayCounty's RentalCenterBeach: 850-636-6662 PanamaCity: 850-248-5000 PanamaCityandSurroundingAreas…248-5000 TheVillasatSuncrest…249-9944 PanamaCityBeachRentals…636-6662ISLANDRESERVE 8700FrontBeachRd.#51032Bedroom,2.5Bath Gated,LaminateFloors,CommunityPool$1,300 FEATUREDPROPERTY6101HarveySt#23..............................2/1.5...........................$550 6121HarveySt#3................................2/1.5...........................$650 6719BoatraceRd.................................3/2.............................$975415MacAurthur.....................................3/2(1/2off1stmonth)$1195 353NCoveBlvd...................................2/1.5.........................$1495 4831McCallLn.....................................3/2...........................$15952524BeechStUnitA..............................2/1...............................$715 2515AllisonAve....................................2/2...............................$750 6615BeachDriveUnitA.........................3/1.5..........................$995LakeTownWharfGulfView/Pool/Furn......1/2.............................$1100EdgewaterGolfVilla#1310Gated/Pool.........1/1.............................$12004305BayPointRd#454Gated/Golf/Pool...2/2.............................$1200 3728CrescentDr....................................3/2.............................$1250 8700FBR#5103IslandReserve..............2/2.5..........................$1300 409BainbridgeStCommPool................4/2...........................$1795 www.PanamaBeachRentals.com2105AvensongLn#102........................2/2.5.........................$1300 2101AvensongLn#105........................2/2.5.........................$1300 2105AvensgonLn#105........................2/2.5.........................$1300 2205WalosiWay#202.........................3/2..........................$1350AllVillasatSuncrestinclude:Water/Sewer/Trash/BasicCable/ PhoneandInternet.CommunityisGatedandhasaPool.“YOURGOTOCOMPANYFORALLYOURRENTALNEEDS”1145766 www.panamacityera.comTel:850-785-1581740S.TyndallPkwy Panama,FL32404 Tel:850-785-1581 740S.TyndallPkwy Panama,FL32404 No Application Fee Pleasecontactusforacompletelistofour rentalproperties.Ourrentalsrangeinprice from$400to$2,000permonthanddont forgettoaskaboutourMoveInSpecials! 215MaineAve2B1/1$475 5506PinetreeAve1/1$550 3733E8thCtUnitB3/1$650 2918OrmondAve2/1.5$650 6216PridgenSt3/2$850 5314GardenCoveRd3/2$950 7001EdwardianCt3/2$950 1706TyndallDr3/1.5$1050 561PalermoRd3/2.5$1100 241816thCt3/2$1299 742CottonwoodCt4/2$1700 401LandingsDr4/3$24001145796 SMITH&ASSOCIATESPROPERTYMANAGEMENTOFBAYCOUNTYINC. 13510CHutchisonBlvd.,PanamaCityBeach BayCounty'sFull-TimePropertyManagementCompany ServingBayCountyforover30years CallustodayforaFREE noobligationRentalAnalysis 1145763 850-215-RENT(7368)| BLUEHERONREALTY PropertyManagement Services*NoSet-UporLeasingFees*LongTermResidential Rentals 1145800 35yearsexperiencesales,listingsandrentalmanagement ServingPanamaCity€TyndallAFBArea LynnHaven€PanamaCityBeach oftheweek OPENTODAY1-3PM 4BR/3BA€LargeScreenedinPool&Patio SeperateHotTub€Fireplace€FormalDining ManyKitchenUpgrades€SecondaryMaster€ClawFootTubDir:NHwy77,Ron9th(CityHall).FollowintoCountryClub, Ratthestopsign.HomeonR.MichelleGinn,Broker-Associate850-896-5381 3240CountryClubDr€LynnHaven MLS#635262€$356,900 REDUCED! $275,000  MLS#6364654BR/3BAonaCul-de-Sac.2,556SF.Fullyupgradedkitchen, formalandinformalspaces,wood/tileoors. Bedroomovergaragehasownfullbathandwalkincloset. Selleroffering1yearhomewarrantlywithpurchase.Dir: FromNLagoonDr,LonOakRidgePlace.Homeontheright.Ida Hargaray® OPENHOUSETODAY1-3PM (850)481-2438 JUSTLISTED 1143301 112OakRidge  PCB Getacustombuilthomeatapriceyoucanafford!$205,000MLS#634809Dir:Hwy98(15thSt),LonEastAve,Ron17th,LonEveritt,RonPatriciaAnnLnCraftsman4BR/2BA Over1700sqft StainlessAppliances GraniteCountertops OPENHOUSE2-4PM2906PatriciaAnnLane 1143921 LisaSuggs,Realtor® 850-774-8595 1143306 OPENHOUSE1-4 4720BayouBluffTr€Grant'sMill MLS#627711€2,932SQFTDir: From390between231andTransmitterturnintoGrantsMill Subdivision.GoRightthroughthegateandLeftonBayouBluffTrail.NewConstruction!CustomBuilt5BR/3BAhomeingatedcommunity. Kitchenfeaturescustomglazedcabinets,granite,stainless. Wood-looktileoorinmainareaofhome.ThisisaMUSTSEE! $389,900IreneHarris,Realtor(850)819-8366 1143334 841ClarenceLane,CallawayShoresSelleroffering$5,000towardsbuyersclosingcostsand/or pre-pays!MustbeundercontractbyOct31st,2015. InGroundPoolwithNewCoolDecking€17x20FloridaRoom PedestalTub€1YrHomeWarrantyProvided 3BR/2.5BA€2318SqFt$249,000€MLS#634121 PleaseCall:RoryRiley,Realtor®850-814-3437 OPENHOUSE1-3PM Hostedby: RickyElias,Realtor 850-814-7325 MLS#636383 OPENHOUSETODAY2-4 511SBonitaIntheCove MINUTESFROMGREATSCHOOLSANDHOSPITAL3BD/2BA2149SF.Openlayout,beautifulwoodoors,tonsof storage.Recentlyupdatedkitchenwithsoldsurfacecountertops, atsurfacerange,frenchdoorrefrigeratorandbuiltinwinerack.A Charmer! $199,000Dir:SonCoveBlvd,LonCherrySt,RonBonita.Home ontheright.1143310 OPENHOUSETODAY!Sunday,May17€1-4pm 3616OakBrookLane PanamaCityBeach,FL32408UPDATED,3BR/2BAHOME€Den-BonusRoom-FloridaRoom 2034sqft. MLS#631917$235,000 DonnaJohnsonColdwellBankerCarrollRealy,INC806.433.6052 DONNAJOHNSON REALTOR ® OPENHOUSETODAY!Sunday,Oct.4th€2-4pm 4334BrewtonLane PanamaCity,FL32404WATERFRONT3BR/2BAOpenFloorPlanLargeLot 2174sqftMLS#636578$249,900 OPENHOUSETODAY12pmto3pm 1419CalvinAve€$135,900€1479SQFTGreat4BD/2BAhomeonahugecornerlotatanaffordableprice!Lovelybrick homewithopenoorplan,garage,laundryroom,kitchenw/breakfastbaranda woodburningreplace.Lotsofspaceinthefencedbackyardandacoveredpatio. CindyShoemaker®BrokerAssociate(850)573-4045 SearchALLBayCounty listingsto: ShoemakerTeamRankedinTop1%ofRealtorsforBeach transactions-2014and#1RealEstateCompanyinBayCounty 2014*basedonsalesvolume*1143307 OPENHOUSETODAY12pmto3pm 125WellsStS€$249,900€1421SQFTBeautifulcustombuilthomewithdirectbeachaccesshasanislandair.Selfcontainedmother-in-lawsuiteis1ofthemanyluxuryfeaturesinthishome. ConvenientlylocatedbetweenPierParkand30-A. CindyShoemaker®BrokerAssociate(850)573-4045 SearchALLBayCounty listingsat: ShoemakerTeamRankedinTop1%ofRealtorsforBeach transactions-2014and#1RealEstateCompanyinBayCounty 2014*basedonsalesvolume*1143308 VisitourWeb/Email: ActionR.V.StorageVeteranDiscountwithproofofservice"LargeSelectionofCandles" U.S.Govt&BankForeclosures Contactusat:dmalloy@knology.net265-1006 HUD'S GOV'TOWNEDHOMES FEATUREDLISTINGS BearCkArea-$61,800 Blountstown-$126,000 Callaway-$72,000 CedarGroveArea-$23,000 Chipley-$108,000 CollegePt.Area-$181,000 DeFuniak-$40,957 E.Call.Hgts-$42,000 Freeport-$83,000 FountainArea-$28,500 GreenheadArea-$51,500 HilandParkT.H.-$45,000 LeisureLakes-$76,000 Marianna-$55,700 MerrittBrownArea-$131,900 NearCarmike10-$55,000 NearRutherford-$34,000 OJohnPittsRd-$52,200 Parker-$50,500 SandyCreek-$103,500 NearTyndallandEastern ShipBldg.2BR,2BASingle Storyendunit,Immaculate Townhome,SplitPlan,Lake Front,100%Fin.Available Only$59,000OBO IndianBluArea1Acre woodedlot.NearCherokee Landing.MotivatedSeller. Only$14,000BeachAreaImmaculate 1BR1BACondopartially furnished.Spareroom,1st Floor.GreatLocation.Many Amenities. $133,000 LynnHaven3BR,2BA, BlockHomeon1/2Acre CornerLot,100%Financing Available. Only$119,000 CollegePointLarge Beautifulcornerlot..77acre, 50"+/-waterfront Only$125,000 WewaImmaculate2002yr. CustomDesigned3BR,2BA Home,2167SqFton1Acre lot.60'screenedbackporch. 3rdBedroomcouldbeoce, etc.Oversized2cargarage. 100%FinancingAvailable. Only$199,000 4 Prof. Office Suites for lease in PC @ 651 W. 14th St. 1200-3500 Sq. Ft. 850-527-7339 3602 E. 15th St (Next to Subway, across from Honda) 1500sqft w/ plenty of parking. Please call Travis Walker @850-215-4410Text FL32033 to 56654 Best WesternDefuniak Springs30+ year establishedRestaurant & LoungeSpace for LeaseGreat income potential Contact David Dye for more info 850-892-5111 Grand Office Bldg for lease. Water view at 1013 Beck Ave. 7600 Sq. Ft. 850-527-7339 Whse w/office & docks 2500-5000-7500 up to 20k sqft 850-785-3031panamacitywarehouse.netBrokers Protected 1-4 Br Apts, Duplex’s & homes. Many locations Some inc water & W/D hkp, $450-$895 mo. No dogs.763-3401 2br, 1ba , St. Andrews, Small Pets ok. W/D hk-ups, 850-527-6879 Text FL32529 to 56654 Lynn H Adorable, cozy, clean, Furn 1 person apt, no pets. w/s/g pd $585mo. 850-265-4535 Publisher’s NoticeAll real estate advertising in this newspaper is subject to the Fair Housing Act which makes it illegal to advertise “any preference, limitation or discrimination based on race, color, religion, sex, handicap, familial status or national origin, or an intention, to make any such preference, limitation or discrimination” Familial status includes children under the age of 18 living with parents or legal custodians, pregnant women and people securing custody of children under 18. This newspaper will not knowingly accept any advertising for real estate which is in violation of the law. Our readers are hereby informed that all dwellings advertised in this newspaper are available on a equal opportunity basis. To complain of discrimination call HUD toll-free at 1-800-669-9777. The toll-free number for the hearing impaired is 1-800-927-9275. 1 br, large Florida room. Screened porch. Emerald Point Resort. Gated Water front. Furnished pools, hot tub, exercise room. Exc condition $800 a month 850-249-0377 Homes for Rent Retired Military, DoD & Tyndall Contractors On Base housing at Tyndall AFB is now available! 2 BR $1165 3 BR $1255 Utilities included Contact Balfour Beatty at 844-334-0962 for more information Lynn Haven 2 & 3 Br’s starting at $640 mnth, W/D Hookup, CH/A, No Pets. 850-624-6552 ! ! ! ! ! ! ! Sell It Today!I BUYHOUSESPretty or Ugly763-7355ibuyhousesprettyorugly.comText FL95981 to 56654 3 BR -3.5 BA LAKE POWELL $435K -MLS 632121 22912 Ann Miller Rd PCB, FL (near 30-A) Holli Persall ,Realtor ERA Neubauer Real Estate 850 866-8195 WATERFRONT! 1.55 acres Beautiful lot! 1110 Germaine St., Parker, $345K MLS 633508 $268.9k, 805 Kristanna Dr, Candelwick/ Northshore area 4br/2ba, pool + glassed FL room, new carpet & tile. Call Jan @ 850-819-5857 Text FL32570 to 56654 2907 W 21st CtMLS #633424 $165K St Andrews Spacious 4 Br, 2 Ba Brick home on corner lot. Very open floor plan. Sunken Living Rm. Tile and Carpet. Fenced yard Lrge storage bldg w/ carpot. RV Parking. Fran Holt, Broker/Associ Latitudes Realty 850-832-0714 LH Waterfront 3/2 , 202 Virginia Ave, New master suite, pool, boat lift, $349k. 532-8263 Text FL30063 to 56654 Waterfront HomeOne of a kind! Custom built home in Kings Point. This 5600 sq. ft. home has so much to offer. If you’re looking for top quality construction this is a must see. There are just too many great features to list. MLS #610858 Kim Carroll, Coldwell Banker Carroll Realty 850-819-8104 Emerald Point Resort 41WHAT A GREAT DEAL! This 1bd/2ba modular home, furnished and equipped, move in ready! Gated community resort near navy base w/ lots of amenities. HOA $490 quarterly. A must see! $87,500 Valerie Holt-Broker Buy it! Classified. Make your move to the medium that’s your number one source of information about homes for sale! For all your housing needs consult Classified when it’s time to buy, it’s the resource on which to rely. SELL ALL YOUR ITEMS through classified.CALL 747-5020


CLASSIFIEDSSunday, October 4, 2015 | The News Herald | Page F3 47051 NOTICE OF PUBLIC HEARING FLORIDA DEPARTMENT OF TRANSPORTATION Tentative Program of Work for Fiscal Years July 1, 2016 through June 30, 2021 The Florida Department of Transportation District 3 hereby announces a public hearing to which all persons are invited. The hearing sessions will be held October 6, 2015 in the Florida Department of Transportation District Three Design Conference Room, 1074 Highway 90, Chipley, FL 32428, and broadcast live to the following locations: FDOT Midway Operations Center Conference Room, 17 Commerce Blvd, Midway, FL 32343 FDOT Milton Operations Center Conference Room, 6025 Old Bagdad Highway, Milton, FL 32583 FDOT Panama City Operations Center Conference Room, 3633 Highway 390, Panama City, FL 32405 FDOT Ponce de Leon Operations Center Conference Room, 1723 Sunrise Circle, Ponce de Leon, FL 32455 The hearing will cover the following counties at the scheduled session times, and we anticipate beginning the public comment time approximately 45 minutes after the beginning of each session. 8:00 a.m. (CST) Escambia, Santa Rosa, Okaloosa, and Walton Counties 10:30 a.m. (CST) Bay, Calhoun, Gulf, Holmes, Jackson, and Washington Counties 1:30 p.m. (CST) Franklin, Gadsden, Jefferson, Liberty, Leon and Wakulla Counties Public participation is solicited without regard to race, color, national origin, age, sex, religion, disability or family status. Persons wishing to express concerns about Title VI may do so by contacting: Florida Department of Transportation District 3 Title VI Coordinator, John Smith 1074 Highway 90, Chipley, Florida 32428, (888) 638-0250 or FDOT, Statewide Title VI Administrator, Jacqueline Paramore, 605 Suwannee Street, Tallahassee, Florida 32399-0450 (850) 4144753 Jacqueline. Persons who require special accommodations under the Americans with Disabilities Act or persons who require translation services (free of charge) should contact Regina Battles at (888) 638-0250 at least seven days prior to the hearing. PURPOSE: This Public Hearing is being conducted pursuant to Section 339.135(4)(c), Florida Statutes. The purpose of the public hearing is to consider the Department’s Tentative Work Program for District Three, for the period 2016/2017 through 2020/2021, and to consider the necessity of making any changes to the program. Written comments from TPOs/TPAs and other interested parties will be received by the Department at the public hearing and within 10 days thereafter. Comments should be addressed to: Mr. James T. Barfield, P.E., District Secretary FDOT, District Three Post Office Box 607 Chipley, FL 32428 Pub: September 27, October 4, 2015 99238NOTICE TO THE PUBLICNotice is hereby given that the Board of Commissioners for the Beach Mosquito Control District, 1016 Cox Grade Road, Panama City Beach, Florida 32407, has approved the new Board Meeting dates for their 20152016 Fiscal Year as follows: October 12, 2015 November 9, 2015 December 14, 2015 January 18, 2016 February 15, 2016 March 14, 2016 April 11, 2016 May 9, 2016 June 13, 2016 July 11, 2016 August 8, 2016 September 12, 2016 These meetings will be held at 5:00 P.M. at the District Headquarters, 1016 Cox Grade Road, Panama City Beach, Florida 32407. Pub: Sept. 28, Oct. 4, 2015 Mock Jurors Neededfor feedback in upcoming court case, Oct 14th and Nov 11th (can only serve one of these dates and MUST BE NEW), from 9 am-4 pm, pays $20/hr served, must be at least 18 y/o, live in Bay Co, and have a valid FL driver’s license, email for more info. ADOPTION:Affectionate, Devoted Family Successful Business Owner, Stay-Home Mom Joyfully awaits miracle baby. ~Expenses Paid~ 1-800-552-0045FLBar42311 Married couple looking for baby to adopt and love If adoption is an option -Please contact our attorney, Alice Murray, FBN 0794325 at 1-800-708-8888. Found Dog in St Andrews. Young red nose Pit/ Lab mix male. Call 913-1741 Alternative To BoardingHouse N PetSitting Svs. Licensed Bonded 265-0278 MUST LOVE LABS2 black labs, 1 male, 1 female. About 1 year old. Needs large fenced in yard & to stay together. Please call 866-0001 11TH Annual Arts/Crafts Festival Will be held Nov. 14, 2015 at the Shaddai Shrine Center at 1119 W. 19th St., Panama City. Vendors wanted. For information call Beth Guy at 785-8775. Leave message and call will be returned within 24 hours. Text FL31654 to 56654 Buy & SellUsed Furniture 850-872-9544 or www .visit MOVING SALE REDUCED FOR QUICK SALE!! New Brown leather recliner, $275. Men’s black leather XLjacket, $250. Black folding card table, $25. Yamaha Clavinova electric piano, $2,500. Call: 381-7448 Beach East End Gibbs Village 6200 N Lagoon Dr. Friday, Saturday & Sunday 8am-?Community Yard SaleAbig variety of items available. PCB: 313 Moonlight Bay Dr (Back Beach Rd, enter Colony Club/ Holiday Golf across from Goodwill) Saturday & Sunday (Oct 3rd & 4th) 8-3pmAnnual Garage SaleToo Much To List. Even have muscle cars!! Tanya’s GardenOn Hwy 77 Fresh Fruits & Vegetables -Shell Peas, & Lady Finger Peas (850)785-5621 Cancer-Free 8-Yr, Stage-4 survivor tells her story surviving 22-tu-mors in 2007. www.MexicanCancerCli nic.Inf DIABETIC TEST STRIPS NEEDEDWill buy sealed, unexpired boxes (850)710-0189|850-769-8326COMMANDERREALTY,INC. OPENHOUSESUNDAY1:30-4:00 1143922 3740&3750CEDARPARKLN€PANAMACITY €NEWConstructionAllBrick €4BR/2BAw/GreatRm €MasterSuite,Sep.Show/tub €2CarGarage/CoveredPorchDIRECTIONS: FromPCMalltravelNorthonHwy231 forApprox.3.5Miles,TurnRighton PipelineRd,go1/2miletoCedarParkentrancewillbeonyourright HostedBy: RichardGross, REALTOR® MLS#636557|$259,900€MLS#636556|$279,900 1202 MICHIGAN€LYNNHAVEN €3BR/2BAHome €POOLwithBonusRm €CoveredPatio €LGCornerLotDIRECTIONS: Fr omcornerof23rdSt.andHwy77, NorthonHwy77,East(right)onto12th St.Houseisontherightoncornerof Michiganand12th. HostedBy: B.CodyShields, REALTOR® 160311THST€PANAMACITY €OaklandTerraceCottage €2/2AllBrick €HardwoodFloorsthroughout €OneCarGarageDIRECTIONS: From23rdStreet,travelsouthon Lisenby,righton11thSt.Homeon theleft. HostedBy: DianneGunn, REALTOR® MLS#634746|$189,000 MLS#629670|$79,900 1536BLUEGRASSLN€LYNNHAVEN€GreatLocationinDerbyWoods! €SpaciousRoomsinthis3BR/2BA €Kitchenw/IslandandCabinetsGalore €FencedBackyardw/LargeDeckDIRECTIONS: Hw y390East,leftonBelmontinto DerbyWoodssubdivision,rightonto SantaAnita,leftontoBlueGrassLn. Homeisonleft. HostedBy: KathyFabianBrust, REALTOR®122326THST€PANAMACITY€NEWConstruction! €LGLiving/DiningArea €Breakfastbar/StainlessSteel €CoveredPatio/2CarGarageDIRECTIONS: FromPanamaCityMall,Northon Hwy77rightonMosleyDr,lefton MinnesotaAve,righton26thSt.Home ontheright. HostedBy: BillShields, REALTOR® MLS#634509|$199,999 MLS#636499|$179,000 Precision Mowing Mow, weed-eat, edge, blow. Small trees and shrubs. Professional equipment, exceptional work. Free estimates. 850-890-4434 Text FL27760 to 56654 Best Oriental Massage Health & Harmony Nice Professional QUALITYTOUCH! 914-9177.Lic #9026 Oriental MassagePanama City Beach Shiatsu/Swedish 850-832-4790 #MA62742 Bay Area PaintersBest rates: Pressure wash, Int/Ext painting. Free est. Call Jordan at 850-319-1275. Caudill PaintingInt/Ext Painting, Repairs & Pressure Cleaning. Lic & Ins 303-9669 / 265-8987 Pro Painting Wall repair, press. wash., carpentry, painting. References, lic. & ins. 850-624-3691 Text FL32028 to 56654 Plumbing RepairsLICENSED -INSURED REASONABLE Evenings & Weekends850-387-1400CFC1429357 $2999-NEW METAL ROOF for the Doublewide!! (up to 28x60) Licensed & Insured. Guyson Construction & Roofing (850) 258-5856 CALLTODAYText FL96551 to 56654 Affordable RoofingFree estimates! 850-596-2138 Lic#RC 29027242Text FL30012 to 56654 Any Time Tree Removal!Lic./Ins. w/ workers comp. 850-628-0930Text FL15239 to 56654 Creamer’s Tree ServiceCall Jason @ (850)832-9343 CaregiverMature, experienced caregiver has flexible schedule available. Light housekeeping and meal preparation. Available for overnight and transportation service. For kind, competent and reliable care, please call 850-257-1561 SEATILE Tile & Wood All Types of Tiles & Wood Flooring installed. Bath & Kitchens Too! Free Est: Kenneth « 850-532-4251« Alonzo Caudill Painting, Drywall, Yard Clean-Up, Carpenter Repairs & Pressure Cleaning Lic & Ins. 303-9669 or 265-8987 BJ’s Home Maintenance & Handyman Services Is your house letting you down? Let BJ give you a lift. Over 30 yrs experience. 850-381-3443 Home Repairs Any Job Large or Small Kitchens, Baths, New Installs, Paint, Tile, & Woodrot. Free Estimates Robert 850-832-7972 Able Lawn SvcW e Show Up! Lawn Service Starting at $35 596-4383/258-5072 Text FL97024 to 56654 Complete Lawn Care Senior & Milit ary Disc. Call Steven: 850-624-8798 Cell 850-235-2212 Office Lawns ‘R’UsAllow us to take care of all your service needs! Yard maintenance & grooming, yard cleanup, debris removal, pressure washing & sod. Licensed & Insured. 850-960-2033 or 850-319-9032 We Buy Cars Transmission plus850-249-0440 ACLASSIC TOUCH AHonest Person To Clean Your Home, Office Or Condo, Lic/Ins, 15yrs exp, Free Est Call Lauri 774-3977 txt FL22867 to56654 Cuzzin Jim’s LLCConcrete & Black Topping Driveways & Parking Lots. Installed & Repaired Seal Coating Pavers Installed Pressure Washing drives, decks & patios. Call 850-319-1678 Duncan ConcreteExp. & Ins. Driveway & Patio Specialist 850-896-1574 WHITE’S CONCRETEServing Bay Est.’94 Licensed/Insured Driveway Specialists 874-1515 / 896-6864 Accept Credit Cards PADGETT CONSTRUCTION, LLC 20 YEARS EXP. SPECIALIZING IN VINYL SIDING, WINDOW AND DOOR REPLACEMENT, SCREEN ROOMS, CARPORTS, AND PATIO COVERS. LIC AND INSURED. 850-527-6295 Affordable AdditionsRemodeling, New Construction. Comm/Residential. 850-596-2138 Lic. #CGC 1506283Text FL30013 to 56654 Bill W Hash Remodeling & Consulting Master Craftsman w/ 33 yrs exp. Call 850-890-7569 txt FL00734to 56654 Buy it! Classified. Make your move to the medium that’s your number one source of information about homes for sale! For all your housing needs consult Classified when it’s time to buy, it’s the resource on which to rely. SELL ALL YOUR ITEMS through classified.CALL 747-5020 SaleSite:HiltonGardenInn,3333ThomasvilleRd,TallahasseeBidLiveatthe Auctionsor OnlineGAL:2034,FL:AB-1488, TN:3945,SC:002815R, NC:6397,VA:2908000490, 10%BuyersPremiumAUCTION Wed,October7,11amTallahasseeAreaEvent-37Oerings300±Prop.in177±Offerings September29-October8in FL,GA,NC,SC,TN&VA -LocalPropertiesofInterest-AUCTIONSCHEDULEKnoxville,TN,9/29 Charlotte,NC,9/29 Atlanta,GA,10/1 Augusta,GA,10/1 Tallahassee,FL,10/7 Brunswick,GA,10/8€Absolute,(2)Resid.LotsinPanamaCity €Absolute,(2)LakefrontResid.Lots,Chipley €Absolute,(2)LakeviewResid.Lots,Chipley €Absolute,(2)InteriorLotsw/LakeAccess,Chipley €Absolute,(5)ResidentialLots,Chipley (5)TriplexLotsinLynnHaven1145748 LYNN HAVENQuality Built ALL BRICK 3BR 2BA home located on 125 x 126 corner lot.. 3 CAR GARAGE.. Large LR w/ Fireplace leads to 34x12 scrnd Porch.. Large master w/ BIG walk-in Cl. Perfect family home! Reduced $196,900 Call today! O’Keefe & Wainwright, Realtors Call Karen with any Questions 814-8746 Lynn Haven TH$184,900 MLS#630932 Lovely 3BR/2BA in The Meadows. Breakfast bar, garden tub, private overlook of small lake & Nature Walk Golf Course. Velma Phillips, Realtor 832-6319Prudential Shimmering Sands Realty Many financing options incl 100% is available! Home is in immaculate condition located in a cul-de-sac in Cedar’s Crossing subdivision. Custom kitchen w/SS appliances, FP. ADT security system. 2 car garage; priv. fence & spacious patio. Priced to sell quickly! MLS # 633733 Hope Abbott, Call now 850-596-7653 Keller Williams Success Realty Reduced, 40 Acres in Rolling Pines w/fishing pond. 3br/3ba Custom home, F/P, newer Roof, many upgrades. Worth the drive. MLS 613310 $399,900 Call 866-2158 Laird Hitchcock Realtor Prudential Shimmering Sands Realty 1BR/1.5BA Condo 4313 Island Reserve Sunday Oct 4th, 1-4 Bamboo flooring, Gourmet kitchen, Stainless Steel Appl. $127,500 Call 850-258-3670 for gatecode. Jim H. Hodges III Counts Real Estate Group Inc By Owner Open House206 Summer Breeze Rd 3bd / 2ba $329k850-866-3668 PC :5418 Duneridge Rd 3bd/2ba, stainless steel appl, fireplace. Tool storage room. Sunday 2pm-4pm. 850-832-7332 Hammocks3br/2.5ba Town home w/ bonus rm, screened in back patio, 1575 sqft, $164,500. Call 850-814-6131 Text FL32698 to 56654 40 Acres, Paved Rd, near PC. Investors Dream! Zoned, 1 home/ac, rare artesian spring, joins WMA, great hunting, $2k/acre. 850-209-4936 txt FL32749 to 56654 Small Lot of land with all utilities. Call 229-560-0791 txt FL32559 to 56654 Price Reduced for Quick Sale3 Bed/2 Bath mobile home in Bayou George area on a good sized lot. $29,999. Motivated seller. 850.249.0526. Buy it! Classified. Make your move to the medium that’s your number one source of information about homes for sale! For all your housing needs consult Classified when it’s time to buy, it’s the resource on which to rely. If you didn’t advertise here, you’re missing out on potential customers. Classifieds work! XNSP128136 $ $ 1 2 5 125 PACKAGES STARTING @JESSICA BRANDAJBRANDA@PCNH.COM 8 5 0 7 4 7 5 0 1 9 850-747-5019 6 3 % 63% The News Herald reaches 63% of all job seekers in the market… which is more than any other local media can o er. Advertise in the News Herald to reach the most quali ed candidates seeking new employment. L O O K I N G T O H I R E ? LOOKING TO HIRE? S T A R T H E R E ! START HERE! Source: Scarborough, 2013 R1, Bay County, FL


CLASSIFIEDSPage F4 | The News Herald | Sunday, October 4, 2015 APPLYONLINE GeneralDynamicsInformationTechnologyisanequalopportunity/af“rmativeactionemployer,supporting employmentofquali“edminorities,females,disabledindividualsandprotectedveterans. JOINOURTEAM! $perhour Requirements (HSDiploma,GEDorabove) NOWHIRING!CustomerService Representatives 1142462 10/05/2015&10/06/2015 €FullandPart-Timebenets9:00AMto3:00 FT#239970/PT#239933 EASTERN SHIPBUILDING GROUP MORETHANAJOB…AFUTURE!LONGTERMWORKanaggressiveleaderintheMarineIndustry,locatedinPanamaCity,FL hasthefollowingopportunitiesforskilledcraftsmen:€ShipfitterS€pipeWelderS€CarpenterS €taCkWelderS€StruCturalWelderS eleCtriCianS€Safetyrep€preSSBrakeOperatOrCompetitivewagesDOE,andacomprehensivebenetspackageincluding: Companypaidhealth,dental,andlifeinsurance,401(k),attendance &safetybonuses.Normalworkweektoincludeovertime.Qualiedcraftsmenshouldapplyinperson:Mon-Fri,8am-12pm-1pm-4:30pmHUMANRESOURCES(2Locations): 13300AllantonRd.,PanamaCity,FL32404and 134S.EastAve.,PanamaCity,FL32401 (850)522-7400,ext.2285,2322,or2302Fax:(850)874-0208EOE/DrugFreeWorkplace1144746 DERRICKBARGEDIVISION(MIN3YEARSEXPERIENCE)CRANEOPERATORS€MECHANICS€ELECTRICIANS €RIGGERS€OILERS€GALLEYHANDS WAREHOUSEMEN€COOKS€STR6GRSTICKWELDERS€INNERSHIELDWELDERSMARINEDEPARTMENT€100TONCAPTAINS€500TONCAPTAINS(stcw/zcard)€LICENSEDENGINEERS €TUGBOATDECKHANDS(zcard)€DECKHANDS€200TONMASTEROFTOWINGOFFSHORESPECIALTYFABRICATORS,LLC.OFFERSEXCELLENTBENEFITSINCLUDING: €50%MATCH-401KCONTRIBUTION€MEDICALINSURANCE€DENTALINSURANCE €HOLIDAYPAY€SHORTTERMDISABILITY€LONGTERMDISABILITYAPPLICATIONSAREAVAILABLEAT:www.osf-llc.comor115MenardRd.Houma,LA70363 Phone:985-868-1438/1-800-256-4692 Applications/Resumescanbefaxedto985-876-7866OFFSHORESPECIALTYFABRICATORS,LLC.ISANEQUALOPPORTUNITYEMPLOYER.NOWACCEPTING APPLICATIONSFORTHE FOLLOWINGPOSITIONS: 1143212 WanttobeaCNA/Phlebotomist?ExpressTrainingServicesisnowoeringCNA andphlebotomyclassesinDestin. Classforweek. -MilitarySpouses:WeareMYCAAcertified. expresstrainingservices.comDon'twanttowait?UpcomingClasses: Octoberth&Octoberth1143216 Medical/HealthCase Manager , Lead Circuit 14 Lead Case Manager needed for Juvenile Diversion Program covering Judicial Circuit 14 (Bay, Calhoun, Gulf, Holmes, Jackson, and Washington counties). Requires a bachelors Degree in Criminal Justice, Social Work or related field, and prefer 2 + yrs in case management (preferably in juvenile program). Knowledge of community resources a plus. Please note the position title for which you are applying on any correspondence. Qualified applicants must complete a DISC Village employment application and submit to: 3333 W. Pensacola St., Suite 330, Tallahassee, FL 32304. Applications may be downloaded at www . A separate application is required for each position applied for. EOE/Drug-Free Workplace. Web ID#: 34332696 LegalLegal Secretary/ParalegalFor small law firm. Exp in Family Law & Personal Injury, E-filing & knowledge of Microsoft Word a plus. Must be highly organized, professional & task/deadline oriented. Competitive compensation, DOE. Send resume to: Web ID#: 34332578 Medical/HealthARNP/PAEstablished medical practice. Seeking Part Time Nurse Practitioner or Physician Assistant to join our team. Competitive salary DOE. Email CV Web ID#: 34332473 Medical/HealthFull Time LPN NeededFor open position. M-F, 5:00am-10:30am, Some Saturdays & Sundays 6am-9am in fast paced narcotic treatment program. Guaranteed 35 hours per week. DFWP. Background check required. Please send resumes to 850-769-5691 or email Web ID#: 34332573 OtherArea ManagerNeeded for petroleum company for Bay County and surrounding areas. Experience needed. Call 850-584-6666 or email resume to Web ID#: 34332397 Text FL32397 to 56654 Perennial Peanut BermudaGood Hay, barn stored, heavy bales, $8. In Altha, 850-762-8340 or 561-793-1210 Text FL32639 to 56654 AccountingTax PreparersNo experience necessary. Free training program. Employment opportunities upon completion. 4 locations, call today 850-630-0520 Web ID#: 34332438 Admin/ClericalGeneral Office ManagerFor small survey firm. Must be fluent in Quickbooks and have basic computer skills and be able to interact with public. Call 265-4800, ask for Bill. Web ID#: 34332155 Bldg Const/TradesCivil EngineerMust have 5 years experience. Panama City area. Email resume to: Web ID#: 34332509 Install/Maint/RepairMaintenance PersonGulfgate Condominium 850-234-3623 EOE / DFWP Web ID#: 34332229 Banking/RE/Mortgage Innovations Federal Credit Union is seeking motivated, ambitious and member service oriented individuals with excellent organizational and customer service skills. If you have a positive attitude, a high standard of integrity, and you are a team player, we would like to talk with you about becoming a part of the exciting success and growth of this dynamic and innovative full service financial institution. We currently have openings for:FSR(Teller/ Loan Positions) Please submit your resume to: Innovations FCU, PO Box 15529, Panama City, Florida 32406 Attn: Human Resources. Or email us Web Id#: 34332364 Bldng Const/Sklld TrdState Certified Licensed Electrician NeededSend resumes to: PO Box 59462 Panama City, FL 32412-0462 Web ID#: 34332778 Install/Maint/RepairCarpenterWith benefits. 5 years documented exper. in the field. To Apply, go to: www .bay , Employment Opportunities, Support. For additional assistance call 850-767-4231. Deadline to apply is: 4:30pm on 10/06/2015 Web ID#: 34332691 Medical/HealthDental HygienistPart-time dental hygienist with experience only, Busy office, Commission pay, Must have a stable home life. Fax resume or CV to Web ID#34332712 Install/Maint/RepairProduction Worker/AssemblerMedical device manufacturing company in West PCB seeking a dedicated full time production worker/ assembler. High School diploma or higher required. Mfg. experience preferred. Must pass drug screening and background check. Send resume by fax 850-233-3658 or email danielle@opticalintegrity .c om . No calls please. Web ID#: 34330212 Logistics/TransportATTENTION!Driver Trainees Needed Now!No experience necessary Needs entry-level semi drivers. Premium equipment & excellent benefits. Call Today! 1-800-709-7364 Web ID#: 34331923 Medical/HealthExperienced CNA neededFor weekends. Starting at $15/hour Call 850-866-3231 Web ID#: 34332779 Medical/HealthFront Office CoordinatorNeeded full time for family oriented medical practice. Mature, multitasking person with front office experience required. Insurance and coding knowledge a plus. Please fax resume and cover letter to: 850-914-2553. Web ID# 34331830 Logistics/TransportClass ACDL DriversNeeded Immediately For Local Hauling Dump Trailer ExperienceMossy Head & Surrounding Areas$1000 Retention Bonus*Home Nights Apply online:www 251-470-0355Web ID#: 34332378 Medical/HealthDental AssistantOur growing dental office has an opening for an experienced Dental Assistant. We can offer you a great salary in a warm and caring atmosphere. If you would like to work in an environment where you can grow with an energetic team, “we need you”. Please call Sarah @ 850-230-3364 or fax your resume to 850-233-9434 Web ID#: 34332173 Text FL32173 to 56654 Comeworkwithus! Supportiveworkenvironment! GenerousPaidLeave! Goodbenefits! JobPicks:ComponentDirectorfor Psychiatric&PrimaryCareClinicWillcoordinateworkflowforbusypsychiatric&primarycare outpatientclinic. Directsupervisionofnursingstaff. Requiressupervisionexperience&FloridaLicensure:RN,LMHC, LMFT,LCSW,orLicensedPsychologist.FamilyIntensiveTreatmentTeamLeaderFloridaLicensureRequired:LMHC,LMFT,LCSW,orLicensed Psychologist Checkoutthisjob& PreemploymentDrug&Backgroundscreeningrequired EOE/DrugFreeWorkplace Accommodationswillbeprovidedtopersonswithdisabilitiesifrequestedatleast5daysinadvance 1144760 If you didn’t advertise here, you’re missing out on potential customers. Spot Advertising works! Call To Place An Ad In Classifieds. 747-5020 Park your car in Classified and see it take off in the fast lane! Call To Place An Ad In Classifieds. 747-5020


CLASSIFIEDSSunday, October 4, 2015 | The News Herald | Page F5 1145812 1145813 1145814 STARTSANDDIES,STARTSANDDIES.... JamesMorrisjames@masterautotech.comTHEAUTO ADVISOR Findus,likeus,askuscarquestionson Facebook@JamesAutoCenterofPanamaCityor callSaturdaysfrom9to11a.m.onWYOOTalk Radio101.1FM,850-763-0555. YoucanwatchmyshowonFox28WPGX MondaythroughFridayfrom6:00to6:30am. 1143460Ihavea1996BuickCenturywith a3.8LiterV/6.Myproblemwith myengineitwillstartupanddie afteritsitsformorethananhour. AfterIstartitupseveraltimesand keepmyfootslightlypresseddown onthegaspedal,itstaysrunning andIhavenomoreproblems, untilIshutoftheengine.Thenthe processstartsalloveragain whenItrytostartitbackup. Ihavehadthecarscanned forcomputercodesand nonearepresent.I thoughtthefuelpumpwas theproblem,butafterreplacingit,Istillhavethe sameproblem.IhavebeentolditcouldbetheMass AirFlowsensor,butitwaschangedlastyearfora similarproblemofdying,butitsetacodeshowing theMAFwasbad. Anyideaswheremyproblemmightbe?Iamona fixedincomeandmoneydoesnotgoasfarasitused togobeforeIretired... MarkinCallawayIsearchedmycomputerdatabase(Indentifix) foryourproblemanditgavethreepossible causesforyourproblem. 1)Anti-theftisbeingactivatedduetoafaulty ignitionswitch. 2)Faultycarcomputerthatneedstobereplaced andreprogrammed. 3)FaultyMassAirFlowSensor(MAF). Youstatedtherewerenocodesinthecomputer, thisrulesouttheanti-theftbeingactivatedbya faultyignitionswitch.Thecarscomputer couldstillbetheproblem,butbeforewego downthatroad,unplugtheMassAirFlow sensorandstartyourcar.Ifyourcarnowwill stayrunning,youhavefoundafaultyMAF sensoranditisNOTthecarscomputerorthe ignitionswitch.Ifyourcarcontinuestostart anddiethenyouMAYstillhaveaanti-theft problemand/orcomputerproblem. Letmeexplain;whenyouunplugtheMAF,you aretakingoutoneofthecomputersneeded inputstodeterminehowmuchloadisonthe engine.Thisforcesyourcarscomputertoseta fixedvalueoffueltobedeliveredtotheengine tokeepitrunningandforyoutobeabletodrive toarepairshoptogetitfixed.Whenitdoes this,acodewillsetinyourcarscomputerand thecheckenginelightwillilluminateonyour dash.Thegoodnewsisagoodhighquality (MAF)MassAirFlowsensorisalotlessto spendthanafaultyignitionswitchorreplacing andreprogrammingyourcarscomputer. OnceyoufigureoutiftheMAFisfaulty,callmy shop850-763-0555foratimeforyoutostopby formetoturnoutyourcheckenginelight,at nocharge.Payingitforwardhelpsmybusiness growandprosper.After35yearsinbusiness, IstillhaveanoccupationIenjoywakingupto everydayhelpingpeople. PARTTIMEALGEBRANATIONGRANT FACILITATOR:1143220 Theprimaryresponsibilitiesofthispositionaretocoordinate/facilitatethedeliveryoftraining intheuseofAlgebraNationtomiddle&highschoolmathteachersinaneight-countyregion. Thispositionwillworkwiththemathspecialistineachschooldistricttodeterminethetraining needsofthemathteachers,developappropriatetrainingopportunities&conducttheneeded training.Thepositionwillrequirenon-standardhours,includingnights,weekends,&some traveling.Workinghoursmaybeexible;schedulingwillbebasedprimarilyonthescheduling needsoftheprogramparticipants.THISISAGRANTFUNDEDPOSITIONWORKING20HOURSPER WEEKFOR28WEEKS(TOMAY1,2016). MinimumQualications :Bachelor'sdegreeinSTEMsubjectareaorrelatedeldrequired. Teachingortutoringexperiencepreferred. Deadlinetoapply:10/16/2015 SalaryScheduleBeginsAt:$22.96/hr.**Forfulljobdescription&tocompletecompanyapplicationpleasevisitourwebsite Forquestionsregardingtheapplicationprocesspleasee-mailBridgetCollins;Human GulfCoastStateCollegedoesnotdiscriminateagainstanypersononthebasisofrace,color, nationalorigin,ethnicity,sex,age,maritalstatus,ordisabilityinitsprograms,activitiesor employment.TheExecutiveDirectorofHumanResources,(850)913-2926,hasbeendesignated asthepersontohandleallinquiriesregardingnon-discriminationpolicies. Install/Maint/RepairPress OperatorThe News Herald in Panama City, Florida, home of the “World’s Most Beautiful Beaches,” is looking for an entry-level press operator. No experience is necessary, but must have great work history, be self-motivated, disciplined and be a team player. Ability to use a computer is helpful. We will train the right person in this rapidly advancing, high tech field. The position is full time and includes night and weekend work. The News Herald offers a competitive benefit package including 401(k), paid vacation and sick leave, medical, dental, vision and life insurance. Send your resume to . Interviews will be scheduled at a later time. Drug-Free Workplace, EOE Web ID#: 34331104 Property ManagementFront Desk AgentsCounts Oakes Resort Properties has immediate openings for full time and part time FRONT DESK AGENTS at SURFSIDE RESORT in Miramar Beach. Must be available to work nights and weekends. Previous resort, hotel or vacation rental operations experience required. Apply in person at Surfside Resort 1096 Scenic Gulf Drive Miramar Beach, FL 32550 or Send your resume to: 850-837-4700 EEOC/Drug Free Workplace Web ID#: 34332634 Business DevelopmentCampaign SpecialistLocal Non-profit is searching for a full time Campaign Specialist. This position is responsible for developing and implementing fundraising strategies that create growth in donor involvement and investment. This position requires a combination of responsibilities including tasks related to administration, data maintenance, finance, fundraising, marketing and relationship building. Bachelor’s degree preferred, but not required. Requirements include advanced computer skills in Microsoft computer applications, valid driver’s license with clean driving record and reliable transportation. Must be available for some after-hours events. Candidate must be able to pass a drug test and background check. Graphic design experience using Adobe Creative Suites is desirable, but not required if the applicant has the desired personality and passion. The ideal candidate will be comfortable with public speaking, organized, outgoing, able to successfully prioritize several concurrent activities and have excellent communication skills. This is a high-energy, full-time position, located in Panama City, with outreach to several neighboring counties. Please send resume and cover letter to: Blind Box 3676 c/o The News Herald, P.O. Box 1940, Panama City, FL 32402 or email to Application deadline is October 9, 2015. Web ID:34332048 Sales/Business DevSales AssociateBattery Source is seeking a motivated Sales Associate in the Panama City area. Duties include sales and installation of automotive and specialty batteries, and sales and minor repair of golf cars. Prior experience in retail is preferred. Apply in person at Battery Source at 2402 Hwy 77 North, or email P Web ID#: 34332697 SalesMulti-Media Advertising Sales Exciting Opportunity!!Find out why our team loves their job. Is it the exciting environment, the revenue rewards, the great benefits, or all of the above? The Panama City News Herald is adding talented & motivated multi-media sales professionals to our advertising team. This position includes developing, presenting and closing sales for new and existing customers; providing advertising solutions to include print and digital to meet business customer needs that span all categories of small to medium local businesses. Presentations are made via in-person sales calls in the respective territories located in Panama City and sorrounding areas. We are seeking strong sales minded individuals who are able to manage multiple tasks, prospect for new business & offer excellent customer service. Requires valid driver’s license. We offer base salary + commission and benefits, paid vacation, medical insurance, dental insurance, vision/hearing insurance, group life insurance, flexible spending accounts, 401K and more! Qualified applicants can apply by e-mailing resume & cover letter to The News Herald encourages applications from those with diverse backgrounds. The News Herald is a drug free environment Web ID#: 34331343 SalesCALLCENTER Inside SalesThe News Herald is looking for highly motivated Inside Sales Representatives who are customer service champions for inbound and outbound calls. Required Skills: * Excellent computer skills to include use of internet and Microsoft Office. *Type 40 wpm. *Ability to handle heavy flow of inbound calls *Time management & organization skills *Excellent verbal/written communication skills *Must be detail oriented and work as a team player to ensure customer service excellence. *Strong work ethic & capacity to thrive in a professional team environment. The News Herald offers an excellent benefit package, including medical, dental, vision, life and long-term disability insurance, 401(k) options, vacation and sick leave and select paid holidays. Please send resumes to: Web ID#: 34331361 Production/OperationsEarn Extra Money For The HolidaysSeasonal PART-TIME Newspaper Inserter Standing, bending & lifting required Assignment will be from mid-October through December. Must be able to work a flexible schedule including nights and weekendsApply at The News Herald, 501 W. 11th StreetPanama City.Interviews will be scheduled at a later time No phone calls Candidates are hired pending criminal background check and pre-employment drug screen . Web Id 34332327 Logistics/Transport The Panama City News Herald is in need of aSingle Copy Independent ContractorFor Panama City Beach and Lynn Haven/ Southport area. This person will deliver papers to our coin operated racks as well as our inside store locations. Must have a dependable vehicle, and be able to work early hours 7 days a week. This is a good opportunity for someone wanting to earn extra cash. Must pass credit check. Come by 501 W. 11th St. in Panama City & complete an application or email: Web ID#: 34332311 Medical/HealthFT Medical ScribeNeeded in outpatient practice. Must be proficient typist and medical experience highly recommended. Competitive salary and benefits offered. Must start immediately. Please send resume to Web ID#: 34332290 Medical/HealthLPN or Medical AssistantFull-time, Mon-Fri Salary DOE Email resume Web ID#: 34332473 Medical/HealthMedical BillerMust be proficient in MediSoft, electronic billing, Availity and ICD 10 codes. Fax resume to 850-769-1178. Web ID#: 34332388 Medical/HealthOffice Asst.Experience preferred. Send resumes to:p Web ID#: 34320815 Medical/HealthOffice ManagementFor new DME company. Must have DME experience. Full time with benefits. Email resume to: Web ID#34332534 Text FL32534 to 56654 Project/Program MgmtExecutive DirectorThe Homeless & Hunger Coalition of NWFL is seeking an Executive Director for immediate hire. FT without benefits, pay DOE. Submit resume to: homeless.coalition.nwfl@g Web ID#: 34331761 MEDICAL BILLING TRAINEES NEEDED! Train to become a Medical Office Assistant! No Experience needed! Online training gets you job ready ASAP! HS Diploma/ GED & PC/Internet needed! (888)374-7294 Distributors NeededMartin’s famous potato breads and rolls is seeking distributors for the Destin, marketing areas. Investment required. Financing Available Call Philip @ 850-294-9922 Taking bids for house keeping, 32 units at the Summit Condominiums 8743 Thomas Dr. PCB. Will be required to have a 1 million dollar general liability insurance policy, workers comp insurance, and bond. See Tom Lewis for other details. Buick Verano, ‘14, Certified, leather, like new, #277, $19,991! Bill Cramer GM, Panama City 850-250-5981. Chevy Aveo, 2009, only 78k miles, clean! Local trade! Only $6995! Call Todd 252-3234 @ Bay Cars Chevy Camaro LT, 2014, only 11k miles, local trade, Still in the wrapper! Only $25,998! Call Todd 252-3234 @ Bay Cars Chevy Cobalt LT, 2008, blue cloth, auto, rear spoiler, alloys, 2dr coupe, Great MPG! $5488 Gary Fox 338-5257 @ Bay Cars Chevy Cruze LT, 2014, Ecotech, white or grey, 17-18k miles, Call Doug Dennis 850-527-3546 @ Bay Cars Chevy Impala, ‘04, auto, low miles, must see, #284, $6,991! Bill Cramer GM, Panama City 850-250-5981. Chevy Spark LT, ‘15, Certified, auto, like new, #274, $13,991! Bill Cramer GM, Panama City 850-250-5981. Chrysler 300, 2011-2014, V6 and Hemi’s! Many colors to choose from! Low miles! Call Doug Dennis 850-527-3546 @ Bay Cars Chrysler 300C, 2005, local trade, Hemi V8, sunroof, nav, lthr, all pwr, chrome wheels, Beautiful car! Hurry, $9988! Gary Fox 338-5257 @ Bay Cars Chrysler PT Cruiser, ‘02, only 81k miles, must see, #271, $4,991! Bill Cramer GM, Panama City 850-250-5981. Dodge Avenger, ‘14, auto, power options, #531, $13,995! Bill Cramer GM, Panama City 850-250-5981. Dodge Charger R/T, 2011, orange, only 42k miles, Excellent condition! Trades welcome! Call Victor 850-348-1038 @ Bay Cars For Cars, Trucks, SUVs, & Vans, Call Gary Fox @ Bay Mitsubishi 338-5257! Home of the $9888 OR LESS! Too many to put in the ads! Vehicles come in everyday and I’m HERE FOR YOU! Gary Fox 338-5257 @ Bay Cars Ford Focus SE, 2014, auto, all pwr, Only 14k miles! Under warranty! Great on Gas! Only $13,888! Gary Fox 338-5257 @ Bay Cars Ford Focus SES, 2010, local trade, blk/blk, auto, all pwr, rear spoiler, alloys, Nice car! $6488 Gary Fox 338-5257 @ Bay Cars Ford Fusion, 2014, several to choose from! Call Doug Dennis 850-527-3546 @ Bay Cars Honda Civic LX, 2009,4dr, local trade, non-smoker, auto, all pwr, CD, Only 55k miles! Hurry, won’t last! $10,998 Gary Fox 338-5257 @ Bay Cars Kia Forte, 2010, only 71k miles, 4dr, Good Gas Saver! Must go! Call Victor 850-348-1038 @ Bay Cars Kia Soul Wagon 2013, 6spd, standard shift transmission, AC, AM/FM/CD, pwr w/l, bluetooth, only 7,160mi, NADA value $13,400, Sale price $9,995. 850-265-3535. Bay Auto Outlet Lincoln MKS, 2011, local trade, pearl white, ivory lthr, all pwr, ALL THE OPTIONS! Beautiful car! Hurry! $14,888 Gary Fox 338-5257 @ Bay Cars Lincoln Town Car, 2003, sunroof, lthr, all pwr, auto, Nice! Only $5888! Gary Fox 338-5257 @ Bay Cars Mazda CX-9 Grand Touring, ‘12, leather, 24k miles, #674, $27,991! Bill Cramer GM, Panama City 850-250-5981. Mazda Miata MX5 Convertible, 2003, local trade, silver, cloth int, auto, cold air, CD, alloys, Beautiful Car! $5988 Gary Fox 338-5257 @ Bay Cars Mercedes 300 SD 1985 Turbo. Very good condition, new paint. Call 850-265-3586 Mercedes SL500, 2004, Only 78k miles! Beautiful! Must see! Only $14,998! Call Todd 252-3234 @ Bay Cars Mini Cooper Countryman, 2014, 36k miles, 4dr, roof rack, Excellent running and looking condition! Call Victor 850-348-1038 @ Bay Cars New 2015 Mitsubishi Mirage-5dr hatchback, auto, all pwr, CD, smart key, push button start, 100,000 miles warranty & 44MPG! Several to choose from! $13,888 Gary Fox 338-5257 @ Bay Cars Nissan Sentra, 2013, silver, 55k miles, Only $10,998! Call Peter 850-586-4640 @ Bay Cars Nissan Versa, 2013, only 55k miles, Great car! 40MPG! Only $9988! Call Todd 252-3234 @ Bay Cars Pontiac Montana SV6, 2006, local trade, silver, grey cloth, 4 quad seating, rear bench seat, rear ent, pwr sliding doors, alloys, only 90k miles! $5988 Gary Fox 338-5257 @ Bay Cars Pontiac Vibe GT 2003, same as Toyota Matrix, 4dr hatchback, 4cyl, 6spd stick shift, AM/FM/CD, pwr w/l, cruise, alloy wheels, clean carfax, extra clean, $3995. Call 850-265-3535. Bay Auto Outlet Toyota Corolla, 2005, only 37k miles, lthr, sunroof, Excellent condition! $8,000 Call Peter 850-586-4640 @ Bay Cars Toyota Solara Convertible, ‘08, leather, power seats, 6CD, $14,991! Bill Cramer GM, Panama City 850-250-5981. Toyota’s, Nissan’s, & Hyundai’s! Great prices! Great Gas Savers! Call Doug Dennis 850-527-3546 @ Bay Cars Volkswagen Golf TDI, ‘12, auto, power options, spoiler, #035, $17,990! Bill Cramer GM, Panama City 850-250-5981. Volkswagen Jetta, 2009, 2.5L, silver, 85k miles, Only $8998! Call Peter 850-586-4640 @ Bay Cars *Affordable* Auto GlassLifetime Warranty affordable 747-4527 $595 Down02 Ford Escape 3-row’s. 0% interest. $5,900 9a-9p. Daylight Auto Fin. 850-215-1769 DLR $695 Down03 Dodge Durango 3-row’s. 0% interest. $5,500 9a-9p. Daylight Auto Fin. 850-215-1769 DLR $795 Down02 Chevy Silverado x/cab. 0% interest. $8,500 9a-9p. Daylight Auto Fin. 850-215-1769 DLR BMW X3 35i, ‘11, AWD, leather, loaded, #027, $23,990! Bill Cramer GM, Panama City850-250-5981. Buick Enclave, ‘11, Certified, leather, loaded, #263, $28,992! Bill Cramer GM, Panama City 850-250-5981. Cadillac SRX, ‘11, leather, loaded, #800, $26,991! Bill Cramer GM, Panama City 850-250-5981. Chevy Equinox 2LT, ‘09, auto, V6, 53k miles, #284, $6,991! Bill Cramer GM, Panama City 850-250-5981. Dodge Journey, 2012, grey, 38k miles, Only $15,998! Call Peter 850-586-4640 @ Bay Cars Ford Expedition, 2011-2015, many colors, 6 to choose from! Nice! Call Doug Dennis 850-527-3546 @ Bay Cars Ford Explorer, 2011-2015, Loaded! Many colors to choose from! Call Doug Dennis 850-527-3546 @ Bay Cars GMC Acadia SLT, ‘14, leather, auto, V6, 2 to choose, $33,493! Bill Cramer GM, Panama City 850-250-5981. Hummer H2 SUT, 2005, Great condition! Looks & runs great! Only $18,998! Call Todd 252-3234 @ Bay Cars Hyundai Santa Fe, 2009, local trade, silver, auto, all pwr, alloys, CD, Nice SUV! Hurry, $7888! Gary Fox 338-5257 @ Bay Cars Jeep Patriot Sport, ‘14, power options, just arrived, #282, $16,991! Bill Cramer GM, Panama City 850-250-5981. Jeep Patriot, 2010, local trade, silver, grey cloth, auto, cold air, CD, only 80k miles, Nice SUV! $11,888 Gary Fox 338-5257 @ Bay Cars Jeep Wrangler Unlimited, 2013, 26k miles, Great condition!! Won’t last! Only $31,998! Call Todd 252-3234 @ Bay Cars Kia Sportage LX, ‘08, low miles, must go, #279, $8,991! Bill Cramer GM, Panama City 850-250-5981. Mazda CX-9 Grand Touring, ‘12, leather, 24k miles, #674, $27,991! Bill Cramer GM, Panama City 850-250-5981. Mitsubishi Outlander Sport, 2014, silver, 1 owner, black int, auto, CD, alloys, only 10k miles! Under warranty! Beautiful SUV! $17,888 Gary Fox 338-5257 @ Bay Cars Toyota 4 Runner 2014 SR51 owner, new cond., 14,100mi, $29,500. 850-628-2751 Text FL30241 to 56654 Chevy Silverado 2500HD Ext. Cab, ‘03, V8, nice truck, #096, $9,991. Bill Cramer GM, Panama City 850-250-5981. Chevy Silverado Crew Cab LS, ‘06, 4WD, auto, V8, #756, $16,991! Bill Cramer GM, Panama City 850-250-5981 Chevy Silverado Crew Cab LS, ‘13, Certified, auto, V8, power options, #196, $27,995! Bill Cramer GM, Panama City 850-250-5981. Ram 1500, 2007, quad cab, V6, 88k miles, Call Peter 850-586-4640 @ Bay Cars Chevy Silverado, 2013, Great truck! Won’t last! Only $15,998! Call Todd 252-3234 @ Bay Cars Chevy Silverado, 2013, reg cab, only 16k miles! Call Peter 850-586-4640 @ Bay Cars Ford F150 Platinum, 2011, 31k miles, V6, maroon, auto, running boards, nav, htd/cld seats, and more! Call Victor 850-348-1038 @ Bay Cars Honda Ridgeline, 2014, only 8k miles, Like new! Excellent condition! Trades welcome! Call Victor 850-348-1038 @ Bay Cars Nissan Titan Crew Cab XE, ‘10, auto, V8, must see, #268, $22,992! Bill Cramer GM, Panama City 850-250-5981. Ram 1500, 2008, quad cab, 4.7L, black, Only $14,998! Call Peter 850-586-4640 @ Bay Cars Toyota Tacoma, 2013, king cab, only 28k miles, Excellent condition! Must go! Call Victor 850-348-1038 @ Bay Cars Toyota Tundra CrewMax, ‘14, 4WD, leather, loaded, #127, $43,991! Bill Cramer GM, Panama City 850-250-5981. Chrysler Town & Country Limited, ‘10, lth, stow-n-go, dvd, #124, $16,991! Bill Cramer GM, Panama City 850-250-5981. Chrysler Town & Country, 2009, stow-n-go, DVD, LOADED! Won’t last at $11,988! Call Todd 252-3234 @ Bay Cars Chrysler Town & Country, 2014-2015, many colors, all low miles, 9 to choose from! Call Doug Dennis 850-527-3546 @ Bay Cars Dodge Grand Caravan, 2010, only 76k miles, $13,998 Call Peter 850-586-4640 @ Bay Cars Dodge Grand Caravan, 2015, Call Doug Dennis 850-527-3546 @ Bay Cars Damon Daybreak 32ft Class A RV, 2006 New tires, new antenna, new flat screen & sun visor. $40,000 OBO Serious Buyers ONLY.850-319-7737 Text FL32342 to 56654 06-39L Discovery Diesel Pusher. 4 slides, outside kitchen and entertainment center. $70,000. 850-624-1308 If you didn’t advertise here, you’re missing out on potential customers. 1144335


CLASSIFIEDSPage F6 | The News Herald | Sunday, October 4, 2015 1138716


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