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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
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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)-

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University of Florida
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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 )

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111 03 50 Go So lar! Gu lf Po we rW ri te sH om eo wn er sa $1 ,0 00 Ch ec kf or In st al li ng aS ol ar Wa te rH ea te r! Go So la r! Gu lf Po we rW ri te sH om eo wn er sa $1 ,0 00 Ch ec kf or In st al li ng aS ol ar Wa te rH ea te r! Th is re ba te wi ll per m ane nt ly en d on 10 /3 1/ 20 15 $1.50 Read by 93,350 people each Sunday Call 850-747-5050 Want to SUBSCRIBE? Young ARTIST What’s INSIDE WEATHER Cloudy with limited sun. High 79, low 62. | C2 TESSA, 2ND GRADE Breakfast Point Academy ASK AMY D8 CLASSIFIED F2-8 CROSSWORD D8 DEATHS C3 LIFESTYLE D4-5 LOTTERY A2 NATION & WORLD A3-15 OUT & ABOUT D6-8 PAWS & CLAWS D1-3 SPORTS B1-9 TV GRIDS B10 VIEWPOINTS E1-3 COM . panamacitynewsherald Twitter: @The_News_Herald Social MEDIA INSIDE: COLLEGE FOOTBALL • PAGE B1, B6, B7 Florida State ..... 29 Miami. ............. 24 TCU ................ 52 Kansas State . .. 45 Texas ............ 24 Oklahoma ..... 17 Alabama ........ 27 Arkansas ........ 14 Florida ....... 21 Missouri ....... 3 Loop Road planning advances PCB Council split on route that could become part of ‘Back Back Beach’ By JOHN HENDERSON 522-5108 | @PCNHjohn PANAMA CITY BEACH — The Beach City Council has authorized traffic planners to continue their design work on a new “Loop Road” that could reduce traffic on Back Beach Road (U.S. 98). In a 3-2 vote Thursday night, with council members Keith Curry and Josie Strange dissenting, the council authorized the design work to continue. “It does nothing for me,” Curry said of the proposed road. “It gives you another avenue from (State) 79 to Frank Brown Park. That does nothing for the residents.” Officials: CIA-backed rebels under Russian blitz WASHINGTON (AP) — CIA-backed rebels in Syria, who had begun to put serious pressure on President Bashar Assad’s forces, are now under Russian bombardment with little prospect of rescue by their American patrons, U.S. officials said Saturday. Over the past week, Russia has directed parts of its air campaign against U.S.-funded At least 86 killed, hundreds injured at Turkish peace rally | A6 Kim Jong Un: North Korea ready to counter any U.S. threat | A15 WORLD NEWS INSIDE Photos by ANDREW WARDLOW | The News Herald Below , a Delta Air Lines plane takes off from Northwest Florida Beaches International Airport in West Bay. In its fifth year of operation, the airport is drawing record numbers of passengers. Left , incoming flights are displayed, At top is Airport Authority Executive Director Parker McClellan. SOARING TO SUCCESS “ We became a regional asset. We’re close to South Walton. You can get to the beach in 12 minutes. You can get to Panama City in 30 minutes. ... We’re able to draw from the service area that is much larger than what we used to draw from.” — Parker McClellan airport executive director 5 years after opening, airport continues to break records By JOHN HENDERSON 522-5108 | @PCNHjohn WEST BAY — In its fifth year of operation, Northwest Florida Beaches International Airport is drawing record numbers of passengers, boosting the local economy and tourism industry, area political and business leaders say. The airport also has satisfied a state agency that slapped fines on it during construction for water quality violations, and there are few outspoken critics. How times have changed. Built amid an economic recession and plenty of controversy, the arrival of $318 million project funded by state and federal grants marked the first new international airport in the United States in more than a decade. Though the former Panama City-Bay County International Airport at the north end of Lisenby Avenue offered convenience, with just 745 acres there was little room to expand. The years leading up to the airport’s move from Panama City to a site on thousands of St. Joe Co.donated acres in West Bay saw a groundswell of opposition. Opponents urged officials to keep the Panama City-Bay County International Airport open because of the Watch a related video at . ON THE WEB SEE LOOP ROAD | A3 SEE RUSSIAN BLITZ | A3 SEE SOARING TO SUCCESS | A2 LOCAL Pirates invade Panama City Beach C1 October 11, 2015 INSIDE: COLLEGE FOOTBALL • PAGE B1, B6, B7 Florida State ..... 29 Miami. ............. 24 Florida ....... Missouri ....... October 11, 2015


Florida LOTTERY Setting It STRAIGHT It is the policy of The News Herald to correct all errors that appear in news stories. If you wish to report an error or clarify a story, call 747-5070 or email 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 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 11, 2015 SOARING TO SUCCESS from Page A1 FROM THE FRONT convenience. Residents even approved a nonbinding referendum stating their opposition to the move, but officials would not budge. The runway at the old airport, at about 5,700 feet, was not attracting new airlines, and environmental officials frowned on the idea of extending it into the bay. Federal Aviation Administration officials had safety concerns. Former Airport Authority Chairman Joe Tannehill, who presided over the board during the airport’s construction, said there was little choice but to move it. “We had good carriers here (at the former airport) and good airplanes,” he said. “There was a good number of private airplanes there at the old airport. They did not want to move. I can understand that. But the situation was we were losing our market to Fort Walton, to Pensacola and Tallahassee.” He said the shorter runway at the old airport made airlines hesitant to bring in flights, and the FAA was not happy about the short runway with no safety zone at the end of it. “It was a potential disaster sitting there,” Tannehill said. Environmental issues The controversy continued long after construction of the new airport began and only intensified as state environmental officials slapped fines on the project for water quality violations. The Department of Environmental Protection consent order since has been closed out. During construction, there were water quality violations and sedimentation discharges into Crooked and Burnt Mill creeks. There also were compliance issues associated with construction of an unpermitted parking lot and stormwater ponds. To fix the problems, the airport and its contractors paid penalties of $225,844 and completed two projects at a cost of $1.3 million. “The department is pleased that the environmental issues associated with the construction of the Panama City Beaches Airport have been resolved,” said Shawn Hamilton, DEP’s Northwest District director. “Our enforcement actions in this case were closed out in February 2014 after the Airport Authority and their contractors met their obligation to assess and remediate the environmental impacts that occurred during construction.” Traffic When the Panama City airport closed, only Delta Air Lines served the county. Today, there are four airlines serving Northwest Florida Beaches International: Delta, Southwest Airlines, United Airlines and Silver Airlines. In July, 99,148 passengers flew in or out of the airport — more than any month in its history — and officials said the total passenger numbers for the year could hit 1 million. That’s compared to 313,000 passengers the old airport saw in its last full year of operation. When the new airport opened in 2010 amid the Deepwater Horizon oil spill, officials welcomed low-cost airline Southwest, which agreed to launch service after local officials inked a deal that guaranteed the airline would not lose money in its first three years in the market. “We became a regional asset,” Airport Executive Director Parker McClellan said. “Before, we were a Bay County asset, really, a city of Panama City asset. Now we are a regional asset. We’re close to South Walton. You can get to the beach in 12 minutes. You can get to Panama City in 30 minutes. Instead of being localized for Panama City, now we’re able to draw from the service area that is much larger than what we used to draw from.” The airport has been the engine providing the fuel to attract more and more tourists, according to Dan Rowe, executive director of the Bay County Tourist Development Council. “It really has been able to open up, literally and figuratively, new horizons for us,” Rowe said of the airport. “We were limited” in where airlines could fly from the old Panama City airport, he said. “We had 11 flights a day from Atlanta on their regional carriers.” Rowe said the new carriers are allowing people to fly in nonstop from locations they never could before, such as Southwest flights from Houston and Nashville, Tenn. As more flights are being added to those routes, the TDC is targeting those areas in its marketing campaign. “It allows us to open up new markets,” Rowe said. “It makes it easier for people to get here. When you have airlines talking about their service here, it continues to reinforce Panama City Beach as a great beach destination.” Rowe said it is significant Southwest chose Panama City Beach as one of its first resort destinations to be accessed with nonstop flights out of Love Field Airport in Dallas, which for years was unable to offer flights to Florida and many other states because of federal restrictions. “They could have been flying to any city,” Rowe said. “The fact that Southwest chose to come here is a testament to the strength of the tourist market. Southwest and Delta both signing five-year extensions to their agreement was huge for us. It means they will be flying into this airport for years to come. It really reinforces the fact we have a great airport and are a great destination.” Former state Rep. Jimmy Patronis, who served as chairman of the old airport board and heard from many of the naysayers about moving the airport, said the new airport “is going in an absolutely fantastic direction.” He said it is “an incredible game changer not just for Northwest Florida.” “I’ll take it far as the southeastern U.S.,” said Patronis, who now serves on the state Public Service Commission. Patronis said the flights are bringing in people who are spending money and paying sales taxes. “We’re benefiting,” he said. “Our cost of living in Bay County is cheaper now because of that extra traffic.” Patronis said the new airport also has the benefit of all the latest technology following 9/11. “The stars were aligned as best they could between the leadership we had at the state and federal level, bipartisan support” for the new airport, he said. “It was a fantastic opportunity for the state and Northwest Florida.” Industry St. Joe Co. donated not only 4,000 acres for the airport itself, but another 10,000 or so acres for an environmental mitigation zone. Jorge Gonzalez, senior vice president of development for St. Joe, said the airport will help the company market its new active adult living communities. “The airport is a great asset to the community,” he said. “Many people probably share this view. There is more airline service. There is more traffic. It’s not just something we think is a positive for us, but it’s a positive for the community, so we’re very pleased. Having better air service options helps all of us.” Gonzalez said the passenger numbers at the airport speak for themselves. “That is quantifiable data that is not subject to opinion,” he said. Carol Roberts, president of the Bay County Chamber of Commerce, said the airport has put Bay County on the map. “It’s been a plus,” she said. “We have more air service in Bay County than in the history of our community. You can pretty much connect and go anywhere worldwide right out of here. The rates have become a lot more competitive.” Roberts said the airport has the potential to bring in companies that will generate hundreds of jobs. In October 2012, ITT Exelis opened its full-service mine defense production facility at VentureCrossings, a 1,000-acre industrial park on the airport property. Another company, Edge Aerodynamix, uses the airport to test a device that helps reduce drag on aircraft wings to increase fuel efficiency. “That will certainly grow,” Roberts said. “I think ultimately, they will end up employing over 200 individuals.” Opposition remains The airport still has some critics. Jim Smallwood, who served on the old airport board in 2003 when the new airport was being debated, said the airport has not come close to generating the industry and the 120,000 jobs that were promised before it was built. However, he is surprised at the high passenger numbers. “There is no question it is much more successful than I thought it would be,” he said. “I was wrong. But in terms of what I was saying about new jobs and new people coming in, I was right. I wish I was not.” Smallwood said another problem he has is officials not negotiating more with St. Joe to obtain more land the county could have used for its administration buildings. “I was never against” the airport, he said. “I thought there should have been a better deal for people in Bay County.” During the debate, numerous residents opposed to the move wrote letters to the editor. “It is like a bad dream just thinking about our beautiful airport being dug up and destroyed so that more banks, Wal-Marts, condos and parking lots can be built there,” Linwood W. Nichols wrote in February 2008. “It will mean more people, more pollution, taxes, problems with drinking water and higher utility bills.” Nichols said in a recent telephone interview that he still is displeased the old airport has been shut down. He said a lot of the stores in the Panama City Mall had suppliers who would fly into the airport, but no more. “The local economy has suffered since the old airport has been closed,” he said. “I haven’t changed my position at all. Look at all the places that have closed on Harrison Avenue.” At the very least, Nichols said, the old airport should have remained open for smaller aircraft. But Panama City Mayor Greg Brudnicki said homes being built on the old airport site will bring new residents to the city and help its economy. The Audubon Society of Bay County supported the airport moving to the new site, because as part of the planning process for the West Bay Sector Plan, which includes the airport, St. Joe agreed to put 40,000 acres in conservation. “The alternative was that they were going to put an extension (of the runway) out from the old airport, and that was one of our healthiest seagrass beds in the bay,” said Neil Lamb, a board member of the society. “It would have destroyed a lot of the seagrass out there. I think the fact that we have the 40,000-plus acres that are undeveloped and being restored to longleaf habitat and long-leaf pine is a positive thing.” William Harrison, who served as legal counsel for St. Joe, said the 40,000-acre conservation zone is a positive for the environment and wildlife. “It is a really an important feature for West Bay for the plants and animals that call West Bay ‘home,’ ” he said. Harrison said it would have been a major ordeal to extend the runway at the old airport. Complying with FAA safety regulations would have required more fill going into the bay or homes being torn down in the nearby Forest Park neighborhood. “There was already significant filling in the bay for a previous extension of the runway,” he said. Several residents who live close to the airport off North Burnt Mill Creek Road also said they still aren’t pleased with the new airport. They cite increased traffic — and the noise that comes with it — on State 388, the only route to the airport. “The traffic is a bitch,” Walter Matthews said. He said the jet noise also is annoying. “It sucks when they come flying over at 6 o’clock in the morning,” he said. Although Lamb said there is no evidence wildlife near the airport has dwindled, Thomas Tucker said he sees the evidence every day. “We used to see hogs out here everywhere,” Tucker said. “You don’t see them anymore. We used to see deer out here. You don’t see them anymore, and you used to see turkeys out here. You don’t see them anymore.” Photos by ANDREW WARDLOW | The News Herald Walter Matthews, left, and Marvin Heckelthorn comment on Northwest Florida Beaches International Airport at a home off State 388. Matthews said the noise and traffic from the airport are a nuisance to nearby residents. SATURDAY’S NUMBERS Cash 3 (afternoon) . . . . . . . . . . 7-5-5 Cash 3 (evening) . . . . . . . . . . . . . 1-4-2 Play 4 (afternoon) . . . . . . . . . . 1-0-0-5 Play 4 (evening) . . . . . . . . . . . 7-7-5-1 Fantasy 5 . . . . . . . . . . . . 1-3-25-31-33 Powerball . . . . . 12-27-29-43-68-1-x2 Florida Lotto . . 4-16-22-32-46-53-x3


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SA VE $ 10 0 SA VE $ 50 PE R DENTURE ON PRE MIUM Co mple te or Pa rt ia l De ntu re 20144-1 *Sa me Da y Se rv ic e, in most cas e s, call fo r det ails . ** Th e de nti st wil l de te rmi ne th e nu mber & typ e of imp lan ts that be st t yo ur in div idua l needs . Adv er tised fe es e ff ecti ve th ro ugh 11/20 /15. Th es e ar e min im um fe es an d cha rg es ma y in cr ea se de pend ing on the tr ea tme nt re qu ir ed. THE PAT IENT AND ANY OT HER PERS ON RES PONSIBL E FOR PA YMENT HAS A RIGHT TO REF USE TO PA Y, CA NCE L PA YMENT , OR BE REIM BU RS ED FO R PA YMEN T FOR ANY OT HE R SER VICE, EXA MI NA TIO N, OR TREA TME NT TH AT IS PERF ORM ED AS A RESU LT OF AN D WITH IN 72 H OURS OF R ESP ON DIN G TO THE AD VE RTI SEM ENT FO R THE FREE , DISC OUN TED FEE , OR RED UCE D FEE SER VICE , EXAMIN AT ION OR TREA TME NT . We acc ept Cash , Chec ks wi th ID ,Vis a, Mas te rCa rd , Di sco ve r and Ameri can Ex pr ess as pa ym ent fo r our ser vi ces . $ 1, 095 ** Pe r Impl ant (D60 10) Full Size Imp lant (T o Se cur e Dent ur es) ON AF FO RD AB LE IM PL ANTS Sa ve $1 00 on an y one Impl ant ser vice on ly Af fo rd able Dentur es -P anama City , P. A. Wi lliam C. 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 NATIO N & WORLD Sunday, October 11, 2015 | The News Herald | Page A3 Curry and Strange expressed concerns about whether Loop Road, which would be built on St. Joe Co. property, would do enough to reduce traffic on Back Beach Road to warrant the city’s $2.6 million investment. The funds are coming from impact fees paid by Pier Park, which are supposed to be earmarked for road projects near the development. St. Joe also owns land around the road but has submitted no for mal applications for new develop ments to the city. Loop Road is slated to curve for about 1.5 miles northwest from the end of North Pier Park Drive to State 79. North Pier Park Drive extends from Back Beach Road but dead-ends just north of Pal metto Trace’s western entrance. When completed, the road extension would allow drivers leav ing Pier Park to drive to State 79 and bypass Back Beach Road. City Manager Mario Gisbert told the council the motion they approved would allow the design work to continue, meaning con struction documents would be ready in November or Decem ber, with the project bid out soon thereafter. “We’d have 365 days to build the road,” Gisbert said. “But there is still one more step — that is to approve the construction con tract. Until you pull the trigger on the construction contract, there is always is a way out of this.” Curry told Gisbert his words “sound great politically,” as they lead one to believe the vote is only authorizing design work. “What I’ve seen is that (St. Joe has) cleared out roads and entries in the name of agriculture and other things,” he said. “I’m just going to call it what it is: If we approve this going forward, it’s going to happen.” In June, Curry criticized St. Joe after it began to clear land along the path of the proposed road even though it had not been approved. The company owns the land and can cut down trees in the area as part of its timber operation. Traffic engineers hired by St. Joe told the council the Loop Road would reduce traffic at the inter section of State 79 and Back Beach Road by 7 percent, which is consid ered a good reduction. Curry said there would be more of a consensus among council members on moving ahead with the project if the road was being extended to Nautilus Street. “Please, sir,” traffic engineer Phillip Kurth of FTE Engineering said. “This is the first step of it get ting it down to Nautilus (which) is, in my opinion, a priority.” Cliff Wilson, president of PrebleRish Consulting Engineers, said the Department of Transportation has agreed to do a study and fund a new traffic light where Loop Road would intersect with State 79. “To date we’ve had tremendous support from the department to this point,” he said. Loop Road could be the first segment in a long-awaited “Back Back Beach Road,” which could be a parallel route to Back Beach Road that would allow drivers to avoid all but the far eastern end of U.S. 98. County Commissioner Mike Thomas said the county’s traffic light synchronization system is helping traffic flow on Back Beach Road, but more needs to be done. “We’ve got to do this” Loop Road, “and we don’t need to put it off any longer,” Thomas said. RUSSIAN BLITZ from Page A1 groups and other moderate opposition in a concerted effort to weaken them, officials said, and the Obama adminis tration has few options to defend those it had secretly armed and trained. The Russians “know their targets, and they have a sophisticated capac ity to understand the battlefield situa tion,” said Rep. Mike Pompeo, R-Kan., who serves on the House Intelligence Committee and was careful not to con firm a classified program. The CIA began a covert operation in 2013 to arm, fund and train a mod erate opposition to Assad. Over that time, the CIA has trained an estimated 10,000 fighters, although the number still fighting with so-called moderate forces is unclear. The effort was separate from the one run by the military, which trained militants willing to promise to take on IS exclusively. That program was widely considered a failure, and on Friday, the Defense Department announced it was abandoning the goal of a U.S.-trained Syrian force. For years, the CIA effort had foun dered — so much so that over the summer, some in Congress proposed cutting its budget. Some CIA-sup ported rebels had been captured; oth ers had defected to extremist groups. The secret CIA program is the only way the U.S. is taking on Assad militarily. In public, the United States has focused its efforts on fighting IS and urging Assad to leave office voluntarily. “Probably 60 to 80 percent of the arms that America shoveled in have gone to al-Qaida and its affiliates,” said Joshua Landis, a Syria expert at the University of Oklahoma. In recent months, CIA-backed groups, fighting alongside more extremist factions, began to make progress in Syria’s south and north west, American officials said. But in recent days, Russian airstrikes have hit groups in the area, according to the Institute for the Study of War, a Wash ington think tank that closely tracks the situation. U.S. intelligence officials see many factors motivating Russia’s interven tion: Moscow’s reasserting its primacy as a great power, propping up Assad and wanting to deal a blow to the United States, which has insisted that Assad must go to end Syria’s civil war. Russian officials have insisted they are bombing Islamic State militants and other terrorists. The administration is scrambling to come up with a response to Russia’s moves, but few believe the U.S. can pro tect its secret rebel allies. The adminis tration has all but ruled out providing CIA-backed groups with surface-to-air missiles that can down aircraft, fear ing such weapons would end up in the wrong hands, officials said. LOOP ROAD from Page A1 “It does nothing for me. It gives you another avenue from (State) 79 to Frank Brown Park. That does nothing for the residents.” KEITH CURRY Panama City Beach City Council “We’ve got to do this, and we don’t need to put it off any longer.” MIKE THOMAS Panama City Beach City Council


Page A4 | The News Herald | Sunday, October 11, 2015 NATIO N & WORLD My na me is Dr . To ny Sa lam ay , DC ., an d I ha ve be en he lp in g pa ti en ts wi th Ch ron ic Fa ti gu e fo r ye ar s no w. As pa rt of ou r pla n to he lp ide nt if y th ose who ha ve Chr on ic Fa ti gu e sy mp to ms , I am of fe ri ng a co mp li me nt ar y co nsu lt at io n an d ex am in at io n at a sp ec ia l pri ce of on ly $4 7 un ti l Oct ob er 17 th fo r th e rs t 20 ca ll er s. Th is is a $2 25 va lu e wo rt h of se rv ic es th at i s th e no rm al pr ic e wi th ne w pa ti en ts ! 16 13 Sa in t An dre ws Bl vd . Pa na m a Ci ty , FL 32 40 5 We bs it e: www .t heb ay do ct or .c om No hi dde n cha rg es . 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Fa rH or izo ns Tr av el .c om Br it is h Is le s Cr ui se Ju ne 113 , 20 16 Se e En gl an d, Sc ot la nd , Ir el an d & Mo re on t hi s 12 Ni gh t Vo ya ge ! MILWAUKEE (AP) — William Shakespeare’s words from more than 400 years ago are helping heal modern-day veterans. A group of Milwau kee-area actors started workshops in which veter ans depict conflict-heavy scenes from Shakespeare’s plays, aimed at helping the former service members deal with post-traumatic stress disorder, addiction and reintegration. “One of the reasons that the Shakespeare works so well is ... it’s this lan guage that just holds big emotion,” said actress and project director Nancy Smith-Watson. The free program is called “Feast of Crispian,” from a rallying speech Henry V gives that includes the famous “band of broth ers” reference. Since the group started in 2013, more than 300 veterans have taken part. Smith-Watson said acting helps veterans access bot tled-up emotions by using Shakespeare’s words. Organizers encourage the participants to be as angry or sad as they want. The effort expanded this year to include rehears als and a full production of “Julius Caesar,” which will be put on at a Milwau kee theater Oct. 30 through Nov. 1. The 13 veterans in rehearsals now span a vari ety of ages, backgrounds and service branches, including one who joined the Army at the end of the of Korean War. As the only woman, Army veteran Carissa DiPietro plays Caesar’s wife, Calpurnia, and Brutus’ wife, Portia. “It’s been life-chang ing,” said DiPietro, 38, of Cudahy, who has strug gled with depression and PTSD because of her mother’s death, a sexual assault years ago and the beating death of her 5year-old daughter by her ex-husband. She said the play, along with a therapist, has helped her finally start grieving. “It’s this character, I feel safe showing these emotions, showing these feelings because it’s Portia doing it and it doesn’t feel like it’s totally me — even though it is me,” DiPietro said. Watson-Smith said many come to the work shops thinking they are just going to watch others act, but when they see the group provides an accept ing environment, they stay. Mike Mitchels, 25, who plays Marc Antony, joined the Army after aging out of the foster care system and spent a year in Iraq, where he came under attack and a good friend was killed. When he returned, he felt like no one understood his experiences, and he turned to drugs and alcohol. He’s now been sober for six months and said a big factor is the Shakespeare program. “I’ve been able to open up; I’ve been able to be myself,” he said. “I don’t feel rejected around these people. I don’t feel the need to hide certain things.” Army officer recommends no jail time for Sgt. Bergdahl HOUSTON (AP) — An Army officer is recommend ing that Sgt. Bowe Bergdahl face a lower-level court mar tial and be spared the possibility of jail time for leaving his post in Afghanistan. Defense attorneys said Lt. Col. Mark Visger has decided Bergdahl’s case should go to a military system similar to civilian courts that handle misde meanor charges. It limits punishment to reduction of rank, a bad conduct discharge and a short jail term, though that isn’t being sought. Military prosecutors charged Bergdahl with desertion and misbehavior before the enemy, a charge that could carry a maximum penalty of life imprisonment. Bergdahl was captured by the Taliban after leaving his post in 2009 and held until last year, when he was exchanged for five Taliban commanders. Officers said a 45-day search put soldiers in danger. SGT. BOWE BERGDAHL charged with desertion Shakespeare program helps vets manage PTSD AP photos Left , veterans rehearse for “Julius Caesar” in Milwaukee. A group of actors is using William Shakespeare’s plays to help veterans with emotional and addiction issues heal. Right , Army veteran Carissa DiPietro takes the hand of Iraq war veteran Mike Mitchels during rehearsal. Jim Tasse and DiPietro act out a scene from “Julius Caesar.”


NATIO N & WORLD Sunday, October 11, 2015 | The News Herald | Page A5


Page A6 | The News Herald | Sunday, October 11, 2015 NATIO N & WORLD www .e zg o.c om FA LL IN TO SA VI NG S! TH E EZGO FA LL SA LE S EV EN T IS GO IN G ON NO W. 0% fo r 24 mon th s nan ci ng av ail ab le fo r qu ali ed bu ye rs . *O ff er av ai la bl e on se le ct mo de ls. Of fe r ma y va ry by mo de l. Of fe r end s Oc t. 31 , 20 15 . Co nt ac t yo ur lo ca l dea ler fo r de ta il s. GE T UP TO $5 00 * OFF . In st al lm ent Pr omo – 0% fo r 24 Mo nths [0 .6 4% AP R* ]. $0 Do wn | 0% in ter es t ra te | *E xa mple : On a pu rch as e wh ere th e Am ou nt Fi nan ce d is $7 ,5 00 , yo ur Do wn P ay men t is $0 with 12 mo nt hl y pa ym ent s of $6 29 .1 7 ea ch. In ter es t Ra te is 0% [A NN UA L PE RC EN TA GE RA TE is 0.6 4% (E ). No te : Th e ab ov e fi nanc in g pro gr am s are of fe re d by Sh ef fi el d Fi nan cial , a Di vi si on of Br anch Ba nk in g and Tr us t Co mp an y, Me mb er FD IC . Su bj ec t to cre di t app ro va l. Ap pr ov al , an d an y ra te s and t er ms pr ov id ed , ar e ba sed on cre di t wo rt hin es s. Ot her fi na nc in g of fe rs ar e av ai la bl e. Se e yo ur lo ca l dea ler f or det ai ls. Ot he r qual ifi ca ti on s and re st ri ct ions ma y app ly . An or ig in at ion fe e of $5 0 wi ll be ad ded to th e amount fi nanc ed in th e abo ve ex ample . Fi nanc in g promotio ns vo id wh ere pr oh ibi te d. Of fe r sub je ct to ch ange witho ut no ti ce . [“ E” me an s es ti mate .] . Of fe rs on ly av ai la ble in th e 50 U. S. st ate s an d Di st ri ct of Co lum bia . Se e yo ur au th or ize d EZGO dea ler or vis it www .e zg o.c om fo r de ta il s. Of fe r no t va li d with an y ot he r of fe r, di sco un t or promotion . 20 15 EZGO Di vi si on of Te xt ron In c. Al l ri ght s re se rv ed . EA SY RI DE , LL C db a EA SY RI DE GO LF CA RT S 40 03 N. HI GH WA Y 23 1 PA NA MA Ci ty , FL 324 04 (8 50 ) 76 9940 0 Palestinians carry out more stabbing attacks JERUSALEM (AP) — Palestinians carried out two stabbing attacks in Jerusalem on Saturday before being shot dead by police, while another two Palestinians were killed during a violent demonstration near the Gaza border fence, as violence continued to spread following a series of attacks against civilians and soldiers in the past week. Jerusalem has seen a wave of stabbing attacks linked to tensions over a sensitive holy site in the Old City that is sacred to Jews and Muslims. In recent days, the attacks have spread to the rest of Israel, while violent pro tests have erupted in the West Bank and along the Gaza border, where seven Palestinians were killed Friday. In the first stabbing Saturday, a 16-year-old Arab attacked two Israelis who were walking from the Old City toward the city center, said police spokesman Micky Rosenfeld. Police, who saw the men bleeding from stab wounds in their upper bodies and the knifewielding Palestinian running toward them, opened fire, killing the attacker. The two victims were lightly wounded and evacuated to the hos pital, Rosenfeld said. Later, just outside the Old City, another Pal estinian stabbed two police officers, one in the neck. Rosenfeld said other police forces opened fire and killed the attacker but also wounded one of their own. Three officers were taken to a hospital, one in serious condition. On the Gaza frontier, meanwhile, protests resumed Saturday afternoon, with dozens of Palestinians throwing stones and rolling burn ing tires toward Israeli troops along the border fence. Gaza health officials said Israeli forces shot dead a 13-year-old and an 11-year-old. The Israeli military said it fired toward protesters who approached the border. Later, the military said dozens of Palestin ians breached the border and briefly entered Israel. The military said five were detained for questioning while the others retreated. Some 1,500 people gathered in the IsraeliArab city of Nazareth Saturday to demonstrate solidarity with the Palestinians. Other protests also took place in different Arab cities, where masked demonstrators clashed with police. Recent days have seen a series of attacks by young Palestinians wielding household items like kitchen knives, screwdrivers and even a vegetable peeler. The youths had no known links to armed groups and have targeted Israeli soldiers and civilians at random, complicating efforts to predict or prevent the attacks. Kurdish or IS suicide bombers suspected ANKARA, Turkey (AP) — Almost simultaneous explo sions targeted a Turkish peace rally Saturday in Ankara, killing at least 86 people and wounding almost 190 others in Turkey’s deadliest attack in years — one that threatens to inflame the nation’s ethnic tensions. There was no immediate claim of responsibility, but Prime Minister Ahmet Davu toglu said there were “strong signs” the two explosions — which struck 50 yards apart — were suicide bombings. He suggested Kurdish rebels or Islamic State group militants could be behind the attacks. The two explosions occurred seconds apart out side the capital’s main train station as hundreds of opposi tion supporters and Kurdish activists gathered for the peace rally organized by Turkey’s public workers’ union and other groups. The protesters planned to call for increased democracy in Turkey and an end to the renewed violence between Kurdish rebels and Turkish security forces. The attacks Saturday came at a tense time for Turkey, a NATO member that borders war-torn Syria, hosts more refugees than any other nation in the world and has seen renewed fighting with Kurdish rebels that has left hundreds dead in the last few months. Many people at the rally had anticipated the rebels of the Kurdistan Workers’ Party, or PKK, would declare a tem porary cease-fire — which it did hours after the bombing — to ensure Turkey’s Nov. 1 election would be held in a safe environment. The state-run Anadolu Agency said the attacks were carried out with TNT explo sives fortified with metal ballbearings. Health Minister Mehmet Muezzinoglu said 62 of the blast victims died at the scene, while 24 others died at the hospital. “This massacre targeting a pro-Kurdish but mostly Turk ish crowd could flame ethnic tensions in Turkey,” said Soner Cagaptay, an analyst at the Washington Institute. He said the attack could be the work of groups “hoping to induce the PKK, or its more radical youth elements, to continue fighting Turkey,” adding that the Islamic State group would benefit most from the fullblown Turkey-PKK conflict. Davutoglu declared a three-day mourning period for the blast victims and said Tur key had been warned about groups aiming to destabilize the country. “For some time, we have been receiving intelligence information based from some (Kurdish rebel) and Daesh statements that certain sui cide attackers would be sent to Turkey ... and that through these attackers chaos would be created in Turkey,” Davu toglu said, using the IS group’s Arabic acronym. Davutoglu said authorities had detained at least two sus pected would-be suicide bomb ers in the past three days in Ankara and Istanbul. 86 killed at Turkish peace rally The two explosions occurred seconds apart as hundreds of opposition supporters and Kurdish activists gathered for a peace rally. The protesters planned to call for increased democracy in Turkey and an end to the renewed violence between Kurdish rebels and Turkish security forces. AP photos Turkish and Kurdish demonstrators react at a gathering in Paris after an explosion at a peace rally in Ankara, Turkey, killed at least 86 people Saturday. Kurdish or Islamic State suicide bombers are suspected.


Sunday, October 11, 2015 | The News Herald | Page A7


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WASHINGTON (AP) — A college degree practically stamped Andres Aguirre’s ticket to the middle class. Yet at age 40, he’s still paying the price of admission. After a decade of repay ments, Aguirre still diverts $512 a month to loans and owes $20,000. The expense requires his family to rent an apartment in Campbell, Calif., because buying a home in a decent school district would cost too much. His daughter has excelled in high school, but Aguirre has urged her to attend community college to avoid the debt that ensnared him. “I didn’t get the warmest reception on that,” said Agu irre, a health care manager. “But she understands the choice.” America’s crushing surge of student debt, now at $1.2 trillion, has bred a dis turbing new phenomenon: school loans that span gen erations. Weighed down by their own loans, many par ents lack the means to fund their children’s educations without sinking even deeper into debt. Data analyzed by The Associated Press, along with surveys about families and student debtloads, show that: School loans increas ingly belong to Americans older than 40. This group accounts for 35 percent of education debt, up from 25 percent in 2004, according to the New York Federal Reserve. Contributing to this surge: Longer repayment schedules, more midcareer workers returning to school and additional borrowing for children’s education. Generation X adults — 35 to 50 years old — owe about as much as people fresh out of college do. Stu dent loan balances average $20,000 for Generation X. Millennials, who are 34 and younger, have about the same average debt, accord ing to a report by Pew Char itable Trusts. Gen-X parents who carry student debt and have teenage children have struggled to save for their children’s educations. The average they have in college savings plans is just $4,000, compared with a $20,000 average for teenagers’ parents who aren’t still repaying their own school loans, Pew found. A result is that many of their chil dren will need to borrow heavily for college, thereby perpetuating a cycle of fam ily debt. Student debt is surpass ing groceries as a primary expense, with the gap widen ing most for younger families. The average college-edu cated head of household under 40 owes $404 a month in student debt payments, according to an AP analysis of Fed data. That’s slightly more than what the govern ment says the average col lege-educated family spends at the supermarket. The multigenerational debt cycle reflects a rush to pursue college as a path to middle class security. About 25 years ago, federal poli cies began encouraging bor rowing on a mass scale to cover soaring college costs. Policymakers figured bor rowers could afford the debt because college degrees would all but guarantee comfortable incomes. The reality played out somewhat differently. About 6 million Gen-X households still owe student debt. Some, like Aguirre, are forgoing homeowner ship. Others have moved to remote stretches of the country to qualify for loan forgiveness programs. At no point before, experts say, has such a large share of the U.S. population begun their careers indebted. Different paths Nathan Anderson received his first student loan in 1991. His time at Johns Hopkins University overlapped with the start of the lending boom: The gov ernment was raising bor rowing limits, introducing unsubsidized Stafford loans and incentivizing private lenders. Majoring in psychology, Anderson hoped to become a child psychologist. But after suffering a shoulder injury, he found relief only from an acupuncturist. The treatment led him to study Chinese medicine and become a licensed acupunc turist himself in 2004. He had already racked up $45,000 in college debt; acupuncture school required more. Now 42 with a blended family of five, he runs an acupuncture clinic in Tuc son, Ariz., with his wife, Julie, also an acupunctur ist. Combined, their monthly student loans bills approach $1,700. “More than we spend on groceries and kind of like having a second mortgage,” Anderson said. The student lending boom never fully appreci ated how many students might switch majors or careers, nor that incomes would stagnate as debt lev els rose. In Kansas, the Bigler family lives in the remote town of Ashland as part of a government-backed pro gram to forgive the debt for the father, Jonathan, 54, who in a mid-career switch became a physician assistant. With a population of 853, Ashland is 50 miles from the nearest Wal-Mart and an hour from hamburgers at the closest Sonic Drive-In. Including the college debts for their three daughters, ages 22 to 27, the Biglers write checks totaling $2,531 each month to repay stu dent debts. The family is on track to be debt-free when Jonathan turns 72. BIG SAVINGS NOW! IT ’S OU R 46 TH AN NIV ER SAR Y FL lic ense # CA C 1813818 / CFC 1427469 / EC 13002463 Pr of es si on al s Yo u Ca n Tr us t! * Limit ed time o er . Special good dur ing re gular hours . Go od fo r diag nostic only . Re pairs and adv anc ed te sting not included . Ca nnot be co mbined with other disc oun ts . Pr icing subjec t to change without notic e. *Some Restrictions Apply 850-872-1004 618 We st Baldwin Road, Pa nama City, FL 32 405 $ $ $ $ PREVENT AT IVE MAINTENANCE OR DIAGN OSTICS OFF WHO LE HOUSE RE-PIPE OFF WHOLE HOUSE RE-WIRE SAVE UP TO $460 ON SELECT NEW A/C SYSTEM S BIG SAVINGS NOW! BIG SAVINGS NOW! BIG SAVINGS NOW! BIG SAVINGS NOW! BIG SAVINGS NOW! BIG SAVINGS NOW! BIG SAVINGS NOW! BIG SAVINGS NOW! 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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 NATIO N & WORLD Page A10 | The News Herald | Sunday, October 11, 2015 Surveys show student debt is surpassing groceries as a primary expense, with the gap widening most for younger families. Multigenerational student debt traps parents, kids AP Jill Rosales talks about student debt with her dog and daughter in the back yard of their home in Temecula, Calif. Each month, $1,500 is deducted from the family bank account for student loans. It’s more than the mortgage. The withdrawals include about $500 a month to repay her husband Ernie’s college and grad school debt.


NATIO N & WORLD Sunday, October 11, 2015 | The News Herald | Page A11 WASHINGTON (AP) — A push to overhaul criminal sentencing is prompting the early release of thousands of federal drug prisoners, including some whom pros ecutors once described as threats to society, accord ing to an Associated Press review of court records. About 6,000 inmates are due to be freed from cus tody in the coming month, the result of changes made last year to guidelines that provide judges with recom mended sentences for spe cific crimes. Federal officials said about 40,000 inmates could be eligible for reduced sentences in coming years. Many are small-time drug dealers targeted by an approach to drug enforce ment now condemned by many as overly harsh and expensive. But an AP analy sis of almost 100 court cases also identified defendants who carried semi-automatic weapons, had past convic tions for robbery and other crimes, moved cocaine ship ments across states and participated in international heroin smuggling. Supporters of lighter drug sentences say studies show inmates released early aren’t more likely to reoffend than those who serve their entire sentences. Still, the broad spectrum of defendants granted early release includes some about whom prosecutors have raised dire warnings. “I’m a career prosecutor. I’m a law-and-order girl, and I believe that you need to send dangerous people to prison for a very long time,” Deputy Attorney General Sally Yates said. “But I think that we need to be smart about deciding who are those dangerous people.” Willie Best, a one-time District of Columbia drug dealer whose sentence was slashed under past crack guideline changes, had an additional month taken off and is due out in 2016. Prosecutors in 2008 said Best helped run a drugdealing organization, shot at someone he believed had stolen from him and, after fleeing as warrants were served, was found in a stolen car with an assault rifle and other guns. His lawyer described him as the product of a troubled, impoverished upbringing. Best, in a prison interview, called himself a loving father who bears no resemblance to his past self. “It’s been a long time coming. Eight years is a long time,” he said. Guidelines set by the U.S. Sentencing Commission offer recommended mini mum and maximum terms for federal crimes. The inde pendent commission voted last year to reduce ranges for drug offenses, then applied those changes to already imprisoned convicts. Since then, prisoners have sought relief from judges, who can reject those they consider public safety threats. About three-quar ters of the requests had been granted as of August. The first wave is due around Nov. 1, and most of those getting early release are already in halfway houses or under home confinement. The revision is its most sweeping because it covers all drug types. “Nothing to date comes close to what this shift is likely to produce over the next decade or so, starting this year,” said Marc Mauer of the Sentencing Project, an advocacy group. The action is part of a national effort to rethink punishments for a drug offender population that comprises about half the federal inmate count. Supporters call the commission’s move, which on average would pare two years from sentences, a modest dialing-back of punishments that were too harsh to begin with and wouldn’t be imposed today. Though some released early will reoffend, most will not, statistically speaking, said Ohio State law profes sor Doug Berman. “Mark my words: The sky will not fall,” said Julie Stewart of Families Against Mandatory Minimums. Tuan Evans, who sold pistols and cocaine to under cover officers, had 11 months shaved off his 108-month sen tence. He wrote from prison that he’s acquired haircut ting skills and hopes to start a landscaping business and mentor children once he’s freed. Records show a 2018 release date. “You don’t have to lock us up and throw away the key when we make a mistake,” he said. CR ES TV IE W 26 70 S. Fe rdon Bl vd . (R ed st on e Pl az a) (8 50 ) 39 843 78 DE FU NI AK SP RI NG S 17 56 US Hw y 90 W. (8 50 ) 30 751 52 MA RI AN NA 30 25 6t h St . (8 50 ) 26 0-0 43 6 DE ST IN / MI RA MA R 10 22 1 Em er al d Co as t Pk wy . (8 50 ) 65 997 99 FT . WA LT ON BE AC H 22 Be al Pk wy SW (8 50 ) 65 997 99 PA NA MA CI TY 10 31 W. 23 rd St . Su it e A (8 50 ) 25 019 90 CH IP LE Y 16 11 Ma in St . #4 (8 50 ) 26 0-0 43 6 PA NA MA CI TY BE AC H 12 23 4 PC B Pk wy . (8 50 ) 25 019 90 Se e St or e fo r det ai ls. *B y ap po in tm en t. Am on g adult s ov er 50 . 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Sunday, October 11, 2015 | The News Herald | Page A13


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Co upon Expir es 10/30/2015 In Th e Op tic al Sh op s at one of ou r 7 lo ca tio ns 62 Andr ew Kortz, M.D. Boar d Certified Eye Physician and Cataract Surgeon Cor nea Fellowship Tr ained Darr en Payne, M.D. Boar d Certified Eye Physician and Cataract Surgeon Spirit of reunion marks Million Man March anniversary WASHINGTON (AP) — Black men and women joyously returned to the National Mall on Saturday for the 20th anniversary of the Million Man March, call ing for changes in policing and black communities in an atmosphere almost like a family reunion. Waving flags, carry ing signs and listening to speeches and songs, people mingled as they wove their way through security barri cades and around loudspeak ers and souvenir vendors at the U.S. Capitol and the Mall. For some, it was a return to Washington after the Mil lion Man March on Oct. 16, 1995, and a chance to expose their children to the same positive experience the first march represented to them. “This is a very special moment for me. Twenty years ago, I was by myself,” said Joey Davis, 47, of Detroit, who was setting up chairs for his family near the Capitol’s reflecting pool. “And 20 years later, I come back with my wife and five children. And so I like to think that over the last 20 years, I’ve been doing my part in keeping the prom ise of the spirit of the original Million Man March.” Nation of Islam leader Louis Farrakhan, who spearheaded the original march, called the anniver sary gathering the “Justice or Else” march. Many speak ers asked the crowd to chant that slogan during the day. Farrakhan, in a wideranging speech that lasted for more than 2 hours, called for more responsibility in the black community for inner-city killings and for the government to investigate recent high-profile killings of unarmed black men and women. “There must come a time when we say enough is enough,” the 82-year-old Farrakhan said. The original march brought hundreds of thou sands to Washington to pledge to improve their lives, their families and their com munities. Women, whites and other minorities were not invited to the original march, but organizers wel comed all on Saturday. Saturday’s march brought out young and old, including some veterans of the 1963 March on Washing ton. Nate Smith of Oakland, Calif., who was on the Mall for Martin Luther King’s “I Have A Dream” speech and the 1995 Million Man March, returned once again for Sat urday’s proceedings. “It’s something that I need to do,” the 70-year-old man said. “It’s like a pilgrim age for me, and something I think all black people need to do.” Life has improved in some ways for black men since the original march, but not in others. For example: The unemployment rate for black men in Octo ber 1995 was 8.1 percent, according to the Bureau of Labor Statistics. In Septem ber 2015, it was 8.9 percent. In 1995, 73.4 percent of black men had high school degrees. In 2004, 84.3 percent did, according to the Census Bureau. Law enforcement agen cies made 3.5 million arrests of blacks in 1994, which was 30.9 percent of all arrests, the FBI said. By 2013, the latest available data, arrests of blacks had decreased to 2.5 million, 28 percent of all arrests. WASHINGTON (AP) — The job of leading House Republicans might have gone from difficult to impossible. After two tumultuous weeks that saw the current speaker announce his res ignation and his heir appar ent abruptly pull out of the running, House Republicans are in disarray as they con front a leadership vacuum. And the only person widely deemed fit to fill it is a law maker who doesn’t want to, Wisconsin Rep. Paul Ryan, chairman of the House Ways and Means Committee and the party’s 2012 vice presi dential nominee. Even as they plead with Ryan to reconsider, Repub licans are left asking them selves whether anyone can lead them. And even if Ryan does yield to their entreaties, some question whether even he could tame a House GOP that seems fractured beyond repair, with a “hell no” cau cus ready to risk crises and government shutdowns to achieve its goals and estab lishment-minded lawmak ers seemingly powerless to do anything about it. “It is bad,” said Rep. Peter King, R-N.Y. “We cannot allow 35 or 40 people to hijack the party and black mail the Congress. We have to get things done.” On Friday, lawmakers left Washington in confusion and discord to head home to their districts for a week long recess. Ryan returned to Janesville, Wis., to his wife and young family to turn over his options, with leading Republicans inside Congress and out urging him to step up for the good of the party. Before the House adjourned, outgoing Speaker John Boehner of Ohio, who had intended to leave Con gress Oct. 30, assured law makers he would stay on until a replacement can be selected. When that will hap pen is uncertain, but Boeh ner urged Republicans to find a way out of their tur moil together. “This institution cannot grind to a halt,” he said at a closed-door meeting accord ing to an account provided by someone in the room. “It’s up to the people in this room to listen to each other, come together and figure this out. Time for us to take the walls down, open up our ears and listen to each other.” Yet by announcing he would resign rather than face a tea party-backed floor vote to depose him, Boehner conceded that the fight to lead the House was one he could not win. And within days of his announce ment, the same bloc of compromise-averse hard liners who’d pushed him out derailed his No. 2, Major ity Leader Kevin McCar thy. McCarthy withdrew from the speaker’s race at the last possible moment on Thursday, as it became clear he would struggle for the needed majority on the House floor. Lawmakers were left to fret that whoever becomes speaker next — whether Ryan or someone else — could simply end up the latest victim of a corrosive dynamic that forced a gov ernment shutdown two years ago in a failed attempt to end President Barack Obama’s health care law. That dynamic has caused crisis after crisis ever since. Major challenges await whoever does move into the job, including a fight over raising the debt ceiling and must-pass spending legisla tion in early December that hardliners hope to use to cut funding for Planned Par enthood, which would risk another shutdown. “No matter who we put in that chair is going to have to figure out a way to change the political dynamic,” said Rep. Charlie Dent, R-Pa. “That is a much harder question.” House Republicans: Can anyone lead us? PAUL RYAN R-Wis KEVIN M c CA R T H Y Majority LeaderJO H N BOE H NE R outgoing Speaker of the House ‘Enough is enough’ AP Margaret Holland of Baltimore embraces her daughter Jaylah Sabb on Saturday during a rally to mark the 20th anniversary of the Million Man March in Washington, D.C. FIRST LADY CHRISTENS USS ILLINOIS AP photos First Lady Michelle Obama christened a Navy submarine at a Connecticut shipyard on Saturday, taking three whacks to break a bottle of champagne against the hull of the USS Illinois and thanking military families for their sacrifice. The $2.7 billion vessel is the 13th in the Virginia class of submarines, which can carry out a range of missions including anti-submarine warfare, delivery of special forces and surveillance. The 377-foot submarine will carry a crew of more than 130 and a payload of weapons including torpedoes and Tomahawk missiles.


NATIO N & WORLD Sunday, October 11, 2015 | The News Herald | Page A15 Leader touts country’s military dominance at 70th anniversary parade PYONGYANG, North Korea (AP) — North Korean leader Kim Jong Un took center stage at a military parade and mass rally in Pyongyang on Saturday to mark the 70th anniversary of the country’s ruling party by declaring in a rare speech that the North has no intention of straying from the socialist track established by his grand father and is ready to stand up to any threat posed by the United States. Kim, the youngest and most enigmatic head of state, con fidently and firmly delivered the speech from the balcony of the palatial People’s Grand Study House as tens of thou sands of his countrymen and a large international media contingent watched from the capital’s iconic Kim Il Sung Square. To punctuate his rhetoric, thousands of goose-stepping troops, tanks, armored vehi cles, rocket launchers and a variety of missiles mounted on trucks then rolled through the square. Military aircraft flew in formation, forming the symbol of the Workers’ Party of Korea — a hammer, brush and sickle. “Our revolutionary force is ready to respond to any kind of war the American imperial ists want,” Kim said, flanked by visiting Chinese official Liu Yunshan and senior North Korean officials. He said North Korea’s policy of putting its military first has made it “an impenetrable fortress and a global military power.” Brightly colored floats and thousands of civilian marchers waving red and pink bouquets of plastic flowers followed the military show. Others held up cards to spell out Kim’s name. But, reflecting North Korea’s international isola tion, no world leaders were present. Liu, the No. 5 leader in the Chinese Communist party, was the most senior foreign dignitary, though Cuba, Viet nam and other countries sent delegations. Kim has yet to make state visit abroad — his highest-profile visitor to date was former NBA star Dennis Rodman — and he chose not to attend recent anniversary cer emonies held by his country’s two closest allies, Russia and China. China’s official Xinhua News Agency reported that Liu told Kim China was willing to work with North Korea for a quick resumption of six-party nuclear talks. The talks, which aim to end the North’s nuclear program and also involve the U.S., South Korea, Russia and Japan, stalled seven years ago, and Beijing has grown increas ingly vocal about its discom fort with Pyongyang’s nuclear ambitions. North Korea has shown no interest in giving up its nuclear capability, which it considers the crown jewel of its national defense strategy. An expert at the Korea Institute for Defense Analysis, a security think tank in Seoul, Jin Moo Kim, said North Korea revealed a new 300-millimeter rocket launcher. It also dis played drones and a KN-08 bal listic missile, with an estimated range of 6,200 miles that the country had previously shown off in 2012. Kim said the presence of Liu might have prevented the North from revealing its most provocative weapons. Even so, further analysis of the mis siles and other weapons on dis play — which in the past have included mock-ups or fakes — could give experts clues to the North’s actual capabilities. Reports: Officer’s shooting of boy with pellet gun justified COLUMBUS, Ohio (AP) — A white Cleve land police officer was justified in fatally shooting a black 12-year-old boy holding a pel let gun moments after pulling up beside him, according to two outside reviews conducted at the request of the prosecutor investigating the death. A retired FBI agent and a Denver prosecu tor both found the rookie patrolman who shot Tamir Rice in November 2014 exercised a reasonable use of force because he had rea son to perceive the boy — described in a 911 call as man waving and pointing a gun — as a serious threat. The reports were released Saturday night by the Cuyahoga County Prosecutor’s Office, which asked for the outside reviews as it presents evidence to a grand jury that will determine whether Timothy Loehmann will be charged in Tamir’s death last November. “We are not reaching any conclusions from these reports,” Prosecutor Timothy J. McGinty said. “The gathering of evidence continues, and the grand jury will evaluate it all.” He said the reports, which included a technical reconstruction by the Ohio State Highway Patrol, were released in the inter est of being “as public and transparent as possible.” Subodh Chandra, a lawyer for the Rice family, said the release of the reports shows the prosecutor is avoiding accountability, which is what the family seeks. The report prepared by retired FBI agent Kimberly A. Crawford concluded that Loehm ann’s use of force did not violate Tamir’s constitutional rights, saying the only facts relevant to such a determination are those the patrolman had at the time he fired his weapon. Loehmann, she wrote, “had no informa tion to suggest the weapon was anything but a real handgun, and the speed with which the confrontation progressed would not give the officer time to focus on the weapon.” Lamar Sims, the chief deputy district attorney in Denver, also concluded that Loehmann’s actions were reasonable based on statements from witnesses and a recon struction of what happened that day. “The officers did not create the violent situation,” Sims wrote in his review. “They were responding to a situation fraught with the potential for violence to citizens.” Kim: North Korea an ‘impenetrable fortress’ AP photos Above , North Koreans wave decorative flowers and some break into tears as they parade past their leader Kim Jong Un, in Pyongyang, North Korea, on Saturday at a lavish military parade to mark the 70th anniversary of the North’s ruling party. Left , soldiers march during the parade. AP photos Kim Jong Un salutes his followers after a speech asserting the country’s military dominance.


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Sports PANAMA CITY NEWS HERALD Section Facebook: Twitter: @NH_Sports B SUNDAY October 11, 2015 INSIDE SPORTS NFL, B2 • STAT SHEET, B4 • NASCAR, B5 • MLB PLAYOFFS, B8 Hats off to a good old college try This space isn’t known for being been kind to the masterminds responsible for how college sports are conducted. During this already crazy 2015 football season, in the lexicon deserved, South Carolina and LSU rate a pass. No matter whatever logistics glitches that occurred during their SEC football game Saturday afternoon in Baton Rouge, La., these universities got it right for moving the site of the game at midweek and making it work under adverse circumstances. The citizens of a state devastated by recent flooding deserved the full force of law enforcement, first responders and emergency medical personnel. They didn’t need that manpower diverted to a football game scheduled for Saturday in Columbia, S.C. Credit administrators from both schools for making the site shift possible by Wednesday. And here’s even a left-handed nod to ESPN and CBS, who were involved in the negotiations for the game to be televised and the schools to receive that revenue. In addition to a lessthan-full Tiger Stadium, here are a few tidbits about moving the game that turned into a 45-24 LSU triumph. South Carolina expected to make $3,854,476 from ticket sales for the game, the second-highest home game projection for the season trailing only the Nov. 28 showdown with rival Clemson projected at $4.2 million. Though the game was played on LSU’s campus, South Carolina received the ticket revenue, although much less than it would have been. LSU kept only enough, expected to be about $500,000, to cover expenses. Because it was the Gamecocks’ home game and the South Carolina band couldn’t travel, LSU’s band was busy last week learning South Carolina’s game-day music, and LSU even planned to play “Sandstorm” over the loudspeakers, as is the custom at Williams-Brice Stadium in Columbia. LSU had a major undertaking in securing public-safety workers to handle police and traffic duties in a short period of Sports Beat Pat McCann SEE M c CANN | B5 SCORES ACC | B7 SEC | B7 TOP 25 | B6 OHIO ST. ............ 49 MARYLAND .... 28 LSU ....................... 45 S. CAROLINA ... 24 NOTRE DAME .... 41 NAVY ................... 24 MICHIGAN ...... 38 N’WESTERN ........ 0 BAYLOR ............. 66 KANSAS ................ 7 OLE MISS .......... 52 N. MEXICO ST. ... 3 VOLS TOP BULLDOGS Joshua Dobbs threw for 312 yards, ran for 118 more and accounted for five touchdowns as Tennessee erased a 21-point deficit in a 38-31 victory over No. 19 Georgia. CLEMSON ROLLS ON Deshaun Watson threw for two touchdowns, Wayne Gallman ran for two scores and No. 6 Clemson surged past reeling Georgia Tech 43-24 . RED RIVER STUNNER Tyrone Swoopes threw a touchdown pass and ran for another score as Texas found relief in the Red River rivalry yet again, upsetting No. 10 Oklahoma 24-17. FLORIDA STATE 29, MIAMI 24 A P photos Florida State’s Everett Golson gets off a pass off between the hands of Miami defender Chad Thomas in the first quarter Saturday in Tallahassee. FLORIDA 21, MISSOURI 3 FSU RALLIES Cook, Golson and Seminoles’ defense lead to victory Gators mistake free in win on road COL U MBI A , Mo. (AP) — Kelvin Taylor rushed for 99 yards and two first-quar ter touchdowns and No. 11 Florida defeated Missouri 21-3 on Saturday night. The Gators (6-0, 4-0 SEC) amassed 337 yards and possessed the ball for 37:53, converting 23 first downs. Quarterback Will Grier targeted eight receivers, completing 20 of 33 passes for 208 yards in his fifth start. Demarcus Robin son led Florida in receiv ing with six catches for 79 yards. Florida’s defense never allowed Missouri’s offense to settle into a rhythm. Mis souri was 1 of 13 on third down and opened the sec ond half with three consec utive three-and-outs. Drew Lock made his second start for Missouri Florida quarterback Will Grier, left, pushes away from Missouri’s Michael Scherer during the first half Saturday in Columbia, Mo. A P By DUS TIN KENT 747-5065 | @PC N HDustinKent T A LL A H ASS EE — If Dalvin Cook was feeling any ill effects from the hamstring pull he suffered in last week’s game against Wake Forest, you’d have a hard time convincing Miami of it after Saturday night. Considered questionable to play through much of the week, Cook deliv ered another monster performance with 269 total yards and three touch downs to lift the No. 12 Seminoles to a 29-24 Atlantic Coast Conference victory. It was the sixth straight win over the Hurricanes for FSU (5-0, 3-0), and for the second straight year, it was a late touchdown run by Cook that proved the difference. Cook rushed for 222 yards and two touchdowns and added a 36-yard receiving score, providing the knock out blow with a 23-yard touchdown run with 6:44 left to play. “He’s one of the best pure football players in college football,” FSU coach Jimbo Fisher said of his sophomore running back. “That guy’s differ ent, man. He’s got something differ ent about him. I’m glad he’s on my team.” Florida State trailed for the first time in the fourth quarter this season after a 29-yard touchdown pass from Brad Kaaya to Stacy Coley made it 24-23 with 10:02 left. The Seminoles answered with perhaps their most impressive drive of the season. Starting from their 14, the Semi noles marched 86 yards on eight plays, getting a pair of big third-down conversions by Everett Golson and two explosive runs by Cook. Facing third-and-8 from the FSU 18, Golson stepped up into the pocket against pressure and drilled a bullet down the middle to Bobo Wilson for 20 yards to initiate the drive. After a 7-yard run by Golson con verted third-and-1 to the Miami 46, Cook hit a 23-yard run down the right sideline, and delivered another one on the ensuing play to put FSU back in the lead. The two-point conversion failed, leaving the door open for Miami with a chance to win it on a late touchdown. But the Hurricanes (3-2, 0-1) went three-and-out on their next series and turned it over on downs on their final possession, as Giorgio Newberry deflected a Kaaya pass on fourth-and-4 with 1:28 left. While the Seminoles continue to have the upper hand in the series, Fisher said Saturday’s game was about as good as it gets in what was once college football’s premier rivalry. “My hats off to Miami,” Fisher said. “We knew they would come in and play well, knew they wouldn’t quit. We knew they would play hard. They coached one heck of a game and played one heck of a game. That’s what MiamiFlorida State is supposed to be about. SEE SEMINOLES | B5 SEE G ATORS | B5


Page B2 | The News Herald | Sunday, October 11, 2015 NFL One of the six remaining undefeated NFL teams will be on the field in Cincinnati on Sunday when Seattle visits. It’s not the Seahawks. Not only are the Bengals 4-0, they’ve been as impressive as any squad one-quarter into their schedule. They rank second in total offense, are plus-3 in turnover margin and only Atlanta and Arizona have scored more than Cincinnati’s 121 points. Seattle’s track record is a whole lot better as the Seahawks (2-2) seek a third straight Super Bowl trip. They come off a tight win against Detroit aided by a botched officiating call at the end, and they have severe pass protection issues. Off are Carolina (4-0), the New York Jets (3-1), Minnesota (2-2) and Miami (1-3). St. Louis (2-2) at Green Bay (4-0) The Rams suddenly have some offen sive weapons to go with their strong defense and pass rush. Wide receiver Tavon Austin became the first player in NFL history to have punt returns of 75 yards or longer in three straight seasons and is contributing in the passing game. Top draft pick Todd Gurley ran for all but 40 of his 146 yards last week in the fourth quarter. Washington (2-2) at Atlanta (4-0) The Falcons have scored 137 points, second in the league to Arizona, and, in a scheduling quirk, already are 3-0 against the NFC East. They’ve reached 4-0 for the first time since 2012, when the team finished 13-3 and advanced to the NFC champion ship game. Denver (4-0) at Oakland (2-2) The Broncos have won the past seven meetings, including all six with Peyton Man ning at quarterback. Manning has led seven teams to a 4-0 start, easily the most in NFL history for a QB. But it’s been the Denver defense, ranked atop the league, that has been most responsible for the perfect mark. With 18 sacks, the Broncos are on pace to tie the record of 72 held by the 1984 Bears, but the Raiders have allowed only five sacks. New England (3-0) at Dallas (2-2) Tom Brady can join Manning and Fran Tarkenton as the only QBs with four 4-0 starts to a season, and against the battered Cow boys, it’s difficult to see him failing. The Patriots are averaging 37.8 points per game during a six-game winning streak that includes the playoffs last season, and All-Pro tight end Rob Gronkowski has been unstoppable. Dallas has stopped cold after winning its opening two matches as key players keep getting injured. The Cowboys do get DE Greg Hardy after his four-game suspension has concluded. They’ll need a lot more vs. New England. Buffalo (2-2) at Tennessee (1-2) The Titans have won five straight vs. the Bills, spanning 15 years. For Buffalo to change that, it must curb the penalties, and coach Rex Ryan recognizes that. “It’s just more the focus, and more the things that recognize that,” said Ryan, whose team leads the NFL with 47 penalties for 428 yards. “You know a penalty doesn’t help this team and so we got to do whatever we can to fix that, and I believe we’re heading in that direction. I think we understand as a team now the severity of penalties.” Tennessee’s defense doesn’t have the cache of Buffalo, but it’s quite effective. Line backer Derrick Morgan has six sacks and two forced fumbles in his past six games. Arizona (3-1) at Detroit (0-4) Jim Caldwell did the right thing by order ing his players to put the blown end zone call at Seattle behind them and concentrate on winning a game for once. This could be a good opportunity considering the Cardinals come off a very physical loss to St. Louis, and the Lions’ pass rush is primed. Still, Bruce Arians has a way of getting strong performances out of his players in difficult settings. This is the first of six road games over the next eight contests for the Cardinals. San Francisco (1-3) at N.Y. Giants (2-2) There was some thought that the league would want to flex this one off Sunday prime time. Then the Giants, who aren’t far from being 4-0, learned to finish. Now they look like the favorite in the banged-up and medio cre NFC East. San Francisco looks like a team in freef all. The Niners are trying hard, but all the offseason defections have marginalized the defense, while the passing game is abysmal. New Orleans (1-3) at Philadelphia (1-3) Even with a tender arm, Drew Brees pro duced the winning touchdown against Dallas, the 400th TD pass of his sterling career. Presumably he will be healthier as he faces a Philly defense that tends to run out of gas because it is on the field so often. The Eagles are averaging only 22:48 in time of posses sion, a recipe for defeat. New Orleans has won five of the past six meetings. Chicago (1-3) at Kansas City (1-3) It would be nice if the Chiefs could find the end zone, but at least their kicker is reli able. In a week when many booters were botching critical field goals and even missing extra points, KC’s Cairo Santos nailed all seven field-goal attempts, a club record. Chicago also won by a foot, on Robbie Gould’s 49-yard field goal with 2 seconds remaining against Oakland. Jacksonville (1-3) at Tampa Bay (1-3) For bragging rights in Florida? What a sad state of affairs for the Sunshine State that the three NFL teams might not be as good as the Seminoles or Gators. At least the Jaguars were a threat last week, taking Indianapolis to overtime in a game Jacksonville probably should have won. The Buccaneers are winless at home (0-10) under Lovie Smith. Cleveland (1-3) at Baltimore (1-3) The Ravens have won 13 of the past 14 games between these teams, and the Browns’ last win in Baltimore was in 2007. Both clubs have been involved in some tight outcomes so far: The Browns have lost past two games by a total of 10 points and the Ravens’ three defeats have been by a combined 14 points. Monday night Pittsburgh (2-2) at San Diego (2-2) The Steelers are 22-9 all-time against the Chargers, but with Mike Vick behind center instead of Ben Roethlisberger, it’s a different offense. Consider this, however: In his last start against the Chargers, Sept. 15, 2013 with Philadelphia, Vick passed for a career-high 428 yards with two TDs, includ ing one rushing, and a 123.4 rating. MATCHUPS Standings All Times CDT AMERICAN CONFERENCE East W L T Pct PF PA New England 3 0 0 1.000 119 70 N.Y. Jets 3 1 0 .750 95 55 Buffalo 2 2 0 .500 110 92 Miami 1 3 0 .250 65 101 South W L T Pct PF PA Indianapolis 3 2 0 .600 99 113 Tennessee 1 2 0 .333 89 77 Jacksonville 1 3 0 .250 62 107 Houston 1 4 0 .200 97 135 North W L T Pct PF PA Cincinnati 4 0 0 1.000 121 77 Pittsburgh 2 2 0 .500 96 75 Baltimore 1 3 0 .250 93 104 Cleveland 1 3 0 .250 85 102 West W L T Pct PF PA Denver 4 0 0 1.000 97 69 Oakland 2 2 0 .500 97 108 San Diego 2 2 0 .500 96 110 Kansas City 1 3 0 .250 100 125 NATIONAL CONFERENCE East W L T Pct PF PA Dallas 2 2 0 .500 95 101 N.Y. Giants 2 2 0 .500 102 82 Washington 2 2 0 .500 78 79 Philadelphia 1 3 0 .250 78 86 South W L T Pct PF PA Carolina 4 0 0 1.000 108 71 Atlanta 4 0 0 1.000 137 93 Tampa Bay 1 3 0 .250 72 117 New Orleans 1 3 0 .250 86 104 North W L T Pct PF PA Green Bay 4 0 0 1.000 113 71 Minnesota 2 2 0 .500 80 73 Chicago 1 3 0 .250 68 125 Detroit 0 4 0 .000 66 96 West W L T Pct PF PA Arizona 3 1 0 .750 148 73 St. Louis 2 2 0 .500 74 89 Seattle 2 2 0 .500 87 71 San Francisco 1 3 0 .250 48 110 Thursday’s Game Indianapolis 27, Houston 20 Sunday’s Games 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’s Game Pittsburgh at San Diego, 7:30 p.m. Thursday, Oct. 15 Atlanta at New Orleans, 7:25 p.m. Sunday, Oct. 18 Kansas City at Minnesota, Noon Miami at Tennessee, Noon Washington at N.Y. Jets, Noon Arizona at Pittsburgh, Noon Cincinnati at Buffalo, Noon Chicago at Detroit, Noon Denver at Cleveland, Noon Houston at Jacksonville, Noon Carolina at Seattle, 3:05 p.m. Baltimore at San Francisco, 3:25 p.m. San Diego at Green Bay, 3:25 p.m. New England at Indianapolis, 7:30 p.m. Open: Dallas, Oakland, St. Louis, Tampa Bay Monday, Oct. 19 N.Y. Giants at Philadelphia, 7:30 p.m. Injury Report NEW YORK (AP) — The updated National Football League injury report, as provided by the league: CHICAGO BEARS at KANSAS CITY CHIEFS — BEARS: OUT: T Jermon Bushrod (concussion, shoulder). DOUBTFUL: S Antrel Rolle (ankle). QUESTIONABLE: CB Alan Ball (groin), QB Jimmy Clausen (back), QB Jay Cutler (hamstring), WR Alshon Jeffery (hamstring), G Kyle Long (back, ankle), LB Shea McClellin (elbow), CB Sherrick McManis (hamstring), LB Pernell McPhee (shoulder), G Patrick Omameh (ankle), DT Jeremiah Ratliff (ankle), WR Eddie Royal (ankle), DT Will Sutton (elbow). PROBABLE: P Patrick O’Donnell (right knee). CHIEFS: OUT: LB Josh Mauga (groin, Achilles). QUESTIONABLE: WR Albert Wilson (shoulder). PROBABLE: TE Travis Kelce (groin, thumb), TE James O’Shaughnessy (hand). SEATTLE SEAHAWKS at CINCINNATI BENGALS — SEAHAWKS: OUT: CB Marcus Burley (hand), RB Marshawn Lynch (hamstring), CB Tharold Simon (toe). DOUBTFUL: DE Demarcus Dobbs (shoulder), LB Kevin Pierre-Louis (hamstring), CB Tye Smith (hip). QUESTIONABLE: RB Fred Jackson (ankle). PROBABLE: WR Ricardo Lockette (shortness of breath), DT Brandon Mebane (groin), S Steven Terrell (hip). BENGALS: QUESTIONABLE: DE Wallace Gilberry (calf), S George Iloka (ankle). PROBABLE: RB Jeremy Hill (knee), CB Adam Jones (groin), S Reggie Nelson (hamstring). WASHINGTON REDSKINS at ATLANTA FALCONS — REDSKINS: OUT: CB Chris Culliver (knee), CB DeAngelo Hall (toe), WR DeSean Jackson (hamstring), TE Jordan Reed (concussion, knee, ankle). QUESTIONABLE: LB Perry Riley Jr. (calf). PROBABLE: WR Pierre Garcon (knee), DE Kedric Golston (hand), LB Ryan Kerrigan (hip), C Josh LeRibeus (calf), C Kory Lichtensteiger (finger), G Spencer Long (ankle), LB Trent Murphy (hip). FALCONS: OUT: LB Justin Durant (elbow). QUESTIONABLE: WR Julio Jones (toe, hamstring). PROBABLE: S Ricardo Allen (knee), RB Tevin Coleman (ribs), WR Leonard Hankerson (thumb), LB Brooks Reed (groin), TE Jacob Tamme (concussion), WR Roddy White (not injury related). JACKSONVILLE JAGUARS at TAMPA BAY BUCCANEERS — JAGUARS: OUT: WR Marqise Lee (hamstring), LB John Lotulelei (concussion), RB Denard Robinson (knee). DOUBTFUL: S James Sample (shoulder). QUESTIONABLE: DT Sen’Derrick Marks (knee), LB Paul Posluszny (ankle), TE Julius Thomas (hand). PROBABLE: S Sergio Brown (calf), DE Chris Clemons (knee), CB Aaron Colvin (shoulder), CB Davon House (illness), WR Allen Hurns (ankle, thigh), TE Marcedes Lewis (knee). BUCCANEERS: DOUBTFUL: CB Johnthan Banks (knee), TE Austin Seferian-Jenkins (shoulder), WR Russell Shepard (hamstring), C Evan Smith (ankle). QUESTIONABLE: G Logan Mankins (groin), DT Gerald McCoy (shoulder), TE Luke Stocker (hip). PROBABLE: S Major Wright (abdomen). NEW ORLEANS SAINTS at PHILADELPHIA EAGLES — SAINTS: OUT: T Terron Armstead (knee), P Thomas Morstead (right quadriceps). QUESTIONABLE: G Jahri Evans (knee), DE Bobby Richardson (hip). PROBABLE: S Jairus Byrd (knee), WR Marques Colston (not injury related), WR Brandin Cooks (ankle), G Tim Lelito (back), CB Keenan Lewis (hip), DT Kevin Williams (not injury related). EAGLES: OUT: LB Kiko Alonso (knee), DE Brandon Bair (groin), LB Mychal Kendricks (hamstring). QUESTIONABLE: T Jason Peters (quadriceps). PROBABLE: G Allen Barbre (groin), DE Taylor Hart (shoulder), T Lane Johnson (knee), S Chris Maragos (quadriceps), CB Byron Maxwell (quadriceps), DE Cedric Thornton (hand). CLEVELAND BROWNS at BALTIMORE RAVENS — BROWNS: OUT: S Tashaun Gipson (ankle), LB Craig Robertson (ankle). DOUBTFUL: RB Shaun Draughn (back). QUESTIONABLE: DE Desmond Bryant (shoulder), LB Karlos Dansby (ankle), CB Joe Haden (ribs, finger), WR Brian Hartline (ribs, thigh), LB Scott Solomon (ankle), RB Robert Turbin (ankle). PROBABLE: S Johnson Bademosi (elbow), RB Duke Johnson Jr. (ankle), QB Johnny Manziel (right elbow), T Mitchell Schwartz (thumb), S Donte Whitner (illness), CB K’Waun Williams (concussion). RAVENS: OUT: DE Chris Canty (calf), TE Crockett Gillmore (calf), WR Breshad Perriman (knee). DOUBTFUL: WR Steve Smith Sr. (back). PROBABLE: LB Albert McClellan (abdomen), T Eugene Monroe (concussion), LB Daryl Smith (not injury related), RB Lorenzo Taliaferro (foot), G Marshal Yanda (ankle). ST. LOUIS RAMS at GREEN BAY PACKERS — RAMS: OUT: LB Alec Ogletree (ankle). DOUBTFUL: S Maurice Alexander (groin). QUESTIONABLE: DE Eugene Sims (knee). PROBABLE: WR Kenny Britt (knee), DE Robert Quinn (not injury related), RB Chase Reynolds (knee). PACKERS: OUT: S Sean Richardson (neck). DOUBTFUL: LB Jake Ryan (hamstring). QUESTIONABLE: WR Davante Adams (ankle), T Bryan Bulaga (knee), S Morgan Burnett (calf), CB Demetri Goodson (hamstring). PROBABLE: WR Randall Cobb (shoulder), LB Jayrone Elliott (quadriceps), WR James Jones (hamstring), LB Clay Matthews (quadriceps). BUFFALO BILLS at TENNESSEE TITANS — BILLS: OUT: RB LeSean McCoy (hamstring), S Bacarri Rambo (quadriceps), RB Karlos Williams (concussion). QUESTIONABLE: WR Sammy Watkins (calf). PROBABLE: TE Charles Clay (calf), T Cordy Glenn (ankle), WR Marquise Goodwin (ribs), S Corey Graham (shoulder), WR Percy Harvin (hip), WR Chris Hogan (hamstring), G John Miller (groin), S Aaron Williams (neck), DT Kyle Williams (calf). TITANS: DOUBTFUL: NT Sammie Hill (knee). QUESTIONABLE: CB Cody Riggs (knee), G Chance Warmack (knee). PROBABLE: CB Jason McCourty (groin), LB Wesley Woodyard (not injury related). ARIZONA CARDINALS at DETROIT LIONS — CARDINALS: QUESTIONABLE: CB Justin Bethel (foot), TE Darren Fells (hip), WR J.J. Nelson (shoulder). PROBABLE: S Chris Clemons (hamstring), RB Andre Ellington (knee), LB Alani Fua (hamstring), S Rashad Johnson (hip), DT Frostee Rucker (thigh), LB LaMarr Woodley (thigh). LIONS: OUT: RB Joique Bell (ankle), TE Eric Ebron (knee), DT Haloti Ngata (calf). QUESTIONABLE: S James Ihedigbo (quadriceps), G Larry Warford (ankle). PROBABLE: DE Ezekiel Ansah (shoulder), LB DeAndre Levy (hip), LB Travis Lewis (ankle), P Sam Martin (left knee), CB Rashean Mathis (calf), WR Lance Moore (ankle), TE Brandon Pettigrew (hamstring), T Corey Robinson (ankle), CB Darius Slay (quadriceps). NEW ENGLAND PATRIOTS at DALLAS COWBOYS — PATRIOTS: QUESTIONABLE: CB Bradley Fletcher (hamstring), DE Trey Flowers (knee, shoulder). PROBABLE: CB Tarell Brown (foot), C Ryan Wendell (illness). COWBOYS: OUT: WR Dez Bryant (foot), WR Brice Butler (hamstring), DE Randy Gregory (ankle). QUESTIONABLE: TE James Hanna (ankle). PROBABLE: LB Andrew Gachkar (foot), LB Sean Lee (concussion), DE Ryan Russell (groin), CB C.J. Wilson (calf). DENVER BRONCOS at OAKLAND RAIDERS — BRONCOS: OUT: WR Cody Latimer (groin), T Ty Sambrailo (shoulder). QUESTIONABLE: WR Bennie Fowler (hamstring), G Evan Mathis (hamstring). PROBABLE: S Omar Bolden (foot), TE James Casey (knee), TE Owen Daniels (not injury related), T Ryan Harris (knee), QB Peyton Manning (not injury related), WR Demaryius Thomas (neck), G Louis Vasquez (knee), LB DeMarcus Ware (not injury related). RAIDERS: OUT: DE Denico Autry (concussion), CB TJ Carrie (chest), DT Justin Ellis (ankle), RB Taiwan Jones (foot), DE Benson Mayowa (knee). QUESTIONABLE: S Taylor Mays (ankle). PROBABLE: WR Michael Crabtree (ankle), LB Ben Heeney (hamstring), CB Keith McGill (foot), RB Latavius Murray (shoulder), DE Justin Tuck (knee), S Charles Woodson (shoulder). SAN FRANCISCO 49ERS at NEW YORK GIANTS — 49ERS: OUT: TE Vernon Davis (knee). DOUBTFUL: LB Ahmad Brooks (not injury related, shoulder). QUESTIONABLE: WR Quinton Patton (concussion), T Joe Staley (knee). PROBABLE: G Alex Boone (shoulder, ankle), LB NaVorro Bowman (not injury related), S L.J. McCray (knee), TE Vance McDonald (chest). GIANTS: OUT: DE Robert Ayers Jr. (hamstring), WR Victor Cruz (calf), LB Devon Kennard (hamstring), DE George Selvie (calf). QUESTIONABLE: LB Jonathan Casillas (calf), CB Jayron Hosley (concussion), CB Trumaine McBride (groin). PROBABLE: TE Jerome Cunningham (knee). PITTSBURGH STEELERS at SAN DIEGO CHARGERS — STEELERS: DNP: CB Cortez Allen (knee), QB Ben Roethlisberger (knee). FULL: DT Daniel McCullers (knee), LB Ryan Shazier (shoulder), TE Matt Spaeth (hand), S Ross Ventrone (hamstring), WR Markus Wheaton (ankle). CHARGERS: DNP: T King Dunlap (concussion), G Orlando Franklin (ankle), WR Stevie Johnson (hamstring), CB Craig Mager (hamstring), LB Tourek Williams (foot). LIMITED: S Jahleel Addae (ankle), T D.J. Fluker (ankle), WR Jacoby Jones (ankle), CB Jason Verrett (foot), C Chris Watt (groin). FULL: CB Brandon Flowers (concussion), WR Malcom Floyd (concussion), T Chris Hairston (ankle). Team stats TOTAL YARDAGE AMERICAN FOOTBALL CONFERENCE OFFENSE Yards Rush Pass Houston 1981 481 1500 Cincinnati 1688 512 1176 Indianapolis 1674 460 1214 San Diego 1644 408 1236 Pittsburgh 1439 447 992 Buffalo 1432 513 919 Kansas City 1431 432 999 N.Y. Jets 1425 509 916 Baltimore 1420 409 1011 Oakland 1406 385 1021 Jacksonville 1385 418 967 Cleveland 1382 359 1023 New England 1339 261 1078 Miami 1259 277 982 Denver 1216 315 901 Tennessee 1127 378 749 DEFENSE Yards Rush Pass Tennessee 925 341 584 Denver 1102 361 741 New England 1106 351 755 N.Y. Jets 1121 379 742 Pittsburgh 1384 453 931 Baltimore 1388 419 969 San Diego 1407 507 900 Jacksonville 1446 332 1114 Cincinnati 1459 343 1116 Buffalo 1505 314 1191 Kansas City 1588 406 1182 Miami 1598 642 956 Oakland 1615 373 1242 Cleveland 1625 566 1059 Houston 1699 571 1128 Indianapolis 1994 560 1434 NATIONAL FOOTBALL CONFERENCE OFFENSE Yards Rush Pass Arizona 1620 487 1133 Atlanta 1613 454 1159 New Orleans 1549 331 1218 Washington 1532 558 974 Green Bay 1493 545 948 Dallas 1477 431 1046 Seattle 1383 512 871 N.Y. Giants 1343 372 971 Tampa Bay 1335 429 906 Carolina 1288 529 759 Chicago 1254 494 760 Minnesota 1207 546 661 Philadelphia 1176 280 896 Detroit 1171 188 983 San Francisco 1156 521 635 St. Louis 1151 378 773 DEFENSE Yards Rush Pass Seattle 1115 354 761 Washington 1152 312 840 Arizona 1227 430 797 Chicago 1236 477 759 Green Bay 1248 460 788 Tampa Bay 1289 547 742 Carolina 1356 368 988 Dallas 1391 367 1024 St. Louis 1422 481 941 Minnesota 1431 502 929 Philadelphia 1494 388 1106 San Francisco 1509 456 1053 New Orleans 1526 493 1033 Detroit 1532 446 1086 N.Y. Giants 1544 279 1265 Atlanta 1562 341 1221 STANDINGS, INJURY REPORT, TEAM STATS Bengals can turn heads with win CINCINNATI (AP) — For the first time this season, Paul Brown Stadium will be filled. That says it all about the unbeaten Bengals’ next game. Even though they’ve been very impressive while going 4-0, they’ve yet to catch everyone’s imagina tion and stamp themselves as an elite team. After four straight firstround playoff losses, their legacy is defined not by October but by January. Still, a win today over the twotime NFC champion Seahawks (2-2) would go a long way in rede fining them. “We’re getting tired of not get ting over that hump,” cornerback Dre Kirkpatrick said. “It gets frus trating, the criticism that people have brought to us.” Here’s their chance to end some of it. They’ve got a lot in their favor as they host a Seattle team hasn’t looked like a back-to-back Super Bowl participant so far. The Seahawks needed a late turnover and a non-call to beat the Lions 13-10 on Monday night and avoid a 1-3 start. Kam Chancellor stripped the ball from Calvin John son as he neared the goal line, and K.J. Wright knocked the ball out of the end zone — an illegal move that wasn’t flagged. Seattle’s defense has been championship caliber, allowing no touchdowns and only one field goal in opponents’ past 20 possessions. Perhaps its best test yet is against Andy Dalton, who is second in the NFL with a 123 passer rating, trail ing only Aaron Rodgers at 125.9. Dalton has been the NFL’s most productive passer in the fourth quarter and on third down, a main reason why the Bengals are still unbeaten. Now, it’s the NFL’s secondranked offense against the secondranked defense. “We’ve just played really good football, and the guys are start ing to get that feeling,” coach Pete Carroll said. “It takes time to develop and get that sense, but they really are starting to get that feeling. Now here we go with the best challenge in the NFL, so we’ll see what that all means.” Five things to watch at Paul Brown Stadium: DALTON’S ASCENT: Dalton is playing with more confidence than at any point in his five-year career. He’s got plenty of options, with a receiver group that’s deep and versatile. Running backs Jeremy Hill and Giovani Bernard comple ment each other with their differ ent styles. If Dalton keeps playing virtually mistake-free, the Ben gals could run away with the AFC North, which they currently lead by two games. “Regardless of what’s being said — obviously, you want people talking good about you rather than talking bad about you, that’s natu ral,” Dalton said. “But it doesn’t matter right now. We’re 4-0, things are good, let’s have them be talking this way come December, January, February. FAST START: The Bengals have opened seasons with five wins only twice in their history. They did it in 1975, when they started 6-0 and reached the playoffs for the third time in franchise history. They also did it in 1988, when they also started 6-0 and went to the Super Bowl for the second time and lost to San Francisco. PICKING IT OFF: Even though Seattle’s defense has been so stingy, it has yet to get an inter ception. The Seahawks are one of three NFL teams without one. Dalton has thrown only one inter ception in four games. “There’s no concern about that,” cornerback Richard Sher man said of the lack of intercep tions. “They come when they come. As long as we’re keeping points off the board, we couldn’t care less.” SHERMAN VS. GREEN: Sher man’s first career start came in 2011 against Cincinnati. Sherman had an interception and defended three passes — a game he later admitted playing with a concus sion — but got most of the atten tion for his unflattering comments about A.J. Green afterward, saying he was overrated and ran poor routes. “Obviously, I was hyped up that day,” Sherman said this week. “I’m always hyped up after the game. We’ve had conversa tions, and his resume speaks for itself. He’s had a fantastic four or five years since we’ve played him, so you have to give him all the respect.” BLOCK SOMEBODY: Seattle’s offensive line is a huge concern. Russell Wilson was sacked six times by Detroit and has been dropped 18 times in four games. Seattle overhauled the line in the offseason, but it hasn’t been able to protect Wilson or get the running game going consistently. “We’re continuing to work through the process with those guys,” offensive coordinator Dar rell Bevell said. “We like where they’re at, but obviously we need them to continue to grow.” AP Cincinnati Bengals tight end Tyler Eifert, right, celebrates with running back Giovani Bernard (25) after scoring a touchdown in the second half against the San Diego Chargers last month in Cincinnati.


SPORT S Sunday, October 11, 2015 | The News Herald | Page B3 Running for the Bay Marathon Su nda y Oc to ber 18, 2015 In beautiful Ap alachic ola, FL Fu ll Ma ra thon, Half Ma ra thon, 10K , 5K , & Ul tr a50K Registration Now Open! Re gi st er online at running fo rt heba y. co m fr iends@running fo rt heba y. co m Run or Wa lk Brees’ success inspired Kelly to get Bradford PHILADELPHIA (AP) — When Chip Kelly had a chance to bring Sam Bradford to the Philadelphia Eagles, he thought about Drew Brees. The New Orleans Saints signed Brees as a free agent in 2006 even though he just had shoulder sur gery, an injury that scared off other teams. Ten seasons. Five playoff appearances. One Super Bowl title. A likely Hall of Fame career. Obviously, it was a great move for the Saints. “Their revival and what hap pened down there was their acqui sition of Drew Brees,” Kelly said days after acquiring Bradford from St. Louis. “They didn’t count Drew Brees out and look how it paid off for them. That’s some of the chances you have to take.” San Diego didn’t offer Brees as much guaranteed money to stay. Nick Saban and the Miami Dol phins were interested, but traded for Daunte Culpepper instead when Saban was scared off by the shoulder injury. “Coach Saban has even com mented on what his career would have been like in Miami if they had taken Drew as opposed to not taking Drew,” Kelly said this week. “Then you look at the impact that he had. I think the reason he was available is because of the injury.” Same with Bradford. The Rams were willing to trade the 2010 No. 1 overall pick because he had two ACL surgeries on the same knee and hadn’t played since October 2013. Bradford, however, is off to a slow start and the Eagles are 1-3 going into today’s home game against Brees and the Saints (1-3). By the way, Brees led New Orleans to a 10-6 record, a division title and a playoff win over Jeff Garcia and the Eagles in his first season. The Saints started 3-1 in 2006. Here are some things to know about the Saints-Eagles game: FORMER SAINTS : Running back/ punt returner Darren Sproles and safety Malcolm Jenkins are two of Philadelphia’s best players and two of Kelly’s best acqui sitions. Both came from New Orleans last year. Sproles has arguably been the team’s MVP. Jenkins is the anchor in the secondary. “He is such an explosive player, such a versatile guy,” Brees said of Sproles. “Sproles was one of the guys that you had to make sure you had a plan for because you get him in space on a guy and that’s where his greatest strength lies.” YOUNGSTERS STEP UP : The Saints got big contributions from rookies and first-year pros in their 26-20 over time win against Dallas. On offense, wide receivers Willie Snead and Brandon Cole man had key catches. Both were 2014 undrafted free agents who are seeing their first significant playing time as pros this season. On defense, rookie draft picks Stephone Anthony, Hau’oli Kikaha and Tyeler Davison each had a sack on Bran don Weeden. O-LINE ISSUES : Inconsistency on the offensive line is a major reason the Eagles are struggling. Add injuries to their problems. Seven-time Pro Bowl left tackle Jason Peters (quadriceps) might not play, so right tackle Lane Johnson could flip sides and make his first career start on the left side. Johnson has been limited in prac tice because of a knee injury. Left guard Allen Barbre (groin) also is hampered. SPILLER’S ROLE : C.J. Spiller is turning into the new Sproles for the Saints. He beat a linebacker in a mismatch for an 80-yard catch-and-run TD in overtime vs. the Cowboys. “He’s got that speed, and I think the challenge sometimes is how you handle someone like him when you’re into extended sets,” Saints coach Sean Payton said. FACING COACH DREW : Eagles defensive coordinator Bill Davis consid ers Brees an on-field coach. That makes him tougher to defend than most quar terbacks. “It really is like having a coordi nator at quarterback,” Davis said. “They can adjust from what you show. That is the biggest challenge. He’s very accurate and highly competitive. He knows this offense as well as Sean (Payton) does, and they work well together. It’s a challenge.” 1-3 starts that made playoffs NFL teams that made the playoffs after 1-3 starts with year, team, and advancement, since the current playoff format was instituted in 1990: 1990 — New Orleans, Wild Card Playoffs 1990 — Philadelphia, Wild Card Playoffs 1991 — New York Jets, Wild Card Playoffs 1993 — Green Bay, Divisional Playoffs 1993 — Houston Oilers, Divisional Playoffs 1995 — Detroit, Wild Card Playoffs 1995 — Philadelphia, Divisional Playoffs 1996 — Dallas, Divisional Playoffs 1996 — Jacksonville, Lost NFC championship 1997 — New York Giants, Wild Card Playoffs 1998 — Buffalo, Wild Card Playoffs 2000 — New Orleans, Divisional Playoffs 2001 — New England, Won 2002 Super Bowl 2002 — Tennessee, Lost AFC Championship Game 2002 — Atlanta, Divisional Playoffs 2002 — New York Jets, Divisional Playoffs 2002 — Pittsburgh, Divisional Playoffs 2004 — Green Bay, Wild Card Playoffs 2005 — Chicago, Divisional Playoffs 2007 — San Diego, Lost AFC Championship Game 2008 — Minnesota, Wild Card Playoffs 2011 — Denver, Divisional Playoffs 2013 — Carolina, Divisional Playoffs 2013 — Philadelphia, Wild Card Playoffs Note : The 1992 San Diego Chargers went to the Divisional Playoffs after an 0-4 start. AP FILE PHOTO Dallas Cowboys wide receiver Dez Bryant, right, sits on the bench with quarterback Tony Romo during minicamp in June at the team’s stadium in Arlington, Texas. Bryant and Romo both will miss most of the season due to injury. Missing pieces Brady, perfect Patriots visit Cowboys sans Romo, Bryant ARLINGTON, Texas (AP) — Tom Brady called it a “bummer” that New England was catching the Dallas Cow boys when they were missing Tony Romo and Dez Bryant. The star quarterback for the Patri ots didn’t say it was a letdown, though. Big difference. “This team could easily be 4-0,” Brady said of the Cowboys (2-2), who instead have lost both full games without Romo and Bryant heading into New England’s first visit to their $1.2 billion stadium today. “They’re playing at home. They’ve got a lot of good players. Last year they were one of the best teams in football.” The 38-year-old Brady is off to one of his best starts in his 16th season, the only quarterback besides Peyton Man ning to have at least 1,110 yards pass ing and nine touchdowns without an interception in his first three games. Coming off a bye, he’s trying to join Manning and Fran Tarkenton as the only quarterbacks to get off to a 4-0 start at least four times in a career. The Cowboys are just trying to find a way to win without Romo, who will miss at least four more games after this one with a broken left collarbone. Brandon Weeden is making his third start in Romo’s place, and has a per sonal 10-game losing streak that goes back to his time in Cleveland. Dallas led Atlanta by two touch downs three times before fading in the second half of Weeden’s first start after Romo’s injury. Then Drew Brees beat the Cowboys with an 80-yard touch down on the second play of overtime for New Orleans. Now Dallas gets the defending Super Bowl champs and their six-game winning streak including the playoffs last season. “We’ve got a resilient group of guys in this room, that last week’s last week,” said Weeden, who turns 32 next week but is making just his 24th career start; the four-time champ Brady completes his second streak of 100 straight regular-season starts for the Patriots. “We’re on to the next one. This is another big challenge for us. We know that.” While Romo lost Bryant to a bro ken right foot in the opener before sustaining his injury a week later, Brady and high-scoring favorite tar get Rob Gronkowski are at it again. They’ve connected on four touchdowns through three games for the league’s top offense in yardage and points. New England’s 88 first downs through three games are the most in NFL history. “They’ve had a lot of success for a long time. And there is a reason for that,” Dallas tight end Jason Wit ten said. “I don’t think you focus on last year. We respect them because of what we see the last three today’s they played. And they’re a really good football team.” Things to consider as the Patriots go for a fifth straight win over the Cowboys after losing the first seven in the series: HARDY & MCCLAIN : Defensive end Greg Hardy makes his Dallas debut and line backer Rolando McClain returns as well after both served four-game suspensions to start the season. Hardy made headlines in his first public comments since signing with Dallas by making a reference to guns and commenting on Brady’s wife after the NFL suspended him because they believed he roughed up an exgirlfriend with semi-automatic rifles in plain view in his apartment. “We addressed it immediately,” coach Jason Garrett said. “That’s not how we want to oper ate as an organization. We want to distinguish ourselves with our play, not with what we say.” FIRST VISIT : Brady makes his first visit to Dallas’ retractable roof stadium with the giant video board over the center of the field. “You try to study what you can on tape and see how the other quarterbacks kind of adjust some of their rhythms and mannerisms,” Brady said. “But I’m excited. I’ve heard a lot of great things about this stadium, so it will be fun to play in it.” NO DUNBAR : The Dallas offense was already struggling without Romo and Bryant, who could return after next week’s bye. But the loss of Lance Dunbar to a torn anterior cruciate ligament in his left knee presents another chal lenge. He was Weeden’s favorite for under neath throws and led the NFL in yards receiving for a running back through three weeks. TIGHT END SHOWDOWN : Witten (59 touchdowns receiving) and Gronkowski (58) are both on the verge of joining Tony Gonzalez (111), Antonio Gates (99), Shannon Sharpe (62) and Jerry Smith (60) as the only tight ends with at least 60 for their career. At 68 straight games with at least one catch, Gronkowski is 39 games behind Witten, the active leader among tight ends at 107. “I’ve been watching him ever since I’ve been in high school, college,” Gronkowski said. TOM BRADY Patriots quarterback “ This team could easily be 4-0. They’re playing at home. They’ve got a lot of good players. Last year they were one of the best teams in football. ” 2077822 Gun Show February 23rd & 24th Ft. Wa lton Beach Fairgr ounds FREE PA RKING Concealed We apons Class Sat/Sun 11 am or 2pm Sat 9-5 Sun 10-4 Pa nama Ci ty Fa irgr ounds OCT OBER 17 th & 18 th nor thoridagunsho Updated and complete sports announcements are available online at Announcements will appear in the print edition of The News Herald when space permits. Advocates for Children golf Advocates for Children, supporting Guardian ad Litem, is hold ing 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 Halloween 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 16-under is $15. Costumes are encouraged 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 meetings at MLK center 6 p.m. Wednesday 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


STAT SHEET Page B4 | The News Herald | Sunday, October 11, 2015 Television Auto racing 5:30 a.m. NBCSN — Formula One, Russian Grand Prix, at Sochi, Russia 11:30 a.m. NBCSN — Sprint Cup, Bank of America 500 Golf 11 a.m. GOLF — LPGA Tour: Sime Darby LPGA Malaysia, Kuala Lumpur, Malaysia (tape delay) Noon GOLF — British Masters, final-round, at Buckinghamshire, England Noon NBC — Presidents Cup, final day, at Incheon City, South Korea (tape delay) 2:30 p.m. GOLF — Champions Tour: SAS Championship, final-round, at Cary, N.C. MLB 3 p.m. MLB — ALDS Game 3, Kansas City at Houston 7 p.m. FS1 — ALDS Game 3, Toronto at Texas NFL Noon CBS — Jacksonville at Tampa Bay Noon FOX — Washington at Atlanta 3:25 p.m. CBS — New England at Dallas 7:20 p.m. NBC — San Francisco at N.Y. Giants Soccer 11 a.m. FS1 — Euro Qualifying, Northern Ireland at Finland 1:30 p.m. ESPN — Euro Qualifying, Republic of Ireland at Poland 1:30 p.m. FS1 — Euro Qualifying, Georgia at Germany WNBA 7:30 p.m. ESPN — Finals, Game 4, Minnesota at Indiana SPOR TS Briefs Minnesota 1 win away from WNBA title INDIANAPOLIS — Tamika Catchings and her Indiana Fever teammates have almost always found a way to win when facing elimination. Now, the Fever and their star forward find themselves in that exact situation: another must-win game. Indiana hosts Minnesota tonight in Game 4 of the WNBA Finals. The Lynx hold a 2-1 lead in the best-offive series. “It’s almost like crawling, scratching, whatever you have to do to win,” Catchings said of the team’s mentality. “You see the grit and character of this team. We come together at the times we’ve needed to the most. You can see the passion and see we’re playing for each other.” The Fever are 8-2 in elimination games since the 2012 playoffs, when they beat Minnesota for their lone title. Indiana is 4-0 this season in those games after rallying to beat both Chicago and New York in the opening two rounds of the playoffs after trailing 1-0 in best-of-three series. Honduras beats U.S. in soccer qualifier SANDY, Utah — The United States lost to Honduras 2-0 Saturday in a men’s Olympic soccer qualifier, complicating the Americans’ path to the Rio de Janeiro Games. Honduras is now set for the Olympics. It got a goal in each half from Alberth Elis to win this semifinal from the group representing North and Central America and the Caribbean. The U.S. under-23 team will need to win the thirdplace game Tuesday to advance to play Colombia in a playoff and earn one last shot at the 2016 Olympics. NHL: Lightning drop Sabres 4-1 BUFFALO, N.Y. — Steven Stamkos scored his first goal of the season Saturday, helping the Tampa Bay Lightning defeat the Buffalo Sabres 4-1. Erik Condra, Nikita Kucherov and J.T. Brown also scored for Tampa Bay (2-0) and goaltender Ben Bishop had 24 saves in the victory. Nicolas Deslauriers scored Buffalo’s only goal. Sabres goaltender Chad Johnson was beaten for all four goals while filling in for injured starter Robin Lehner. Red Wings 4, Hurricanes 3 RALEIGH, N.C. — Teemu Pulkkinen scored two goals in the third period, lifting the Detroit Red Wings past the Carolina Hurricanes. The Red Wings scored three goals in the third to erase a 2-1 deficit, with Pulkkinen tying it with 15:21 left and then adding the go-ahead goal with 13:24 remaining. Panthers 7, Flyers 1 SUNRISE — Jaromir Jagr and Reilly Smith each scored two and Vincent Trocheck had a goal and four assists as the Florida Panthers dominated their season opener against the Philadelphia Flyers. Nick Bjugstad and Jussi Jokinen also scored goals for Florida and Roberto Luongo made 39 saves. Predators 2, Oilers 0 NASHVILLE, Tenn . — Pekka Rinne made 31 saves to help the Nashville Predators beat the Edmonton Oilers. Craig Smith and Filip Forsberg scored for Nashville, which also won its season opener against Carolina on Thursday. It was Rinne’s 37th career shutout. Capitals 5, Devils 3 WASHINGTON — Alex Ovechkin scored a stunning go-ahead goal early in the third period and set up another and the Washington Capitals opened their season with a victory over the New Jersey Devils. Germany’s Frodeno wins Ironman KAILUA-KONA, Hawaii — Germany’s Jan Frodeno won the Ironman World Championship on Saturday, pulling away in the bike leg in scorching conditions. The 34-year-old Frodeno completed the 2.4-mile ocean swim, 112-mile bike leg and marathon run in 8 hours, 14 minutes, 40 seconds. He was second after the swim and took the lead for good 95 miles into the bike leg. Frodeno finished the swim in 50:50, the bike ride in 4:27:28 and the run in 2:52:22. Germany’s Andreas Raelert was second, followed by American Timothy O’Donnell. Frodeno, who was third last year, also is the reigning Ironman 70.3 world champion and won the 2008 Beijing Olympics. Daniela Ryf of Switzerland won the women’s race for her first Ironman title. Ryf was among the first women out of the water and finished in 8:57:57, more than 12 minutes ahead of second-place Rachel Joyce of Britain. Liz Blatchford of Australia was third in 9:14:52. 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. Odds Line NFL Favorite Open Today O/U Underdog Sunday at TAMPA BAY 3 3 (42) Jacksonville Buffalo 3 2 (42) at TENN at BALTIMORE 8 6 (43) Cleveland at ATLANTA 8 7 (48) Washington at KANSAS CITY 12 9 (46) Chicago at PHILA 4 5 (49) New Orleans at GREEN BAY 9 9 (46) St. Louis at CINCI +2 1 (OFF) Seattle Arizona 2 3 (OFF) at DETROIT New England 8 8 (50) at DALLAS Denver 6 5 (43) at OAKLAND at NY GIANTS 7 7 (43) San Fran Monday at SAN DIEGO 6 3 (45) Pittsburgh Auto racing Bank of America 500 After Thursday qualifying; race today Concord, N.C. Lap length: 1.5 miles (Car number in parentheses) 1. (20) Matt Kenseth, Toyota, 194.532 mph. 2. (18) Kyle Busch, Toyota, 193.154. 3. (22) Joey Logano, Ford, 193.023. 4. (16) Greg Biffle, Ford, 192.947. 5. (11) Denny Hamlin, Toyota, 192.912. 6. (41) Kurt Busch, Chevrolet, 192.61. 7. (48) Jimmie Johnson, Chevrolet, 192.507. 8. (19) Carl Edwards, Toyota, 192.438. 9. (43) Aric Almirola, Ford, 192.226. 10. (31) Ryan Newman, Chevrolet, 192.041. 11. (4) Kevin Harvick, Chevrolet, 191.415. 12. (88) Dale Earnhardt Jr., Chevrolet, 190.624. 13. (2) Brad Keselowski, Ford, 191.618. 14. (3) Austin Dillon, Chevrolet, 191.605. 15. (78) Martin Truex Jr., Chevrolet, 191.056. 16. (21) Ryan Blaney, Ford, 191.056. 17. (47) AJ Allmendinger, Chevrolet, 190.907. 18. (9) Sam Hornish Jr., Ford, 190.819. 19. (55) David Ragan, Toyota, 190.483. 20. (5) Kasey Kahne, Chevrolet, 190.436. 21. (13) Casey Mears, Chevrolet, 190.382. 22. (24) Jeff Gordon, Chevrolet, 189.947. 23. (15) Clint Bowyer, Toyota, 189.64. 24. (10) Danica Patrick, Chevrolet, 188.607. 25. (17) Ricky Stenhouse Jr., Ford, 189.9. 26. (27) Paul Menard, Chevrolet, 189.813. 27. (7) Alex Bowman, Chevrolet, 189.221. 28. (51) Justin Allgaier, Chevrolet, 188.64. 29. (38) David Gilliland, Ford, 188.521. 30. (1) Jamie McMurray, Chevrolet, 188.501. 31. (42) Kyle Larson, Chevrolet, 187.833. 32. (95) Michael McDowell, Ford, 187.337. 33. (6) Trevor Bayne, Ford, 187.246. 34. (40) Landon Cassill, Chevrolet, 187.22. 35. (23) J.J. Yeley, Toyota, 187.214. 36. (14) Tony Stewart, Chevrolet, 186.754. 37. (34) Brett Moffitt, Ford, Owner Points. 38. (46) Michael Annett, Chevrolet, Owner Points. 39. (35) Cole Whitt, Ford, Owner Points. 40. (83) Matt DiBenedetto, Toyota, Owner Points. 41. (26) Jeb Burton, Toyota, Owner Points. 42. (98) Reed Sorenson, Ford, Owner Points. 43. (33) Alex Kennedy, Chevrolet, Owner Points. Failed to Qualify 44. (32) Josh Wise, Ford, 185.236. 45. (62) Timmy Hill, Chevrolet, 183.411. XFINITY Drive for the Cure 300 Friday At Charlotte Motor Speedway Concord, N.C. Lap length: 1.5 miles (Start position in parentheses) 1. (1) Austin Dillon, Chevrolet, 200 laps, 130.3 rating, 0 points, $75,707. 2. (3) Erik Jones, Toyota, 200, 122.7, 0, $60,819. 3. (13) Brad Keselowski, Ford, 200, 108.1, 0, $41,037. 4. (7) Daniel Suarez, Toyota, 200, 107.6, 41, $42,037. 5. (12) Regan Smith, Chevrolet, 200, 95, 39, $33,188. 6. (8) Ty Dillon, Chevrolet, 200, 97, 38, $29,974. 7. (4) Chris Buescher, Ford, 200, 106, 37, $30,643. 8. (9) Darrell Wallace Jr., Ford, 200, 88.8, 36, $27,365. 9. (17) Chase Elliott, Chevrolet, 200, 95.8, 35, $27,207. 10. (10) Elliott Sadler, Ford, 200, 87.3, 34, $26,145. 11. (11) Ryan Reed, Ford, 200, 82.8, 33, $24,437. 12. (2) Kasey Kahne, Chevrolet, 200, 112, 0, $18,129. 13. (6) Brian Scott, Chevrolet, 200, 93.3, 31, $23,323. 14. (14) Ryan Sieg, Chevrolet, 200, 79, 31, $22,893. 15. (15) Brendan Gaughan, Chevrolet, 199, 80.8, 29, $23,041. 16. (18) Dakoda Armstrong, Ford, 199, 71.5, 28, $22,439. 17. (16) Ryan Truex, Ford, 199, 71.2, 27, $22,236. 18. (20) Landon Cassill, Chevrolet, 199, 71, 26, $22,233. 19. (21) J.J. Yeley, Toyota, 198, 66.7, 25, $21,856. 20. (23) Jeremy Clements, Chevrolet, 198, 64.3, 24, $22,205. 21. (22) Brennan Poole, Chevrolet, 197, 64.6, 23, $21,553. 22. (26) John Wes Townley, Chevrolet, 196, 59, 0, $21,447. 23. (28) Ryan Ellis, Chevrolet, 195, 53.5, 0, $21,345. 24. (19) Ross Chastain, Chevrolet, 194, 61.4, 20, $21,219. 25. (27) David Starr, Toyota, 194, 53.5, 19, $21,268. 26. (40) Cale Conley, Toyota, 193, 50.7, 18, $21,042. 27. (31) Joey Gase, Chevrolet, 192, 45, 17, $20,915. 28. (32) Eric McClure, Toyota, 191, 45, 16, $20,814. 29. (38) Mike Harmon, Dodge, 187, 39.3, 15, $14,739. 30. (25) Jimmy Weller, Chevrolet, driveshaft, 164, 48.3, 14, $20,988. 31. (5) Kyle Busch, Toyota, accident, 153, 123.8, 0, $19,607. 32. (34) Derrike Cope, Chevrolet, 150, 39, 12, $14,546. 33. (24) Blake Koch, Toyota, 149, 36, 11, $20,481. 34. (39) Harrison Rhodes, Dodge, ignition, 90, 31, 10, $20,445. 35. (35) B.J. McLeod, Chevrolet, engine, 59, 32, 0, $14,397. 36. (30) T.J. Bell, Toyota, electrical, 56, 44.8, 0, $18,965. 37. (33) Morgan Shepherd, Chevrolet, fuel pressure, 46, 36, 7, $11,965. 38. (37) Josh Reaume, Chevrolet, vibration, 31, 30.5, 6, $16,965. 39. (36) Timmy Hill, Chevrolet, steering, 16, 25.3, 0, $9,965. 40. (29) Jeff Green, Toyota, vibration, 3, 23.2, 4, $8,965. Race Statistics Average Speed of Race Winner : 152.027 mph. Time of Race : 1 hour, 58 minutes, 24 seconds. Margin of Victory : 2.809 seconds. Caution Flags : 3 for 13 laps. Lead Changes : 7 among 5 drivers. Lap Leaders : A.Dillon 1-5, K.Kahne 6-39, K.Busch 40-99, A.Dillon 100-101, D.Suarez 102, R.Sieg 103-104, K.Busch 105-146, A.Dillon 147-200. Leaders Summary (Driver, Times Led, Laps Led) : K.Busch, 2 times for 102 laps, A.Dillon, 3 times for 61 laps, K.Kahne, 1 time for 34 laps, R.Sieg, 1 time for 2 laps, D.Suarez, 1 time for 1 lap. Top 10 in Points : 1. C.Buescher, 1,055, 2. C.Elliott, 1,029, 3. R.Smith, 1,021, 4. T.Dillon, 1,017, 5. D.Wallace Jr., 943, 6. E.Sadler, 942, 7. D.Suarez, 927, 8. B.Scott, 901, 9. B.Gaughan, 893, 10. R.Reed, 798. Formula 1 Russian Grand Prix After Saturday qualifying; race today At Sochi Autodrom Sochi, Russia Lap length: 3.634 miles Third Session 1. Nico Rosberg, Germany, Mercedes, 1 minute, 37.113 seconds. 2. Lewis Hamilton, England, Mercedes, 1:37.433. 3. Valtteri Bottas, Finland, Williams, 1:37.912. 4. Sebastian Vettel, Germany, Ferrari, 1:37.965. 5. Kimi Raikkonen, Finland, Ferrari, 1:38.348. 6. Nico Hulkenberg, Germany, Force India, 1:38.659. 7. Sergio Perez, Mexico, Force India, 1:38.691. 8. Romain Grosjean, France, Lotus, 1:38.787. 9. Max Verstappen, Netherlands, Toro Rosso, 1:38.924. 10. Daniel Ricciardo, Australia, Red Bull, 1:39.728. Eliminated after second session 11. Daniil Kvyat, Russia, Red Bull, 1:39.214. 12. Felipe Nasr, Brazil, Sauber, 1:39.323. 13. Jenson Button, England, McLaren, 1:39.763. 14. Pastor Maldonado, Venezuela, Lotus, 1:39.811. 15. Felipe Massa, Brazil, Williams, 1:39.895. Eliminated after first session 16. Marcus Ericsson, Sweden, Sauber, 1:40.660. 17. Will Stevens, England, Marussia, 1:43.693. 18. Roberto Merhi, Spain, Marussia, 1:43.804. 19. Fernando Alonso, Spain, McLaren, 1:40.144. 20. Carlos Sainz Jr., Spain, Toro Rosso, DNS. NBA Preseason Friday’s Games New York 115, Washington 104 Atlanta 103, New Orleans 93 Phoenix 101, Utah 85 Saturday’s Games Philadelphia 97, Brooklyn 95 Chicago vs. Minnesota (n) Detroit at Milwaukee, (n) Portland at Sacramento, (n) Sunday’s Games L.A. Clippers vs. Charlotte at Shenzhen, China, 12:30 a.m. Orlando vs. Houston at Hidalgo, TX, 7 p.m. Monday’s Games Memphis vs. Cleveland at Columbus, OH, 6 p.m. Philadelphia at New York, 6:30 p.m. Minnesota at Toronto, 6:30 p.m. San Antonio at Miami, 6:30 p.m. New Orleans at Chicago, 7 p.m. Portland at Utah, 8 p.m. WNBA Playoff Glance FINALS (Best-of-5) Minnesota 2, Indiana 1 Sunday, Oct. 4: Indiana 75, Minnesota 69 Tuesday, Oct. 6: Minnesota 77, Indiana 71 Friday, Oct. 9: Minnesota 80, Indiana 77 Sunday, Oct. 11: Minnesota at Indiana, 7:30 p.m. x-Wednesday, Oct. 14: Indiana at Minnesota, 7 p.m. NHL Standings EASTERN CONFERENCE Atlantic Division GP W L OT Pts GF GA Detroit 2 2 0 0 4 8 3 Montreal 2 2 0 0 4 7 3 Tampa Bay 2 2 0 0 4 7 3 Florida 1 1 0 0 2 7 1 Ottawa 1 1 0 0 2 3 1 Buffalo 2 0 2 0 0 2 7 Boston 2 0 2 0 0 4 10 Toronto 2 0 2 0 0 1 7 Metropolitan Division GP W L OT Pts GF GA N.Y. Rangers 3 3 0 0 6 12 6 Washington 1 1 0 0 2 5 3 N.Y. Islanders 1 0 0 1 1 2 3 Philadelphia 2 0 1 1 1 3 10 Pittsburgh 1 0 1 0 0 0 3 Carolina 2 0 2 0 0 4 6 New Jersey 2 0 2 0 0 4 8 Columbus 2 0 2 0 0 4 9 WESTERN CONFERENCE Central Division GP W L OT Pts GF GA Winnipeg 2 2 0 0 4 9 3 Nashville 2 2 0 0 4 4 1 Dallas 1 1 0 0 2 3 0 St. Louis 1 1 0 0 2 3 1 Minnesota 1 1 0 0 2 5 4 Chicago 2 1 1 0 2 5 5 Colorado 1 0 1 0 0 4 5 Pacific Division GP W L OT Pts GF GA San Jose 1 1 0 0 2 5 1 Vancouver 1 1 0 0 2 5 1 Arizona 1 1 0 0 2 4 1 Anaheim 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 Calgary 1 0 1 0 0 1 5 Edmonton 2 0 2 0 0 1 5 Los Angeles 2 0 2 0 0 2 9 NOTE: Two points for a win, one point for overtime loss. Friday’s Games Winnipeg 3, New Jersey 1 N.Y. Rangers 4, Columbus 2 Detroit 4, Toronto 0 Chicago 3, N.Y. Islanders 2, OT Arizona 4, Los Angeles 1 Saturday’s Games Ottawa 5, Toronto 4, SO Tampa Bay 4, Buffalo 1 Montreal 4, Boston 2 Florida 7, Philadelphia 1 N.Y. Rangers 5, Columbus 2 Washington 5, New Jersey 3 Detroit 4, Carolina 3 Nashville 2, Edmonton 0 St. Louis at Minnesota, (n) N.Y. Islanders at Chicago, (n) Dallas at Colorado, (n) Calgary at Vancouver, (n) Pittsburgh at Arizona, (n) Anaheim at San Jose, (n) Sunday’s Games Montreal at Ottawa, 6 p.m. Monday’s Games Tampa Bay at Boston, Noon Winnipeg at N.Y. Islanders, Noon Columbus at Buffalo, 2 p.m. Florida at Philadelphia, 6 p.m. Vancouver at Anaheim, 9 p.m. Golf Presidents Cup results Saturday At Jack Nicklaus Golf Club Korea Incheon, South Korea Yardage: 7,380; Par: 72 United States 9, International 8 Foursomes United States 2, International 2 Louis Oosthuizen and Branden Grace, International, def. Patrick Reed and Rickie Fowler, United States, 3 and 2. Bubba Watson and J.B. Holmes, United States, halved with Adam Scott and Marc Leishman, International. Bill Haas and Matt Kuchar, United States, halved with Sang-moon Bae and Hideki Matsuyama, International. Dustin Johnson and Jordan Spieth, United States, def. Jason Day and Charl Schwartzel, International, 1 up. Fourballs United States 2, International 2 Louis Oosthuizen and Branden Grace, International, def. J.B. Holmes and Bubba Watson, United States, 1 up. Phil Mickelson and Zach Johnson, United States, def. Adam Scott and Anirban Lahiri, International, 3 and 2. Sang-moon Bae and Hideki Matsuyama, International, def. Jimmy Walker and Chris Kirk, United States, 6 and 5. Patrick Reed and Jordan Spieth, United States, def. Jason Day and Charl Schwartzel, International, 3 and. SAS Championship At Prestonwood Country Club Cary, N.C. Purse: $2.1 million Yardage: 7,240 Par: 72 Second Round Kenny Perry 68-68 Joe Durant 69-68 Lee Janzen 70-68 Bernhard Langer 65-73 Tom Lehman 68-71 John Riegger 67-72 Jeff Maggert 73-67 Kevin Sutherland 68-72 Scott Dunlap 67-73 John Cook 72-69 Michael Allen 71-70 Paul Goydos 70-71 Loren Roberts 70-71 Billy Andrade 74-67 David Frost 69-72 Fred Funk 71-71 Jeff Hart 71-71 Woody Austin 72-70 Grant Waite 73-69 Steve Jones 71-71 Colin Montgomerie 70-72 Chien Soon Lu 73-69 Mike Goodes 74-68 Brad Faxon 69-73 Olin Browne 68-74 Stephen Ames 72-71 Sandy Lyle 73-70 Tom Byrum 74-69 Wes Short, Jr. 70-73 Joey Sindelar 70-73 Duffy Waldorf 68-75 Gary Hallberg 72-72 Russ Cochran 71-73 Corey Pavin 73-71 Peter Senior 73-71 Scott McCarron 75-69 Neal Lancaster 69-75 Gene Sauers 67-77 Brian Henninger 72-73 Scott Verplank 71-74 Mark Wiebe 73-72 Skip Kendall 74-71 P.H. Horgan III 74-71 Greg Kraft 68-77 Kirk Triplett 70-76 Tom Pernice Jr. 74-72 Bart Bryant 69-77 Scott Parel 76-70 Hale Irwin 72-75 Jay Delsing 73-74 Mark Brooks 71-76 Marco Dawson 70-77 Mark Calcavecchia 70-77 Esteban Toledo 74-73 Scott Hoch 75-72 Steve Lowery 75-72 Rod Spittle 68-79 Gil Morgan 70-78 Tom Kite 74-74 Dick Mast 75-73 Bob Tway 78-70 Jesper Parnevik 73-76 Wayne Levi 75-74 Roger Chapman 77-72 Jerry Smith 72-78 Jay Don Blake 72-78 Jeff Sluman 71-79 Jim Thorpe 74-76 Mike Hulbert 75-75 Craig Stadler 73-78 Carlos Franco 76-76 Hal Sutton 71-82 Steve Pate 76-77 Tommy Armour III 78-75 Bob Gilder 79-74 Tom Purtzer 78-79 Bobby Wadkins 79-78 Nolan Henke 81-88 Ian Woosnam 75-WD John Huston 74-WD LPGA Malaysia At Kuala Lumpur Golf and Country Club Kuala Lumpur, Malaysia Purse: $2 million Yardage: 6,260 Par 71 a-amateur Jessica Korda 69-67-65 Stacy Lewis 72-66-65 Ha Na Jang 67-65-71 Lydia Ko 71-65-68 Shanshan Feng 66-69-69 Xi Yu Lin 65-68-71 Mika Miyazato 68-69-68 I.K. Kim 68-68-69 Amy Yang 67-68-70 Inbee Park 68-66-71 Yani Tseng 66-68-71 Ryann O’Toole 72-66-68 Haru Nomura 71-65-70 Morgan Pressel 71-73-63 Caroline Masson 71-69-67 Jaye Marie Green 69-71-67 Ariya Jutanugarn 71-67-69 Catriona Matthew 70-68-69 Michelle Wie 66-72-69 Chella Choi 66-69-72 Alison Lee 65-69-73 Anna Nordqvist 71-67-70 Mirim Lee 73-71-65 Gerina Piller 73-69-67 Eun-Hee Ji 70-68-71 Pornanong Phatlum 69-69-71 Wei-Ling Hsu 73-68-69 Mi Hyang Lee 69-71-70 Candie Kung 69-68-73 Hee Young Park 71-72-68 a-Aditi Ashok 70-73-68 Karine Icher 70-72-69 Charley Hull 74-66-71 Azahara Munoz 71-67-73 So Yeon Ryu 68-69-74 Julieta Granada 70-72-70 Danielle Kang 72-68-72 Lexi Thompson 71-69-72 Brittany Lang 73-66-73 Sandra Gal 68-71-73 Minjee Lee 69-66-77 Austin Ernst 75-70-68 Kris Tamulis 72-72-69 Paula Creamer 73-70-70 Mo Martin 74-68-71 Mariajo Uribe 74-68-71 Q Baek 68-72-73 Sakura Yokomine 67-70-76 Kim Kaufman 73-73-68 Pernilla Lindberg 75-70-69 Lizette Salas 75-69-70 Cheyenne Woods 72-72-70 Melissa Reid 73-71-71 Lee-Anne Pace 71-69-75 Karrie Webb 77-71-68 Moriya Jutanugarn 70-71-75 Christina Kim 71-74-72 Min Lee 72-74-72 Kelly Tan 70-74-74 Carlota Ciganda 74-71-74 Jane Park 70-73-76 Sydnee Michaels 71-71-77 Suzann Pettersen 77-77-66 Sei Young Kim 72-76-72 Sun Young Yoo 72-75-73 Ilhee Lee 70-72-78 Angela Stanford 76-73-72 Paula Reto 76-71-78 Jenny Shin 76-72-79 Michelle Koh 77-75-77 Cindy Lee-Pridgen 74-80-79 a-Nur Durriyah Damian 79-71-83 Ainil Johani Bakar 80-81-73 Jennifer Rosales 76-85-77 Hyo Joo Kim 71-76-WD European-British Masters At Woburn Golf Club, Marquess Course Woburn, England Purse: $4.54 million Yardage: 7,150 Par: 71 Third Round Kiradech Aphibarnrat 67-67-67 Matthew Fitzpatrick 64-69-68 Fabrizio Zanotti 68-68-66 Soren Kjeldsen 65-68-69 Luke Donald 67-72-65 Romain Wattel 66-71-67 Shane Lowry 66-69-69 Richard Bland 67-67-70 Anthony Wall 68-71-66 Daniel Brooks 69-69-67 Lee Slattery 65-71-69 Robert Karlsson 65-70-70 Lee Westwood 69-70-67 Marcus Fraser 66-73-67 Mike Lorenzo-Vera 70-67-69 Julien Quesne 70-67-69 Darren Fichardt 73-68-66 Niall Kearney 69-69-69 Alexander Levy 67-71-69 Chris Wood 69-69-69 Kristoffer Broberg 71-67 Jaco Van Zyl 68-69-70 Graeme McDowell 70-67-70 Mikael Lundberg 66-70-71 Tennis ATP Rakuten Japan Open Saturday At Ariake Colosseum Tokyo Purse: $1.26 million (WT500) Surface: Hard-Outdoor Singles Semifinals Stan Wawrinka (1), Switzerland, def. Gilles Muller, Luxembourg, 6-4, 7-6 (5). Benoit Paire, France, def. Kei Nishikori (2), Japan, 1-6, 6-4, 6-2. Doubles Semifinals Raven Klaasen, South Africa/Marcelo Melo (3), Brazil, def. Aisam-Ul-Haq Qureshi, Pakistan/Gilles Simon, France, 6-4, 6-3. China Open Saturday At China National Tennis Center Beijing Purse: Men, $2.70 million (WT500); Women, $4.72 million (Premier) Surface: Hard-Outdoor Singles Men Semifinals Rafael Nadal (3), Spain, def. Fabio Fognini, Italy, 7-5, 6-3. Novak Djokovic (1), Serbia, def. David Ferrer (4), Spain, 6-2, 6-3. Women Semifinals Garbine Muguruza (5), Spain, def. Agnieszka Radwanska (4), Poland, 4-6, 6-3, 6-4. Timea Bacsinszky (12), Switzerland, def. Ana Ivanovic (6), Serbia, 5-7, 6-4, 6-1. Doubles Men Semifinals Vasek Pospisil, Canada/Jack Sock, U.S., def. Jean-Julien Rojer, Netherlands/Horia Tecau (1), Romania, 6-3, 6-4. Daniel Nestor, Canada/Edouard Roger-Vasselin (4), France, def. Marcin Matkowski, Poland/Nenad Zimonjic (2), Serbia, 6-4, 7-6 (10). Women Championship Martina Hingis, Switzerland/Sania Mirza (1), India, def. Chan Hao-ching/Chan Yungjan (6), Taiwan, 6-7 (9), 6-1, 10-8. Transactions BASEBALL American League TORONTO BLUE JAYS — Added RHP Ryan Tepera to the post season roster. FOOTBALL National Football League DALLAS COWBOYS — Placed RB Lance Dunbar injured reserve. Signed WR Vince Mayle from the practice squad. DENVER BRONCOS — Released FB James Casey. OAKLAND RAIDERS — Signed S Tevin McDonald. Released S Taylor Mays. SAN FRANCISCO 49ERS — Released CB Shareece Wright. Signed G Andrew Tiller from the practice squad. HOCKEY National Hockey League BUFFALO SABRES — Placed G Robin Lehner on injured reserve. Recalled G Nathan Lieuwen from Rochester (AHL). Activated G Linus Ullmark from injured reserve and loaned him to Rochester. Loaned D Jake McCabe to Rochester. American Hockey League ALBANY DEVILS — Announced G Ken Appleby was reassigned to Adirondack (ECHL). ECHL MANCHESTER MONARCHS — Released Fs Dmitry Antipin and John McGinnis, and D Alex Baskakov from their tryout agreements. Waived D Mark Adams. SOUTH CAROLINA STINGRAYS — Signed F Maxime Sauve to the training camp roster. Released D Kyle Shapiro and F Jordan Reed from their tryout agreements. COLLEGE HOFSTRA — Announced men’s senior basketball F-C Ibrahim Djambo will miss the fall semester to attend to a family matter in his home country of Mali. On The AIR


SPORT S Sunday, October 11, 2015 | The News Herald | Page B5 time. LSU Athletic Director Joe Alleva credited state and local law agencies for committing several hundred officers necessary for game day. Ticketing, concessions and other variables were a major concern, and handled by LSU. Although it officially was a Gamecocks’ home game, the field was not painted with South Carolina’s logo, nor was LSU allowed to have recruits make visits. LSU did not wear traditional white home jerseys. Also, South Carolina lost a recruiting opportunity as four recruits had scheduled official visits in Columbia and several unofficial visits had been planned. Kickoff time originally was set at 11 a.m. Central, but Alleva lobbied to get it pushed back to 2:30 p.m. to boost crowd turnout, even though the Tigers weren’t receiving ticket revenue. The crowd was announced at 42,058. Not great, but not all that bad for three days’ notice. LSU season-ticket holders had until 5 p.m. Thursday to purchase print-at-home tickets, priced from $40-100, with student tickets costing $5. Tickets went on sale to the public starting at 6 p.m. Thursday. Because copies could be made of printat-home tickets, fans were advised not to buy tickets on the street. About 10,000 tickets were sold by Wednesday afternoon. Administrators expected South Carolina to bring only 1,000-2,000 fans. LSU’s athletic department said it would make a contribution to the South Carolina flood relief fund. LSU understands all about rerouting football games. The Tigers moved their opener in 2005 against Arizona State from Baton Rouge to Tempe because of damage from Hurricane Katrina. LSU also had its home opener this year against McNeese State canceled because of persistent lightning. Playing on Sunday wasn’t an option because McNeese had bused to the game, didn’t have a hotel and didn’t plan to stay the night in Baton Rouge. Neither did the schools have a common open date to reschedule the game. All LSU fans who purchased a ticket for that game received a full refund of the single-game ticket price through the LSU Athletic Ticket Office. If nothing else, last week South Carolina and LSU reinforced the graying adage of “a good old college try.” They deserve recognition for more than onfield exploits. For added emphasis, Tiger fans applauded the Gamecocks before and after the game. That probably was a first, and a last for Tiger Stadium. M c CANN from Page B1 Gordon’s final Charlotte race delayed a day CONCORD, N.C. (AP) — Jeff Gordon came to North Carolina in 1990 to participate in the Buck Baker Racing School at Rocking ham Speedway. He used the trip to make a sightseeing break at Charlotte Motor Speedway. Gordon’s only firsthand knowl edge of a superspeedway was Indianapolis Motor Speedway, and he’d heard so much about the facil ity in Charlotte that he just had to take a look. “I came by here, knowing that the speedway was here, and I wanted to see it,” Gordon recalled. “I was so impressed driving by this place. There are just not many speedways that have the look of this one from the road. It was something really cool to see.” Four years later, Gordon picked up the first win of his Cup career at Charlotte. It was the launching point for a career that has tallied 92 victories and four series titles. Gordon will make his final start at Charlotte this afternoon in a race that was delayed a day by rain. He’s retiring next month and will move to a television job with Fox next year. Most of the NASCAR tracks have honored Gordon, and he’s been feted for a month by Char lotte Motor Speedway. He was also saluted at the NASCAR Hall of Fame, where a Gordon exhibit was unveiled this week. It’s surreal when Gordon reflects to his first trip to the speedway. “It’s hard to believe, 25 years later or more, that now I come driving into the track and here’s this huge sign with my name on it and the No. 24,” Gordon said. “The Hall of Fame, it was really spe cial to see all the cars that I had a chance to drive over the years that got me here and the ones that I was able to do some special things with since I’ve been here. “There’s always something very special about Charlotte and about this race track. I hope this final ride here will do something special as well.” Five of Gordon’s career wins have come at Charlotte, where he’s also won three All-Star races. Yet he goes into today winless in his final season, and all too aware what one last trip to Charlotte’s victory lane would mean. AP Alabama wide receiver ArDarius Stewart runs the ball before being tackled by Arkansas defensive back Henre’ Toliver in the first half Saturday in Tuscaloosa, Ala. AL AB AMA 27, ARK ANS A S 14 Defense lifts Tide to a win TUSCALOOSA, Ala. (AP) — Reg gie Ragland and Alabama’s swarming defense delivered crushing hits and big plays. Eventually, the offense struck, too. Calvin Ridley caught an 81-yard touch down pass from Jake Coker late in the third quarter and No. 8 Alabama rode the defense to a 27-14 win over Arkansas on Saturday night. Stymied by early mistakes, the Crim son Tide (5-1, 2-1 Southeastern Confer ence) scored 24 points over the final 17 minutes after trailing at halftime. The Razorbacks (2-4, 1-2) couldn’t do more than flirt with the upset despite two interceptions and a pair of missed Alabama field goals. The Tide held Alex Collins to 26 rush ing yards and added three sacks and an interception. Coker was twice intercepted on deep balls in the first half but finished 24 of 33 for 262 yards with a pair of touch downs. Derrick Henry ran for 95 yards on 27 carries and set an Alabama record late with a touchdown in his 11th consecutive game. Ragland, Alabama’s hard-hitting line backer, had a sack, two quarterback hur ries and a forced fumble to go with eight tackles. Alabama has won nine straight games against an SEC West opponent and six in a row at home. This one didn’t come without nearly three quarters’ worth of anxious moments. Alabama’s offense — and BryantDenny Stadium — finally came to life with one bomb dialed in by Lane Kiffin. That started a 17-point flurry over a 6-minute, 32-second span for an offense that had been repeatedly turned away shy of the end zone. Coker hit a wide-open Ridley, yards behind the nearest defender, with 1:39 left in the third quarter. The freshman receiver had caught two long passes a week ago against Georgia in a breakout per formance and topped that. He had 140 yards on nine catches. Then Razorbacks coach Bret Bielema tried to keep his offense on the field with a fake punt from their own territory. Ala bama stopped it well short, and scored again. Alabama got a third-down defensive holding call and a 15-yard scramble from Coker. Then Coker hit Richard Mullaney for a 3-yard touchdown on a play-action pass for a 17-7 lead. Arkansas 0 7 0 7 Alabama 3 0 7 17 First Quarter Ala—FG Grifth 24, 7:09. Second Quarter Ark—Morgan 4 pass from B.Allen (Hedlund kick), 1:29. Third Quarter Ala—Ridley 81 pass from Coker (Grifth kick), 1:39. Fourth Quarter Ala—Mullaney 3 pass from Coker (Grifth kick), 12:49. Ala—FG Grifth 35, 10:07. Ala—Henry 1 run (Grifth kick), 2:44. Ark—Reed 54 pass from B.Allen (Hedlund kick), 1:37. A,821. Ark Ala First downs 10 22 Rushes-yards 25-44 46-134 Passing 176 262 Comp-Att-Int 15-32-1 24-33-2 Return Yards 29 59 Punts-Avg. 10-40.2 5-45.2 Fumbles-Lost 1-0 0-0 Penalties-Yards 7-44 6-56 Time of Possession 26:07 33:53 INDIVIDUAL STATISTICS RUSHING —Arkansas, A.Collins 12-26, Williams III 5-10, B.Allen 7-6, Baker 1-2. Alabama, Henry 27-95, Drake 7-29, Coker 7-17, Team 2-(minus 3), D.Harris 3-(minus 4). PASSING —Arkansas, B.Allen 15-32-1-176. Alabama, Coker 24-33-2-262. RECEIVING —Arkansas, Sprinkle 4-41, Morgan 4-15, Reed 3-77, Henry 1-18, Robinson 1-15, Edwards 1-6, A.Collins 1-4. Alabama, Ridley 9-140, Drake 5-37, Mullaney 4-25, Howard 3-17, Stewart 2-38, Hentges 1-5. (4-2, 1-2) in place of Maty Mauk, who is suspended indefinitely for violating team policy. He completed 16 of 39 passes for 151 yards, but threw two interceptions, one of which was returned by Jalen Tabor for a 40-yard touchdown. The Gators led the Southeastern Confer ence in sacks entering the game, and had three against the Tigers, includ ing one each from Charles Brantley and Cece Jef ferson. Marcus Maye and Antonio Morrison each made six tackles. Maye also had an interception in the second quarter. Andrew Baggett’s 21-yard field goal with 7:33 remain ing in the first quarter gave the Tigers their only points. Baggett also missed a 53-yard attempt in the sec ond quarter. Russell Hansbrough car ried the ball nine times for a season-high 74 yards, and Ish Witter added 11 carries for 39 yards. Witter also had a teamhigh four catches for 29 yards receiving. Wesley Leftwich was the only Missouri receiver with more than one catch, collect ing three for 39 yards. Jim McElwain joins Charles Bachman and Galen Hall as the only Florida coaches to start their career 6-0. G ATORS from Page B1 Florida 14 0 7 0 Missouri 3 0 0 0— 3 First Quarter Fla—Taylor 1 run (Jo.Powell kick), 9:31. Mo—FG Baggett 21, 7:33. Fla—Taylor 1 run (Jo.Powell kick), 1:09. Third Quarter Fla—Tabor 40 interception return (Jo. Powell kick), 6:25. A,767. Fla Mo First downs 23 12 Rushes-yards 44-129 26-106 Passing 208 151 Comp-Att-Int 20-33-0 16-39-2 Return Yards 46 2 Punts-Avg. 9-43.9 9-47.8 Fumbles-Lost 0-0 0-0 Penalties-Yards 4-30 6-38 Time of Possession 37:53 22:07 INDIVIDUAL STATISTICS RUSHING —Florida, Taylor 28-99, Cronkrite 4-11, Grier 7-10, T.Harris 2-8, B.Powell 2-4, Townsend 1-(minus 3). Missouri, Hansbrough 9-74, Witter 11-39, Abbington 1-12, Hunt 1-5, Lock 4-(minus 24). PASSING —Florida, Grier 20-33-0-208. Missouri, Lock 16-39-2-151. RECEIVING —Florida, Robinson 6-79, Goolsby 3-37, Taylor 3-25, B.Powell 3-13, McGee 2-23, Fulwood 1-21, Callaway 1-6, Thompson 1-4. Missouri, Witter 4-29, Leftwich 3-39, J’.Moore 1-32, E.Hall 1-13, Reese 1-9, Brown 1-8, Echard 1-8, Ab bington 1-5, Blair 1-4, Dilosa 1-3, Hans brough 1-1. SEMINOLES from Page B1 That’s what it’s always been and always should be. It’s a privilege to be a part of that rivalry.” FSU’s first two confer ence games were competi tive with relatively narrow margins of victory of 14 and eight points, but Saturday was certainly the stiffest test the Seminoles have faced this season. Fisher said he couldn’t have been happier with how his young players stepped up to the challenge. Kaaya finished 29-of49 for 405 yards and three touchdowns, while Golson was 25-of-33 for 291 yards and a touchdown. The Miami quarterback was working without the benefit of a running threat for most of the night, as the Hurricanes totaled just 20 yards on the ground, leading rusher Joseph Yearby held to 33 yards on 15 carries. By contrast, the Semi noles totaled 248 yards rush ing and outgained Miami 539-425 for the game. While Miami didn’t get it in gear until the second half, the FSU offense was dominant from the outset, compiling 358 total yards in the first half while marching into the red zone on five of six series and not punting once. Cook scored on his first touch of the game, taking an option pitch from Golson and racing down the left sideline for a 72-yard score. Cook struck again on FSU’s second series, finish ing off a three-play, 75-yard drive by catching a short pass in the flat to from Gol son and beating the Miami defense to the corner. He then cut inside to cross the goal line for a 36-yard score that made it 14-3. The sophomore hit another big run early in the second quarter when he broke through the middle of the Miami defense and ripped off 35 yards. He pulled up lame, however, with what initially appeared to be a reinjury of the hamstring that took him out of last week’s game against Wake Forest. It was only a cramp, and Cook returned to the game two series later and rushed for 17 yards to spark another scoring drive. This one resulted in Roberto Aguayo’s second field goal of the half to make it 20-10 with 2:42 to halftime. Miami scored on its first possession via 30-yard field goal by Michael Badgley to cap an 11-play, 62-yard drive. The Hurricanes found the end zone for the first time with a big pass play in the second quarter. With a first down at their 42, the Canes got a 58-yard touchdown connection from Kaaya to Rashawn Scott when Scott grabbed a backshoulder throw against Jalen Ramsey and reached the end zone after FSU safety Lamarcus Brutus overran the play trying for an interception. The score cut FSU’s lead to 17-10 with 11 minutes to half. The Seminoles had a chance to tack on another score in the final seconds of the quarter, but Aguayo’s 49-yard field-goal attempt bounced off the right upright. Miami cut deeper into the lead with 17-play, 80-yard drive on its first series of the second half. Kaaya com pleted 7-of-11 for 74 yards on the series, including a 1yard touchdown to Yearby on third-and-goal to make it 20-17. A 25-yard field goal by Aguayo put FSU up 23-17 with 11:58 left in the fourth. Miami 3 7 7 7 Florida St. 14 6 0 9 First Quarter FSU—D.Cook 72 run (Aguayo kick), 11:30. Mia—FG Badgley 30, 6:55. FSU—D.Cook 36 pass from Golson (Aguayo kick), 5:42. Second Quarter FSU—FG Aguayo 22, 14:53. Mia—Scott 58 pass from Kaaya (Badgley kick), 11:05. FSU—FG Aguayo 32, 2:42. Third Quarter Mia—Yearby 1 pass from Kaaya (Badgley kick), 5:36. Fourth Quarter FSU—FG Aguayo 25, 11:58. Mia—Coley 29 pass from Kaaya (Badgley kick), 10:02. FSU—D.Cook 23 run (pass failed), 6:44. A,329. Mia FSU First downs 19 25 Rushes-yards 19-20 36-248 Passing 405 291 Comp-Att-Int 29-49-0 25-33-0 Return Yards 0 3 Punts-Avg. 6-41.3 3-48.3 Fumbles-Lost 4-0 0-0 Penalties-Yards 7-73 7-43 Time of Possession 28:37 31:23 INDIVIDUAL STATISTICS RUSHING —Miami, Yearby 15-33, Walton 1-3, Kaaya 3-(minus 16). Florida St., D.Cook 22-222, Vickers 5-14, Golson 614, Stevenson 1-2, Team 2-(minus 4). PASSING —Miami, Kaaya 29-49-0-405. Florida St., Golson 25-33-0-291. RECEIVING —Miami, Coley 7-139, Scott 6-108, Waters 4-45, Berrios 3-34, Yearby 3-15, Njoku 2-33, Cager 1-13, Dobard 1-9, Herndon IV 1-9, Walton 1-0. Florida St., Whiteld 9-95, Wilson 5-41, D.Cook 3-47, Rudolph 3-38, Saunders 3-26, Izzo 1-37, Lane 1-7.


Washington State 45, Oregon 38 2OT Luke Falk threw for season-high 505 yards and five touchdowns, including an unusual scoring pass in the second overtime and Washington State snapped an eight-game losing streak to Ore gon with a victory in overtime over the Ducks. Knotted at 38, an unneces sary roughness foul on the Ducks helped the Cougars in the sec ond OT, and then Falk appeared to hit River Cracraft with a pass that landed in the hands of Rob ert Lewis for a 4-yard touchdown. The play withstood review, and Oregon’s subsequent drive ended in an interception — sending the Cougars rushing onto the field in celebration. UConn 40, UCF 13 Bryan Shirreffs threw for 256 yards and a touchdown and ran for another score and UConn snapped a three-game losing streak with a victory over UCF in an American Athletic Confer ence game. Shirreffs generated two scores in the final 57 seconds of the first half that helped the Huskies (3-3, 1-1) take a 23-3 halftime lead. Arizona 44, Oregon State 7 Anu Solomon returned from a one-game absence and re-ignited the Arizona offense in the Wild cats’ rout of Oregon State. The redshirt sophomore and secondyear starter, who sat out last week’s 55-17 loss at Stanford because of a concussion, completed 17 of 30 passes for 276 yards, before sitting out the fourth quarter. Wisconsin 23, Nebraska 21 Rafael Gaglianone made a 46-yard field goal with four seconds left after missing from 39 yards just over a minute ear lier, giving Wisconsin a victory over Nebraska. Fullback Andy Janovich broke a 55-yard touchdown run with 3:38 left to give Nebraska the lead, but the Cornhuskers (2-4, 0-2 Big Ten) for the second straight week couldn’t put away their oppo nent. All four of Nebraska’s losses have come on its opponent’s final offensive play. The Huskers, protecting a one-point lead, played it safe after Gaglianone hit the right upright with his field-goal try with 1:26 left. Wisconsin (4-2, 1-1) got the ball back at its 30 with 1:03 to play and drove to the Nebraska 28, where Gaglianone lined up for his game-winner on third down. Minnesota 41, Purdue 13 Shannon Brooks ran for 176 yards and changed the game with a 71-yard touchdown run early in the third quarter to help Minne sota break out of its offensive funk with a blowout at Purdue. Brooks had only 20 carries for 115 yards coming into Saturday’s game. But his long run on the second play of the second half got the FBS’ sec ond-worst scoring team started. Minnesota (4-2, 1-1 Big Ten) had 28 points in the quarter — more than it scored in any of its previous five games. Texas Tech 66, Iowa State 31 Patrick Mahomes threw for 428 yards and five touch downs, two to Jakeem Grant, to lead Texas Tech past Iowa State for the Red Raiders’ first Big 12 win. Grant had a career-high 166 yards on nine catches. He caught TD passes of 75 and 37 yards for Texas Tech (4-2, 1-2). It was Grant’s third 100-plusyard game this season. DeAndre Washington had a receiving and a rushing TD, while Justin Stockton scored on a 54-yard rush. FIU 52, UTEP 12 Alex McGough threw for two TDs, Trey Anderson threw a 79-yard scoring pass to Shug Oye gunie and Florida International beat UTEP. Alex Gardner, Anthon Samuel and Anthony Jones each ran for scores and FIU outgained UTEP (2-4, 0-2 Conference USA) 518 total yards to 272. Jeremiah McKinnon intercepted a pass and returned it 31 yards for a TD and the Golden Panthers (3-3, 1-1) led 42-3 at halftime after scoring 35 unanswered points. Rice 27, Florida Atlantic 26 Driphus Jackson led the game-winning 83-yard drive, and the Rice defense stopped Florida Atlantic in the final minute to clinch a comeback win. Rice (3-3, 2-1 Conference USA) fell behind 26-14 when FAU scored with 13:50 left in the fourth quarter. The game was stopped for 1 hours due to lightning and FAU (1-4, 1-1) failed its 2-point conver sion when play resumed. Appalachian State 37, Georgia State 3 Taylor Lamb threw three touch down passes and Appalachian State beat Georgia State. Lamb had scoring throws of 29, 9, and 30 yards to three different receiv ers. He was 18 of 24 for 291 yards passing to lead the Mountaineers (4-1, 1-0 Sun Belt Conference) to their third-straight win. EAST Brown 25, Holy Cross 24 Buffalo St. 29, Cortland St. 21 CCSU 35, Bryant 33 Charleston (WV) 42, West Liberty 37 Columbia 26, Wagner 3 Dartmouth 35, Yale 3 Duke 44, Army 3 Fordham 48, Penn 45 Georgetown 38, Lafayette 7 Harvard 40, Cornell 3 Indiana (Pa.) 47, Seton Hill 10 James Madison 51, Towson 30 Lehigh 21, Bucknell 10 Maine 39, Albany (NY) 7 Penn St. 29, Indiana 7 Pittsburgh 26, Virginia 19 Princeton 44, Colgate 20 Rhode Island 20, Delaware 0 Rochester 24, Merchant Marine 17 Springfield 35, Hobart 13 St. John Fisher 34, Morrisville St. 29 St. Lawrence 24, RPI 21 Temple 49, Tulane 10 Virginia Union 66, Lincoln (Pa.) 27 Wake Forest 3, Boston College 0 Wesley 45, College of NJ 14 William & Mary 38, Villanova 16 Williams 16, Bates 14 SOUTH Alabama 27, Arkansas 14 Appalachian St. 37, Georgia St. 3 Averett 41, Methodist 33 Bethel (Tenn.) 58, Union (Ky.) 17 Campbellsville 42, Pikeville 34 Carson-Newman 45, Brevard 14 Catawba 10, Limestone 3 Catholic 28, Randolph-Macon 20 Centre 31, Millsaps 17 Chattanooga 31, Furman 3 Clemson 43, Georgia Tech 24 Coastal Carolina 24, Presbyterian 17 Davidson 14, Kentucky Wesleyan 7, OT Delta St. 38, Shorter 17 Emory & Henry 31, Bridgewater (Va.) 7 FIU 52, UTEP 12 Fayetteville St. 36, Shaw 29 Florida Tech 24, West Alabama 13 Fort Valley St. 35, Kentucky St. 10 Gardner-Webb 34, Liberty 20 Georgetown (Ky.) 14, Bluefield South 0 Grambling St. 37, Alabama A&M 14 Guilford 55, Shenandoah 38 Hampton 21, Delaware St. 7 Huntingdon 56, Ferrum 21 Jacksonville 41, Stetson 14 LSU 45, South Carolina 24 LaGrange 27, Greensboro 25 Lane 23, Benedict 19 Lenoir-Rhyne 92, U. of Faith 0 Lindenwood (Ill.) 42, Missouri Baptist 21 Lindsey Wilson 41, Cumberlands 19 Livingstone 31, St. Augustine’s 7 Louisiana-Lafayette 49, Texas St. 27 Marist 13, Campbell 10 Mars Hill 17, Newberry 14 McNeese St. 21, SE Louisiana 7 Mississippi 52, New Mexico St. 3 Mississippi St. 45, Troy 17 Montclair St. 45, S. Virginia 0 Morehead St. 34, Butler 21 Morgan St. 42, Savannah St. 3 Murray St. 34, Austin Peay 18 NC A&T 27, Norfolk St. 3 NC Central 27, Florida A&M 24 NC Wesleyan 24, Maryville (Tenn.) 7 North Greenville 49, Ave Maria 13 Reinhardt 55, Faulkner 27 Rice 27, FAU 26 Richmond 27, Elon 14 Salisbury 31, Rowan 28 Samford 49, VMI 13 South Florida 45, Syracuse 24 Southern U. 45, Alabama St. 34 Stillman 22, Clark Atlanta 14 Tennessee 38, Georgia 31 The Citadel 39, Wofford 12 Thomas More 44, Geneva 14 Tusculum 26, Wingate 17 Tuskegee 35, Morehouse 7 UConn 40, UCF 13 UT Martin 28, Tennessee St. 14 Virginia St. 24, Elizabeth City St. 23 W. Carolina 24, Mercer 21 W. Kentucky 58, Middle Tennessee 28 Webber 42, Edward Waters 7 West Georgia 49, Valdosta St. 28 MIDWEST Akron 47, E. Michigan 21 Baylor 66, Kansas 7 Berry 24, Chicago 17, OT Bowling Green 62, UMass 38 Dayton 13, San Diego 12 DePauw 35, Wittenberg 30 Drake 34, Valparaiso 7 E. Illinois 33, SE Missouri 28 Ferris St. 56, Tiffin 21 Idaho St. 37, North Dakota 31 Illinois St. 31, Youngstown St. 29 Illinois Wesleyan 54, Millikin 13 Indianapolis 34, McKendree 24 Iowa 29, Illinois 20 Michigan 38, Northwestern 0 Minn. Duluth 34, St. Cloud St. 27 Minnesota 41, Purdue 13 N. Dakota St. 31, N. Iowa 28 N. Illinois 59, Ball St. 41 N. Michigan 41, Malone 13 North Central (Ill.) 47, North Park 20 Notre Dame 41, Navy 24 Ohio 34, Miami (Ohio) 3 Ohio St. 49, Maryland 28 Otterbein 49, Capital 34 Presentation 51, Finlandia 21 Ripon 23, Macalester 0 Rose-Hulman 28, Bluffton 27 S. Dakota St. 24, Indiana St. 7 S. Illinois 73, Missouri St. 26 St. Scholastica 41, Iowa Wesleyan 7 St. Thomas (Minn.) 55, Augsburg 6 Sterling 37, Bethany (Kan.) 34 Tabor 31, Southwestern (Kan.) 20 Toledo 38, Kent St. 7 Truman St. 23, SW Baptist 14 Upper Iowa 52, Concordia (St.P.) 20 Urbana 33, Lake Erie 30 Valley City St. 32, Dakota St. 24 W. Illinois 40, South Dakota 21 W. Michigan 41, Cent. Michigan 39 Wabash 55, Oberlin 18 Walsh 39, Findlay 38, 2OT Wartburg 31, Coe 14 Washington (Mo.) 37, Rhodes 7 Western St. (Col.) 62, Black Hills St. 23 Westminster (Mo.) 26, Eureka 18 Wheaton (Ill.) 31, Augustana (Ill.) 14 William Jewell 24, Quincy 21 Wis.-LaCrosse 28, Wis.-Stout 21 Wis.-Oshkosh 10, Wis.-Whitewater 7 Wis.-Platteville 30, Wis.-Stevens Pt. 27 Wis.-River Falls 10, Wis.-Eau Claire 7 Wisconsin 23, Nebraska 21 SOUTHWEST Arizona Christian 55, Langston 52 Ark.-Monticello 51, S. Nazarene 10 Arkansas Tech 30, Ouachita 12 Cent. Arkansas 43, Houston Baptist 7 E. New Mexico 77, Bacone 14 Hardin-Simmons 31, McMurry 13 Henderson St. 22, Harding 17 Hendrix 21, Birmingham-Southern 16 Louisiana Tech 34, UTSA 31 Mary Hardin-Baylor 62, Sul Ross St. 20 NW Oklahoma St. 31, SE Oklahoma 16 Portland St. 66, North Texas 7 Prairie View 45, MVSU 6 S. Arkansas 38, Oklahoma Baptist 20 SW Oklahoma 38, East Central 31 Sam Houston St. 59, Incarnate Word 7 Stephen F. Austin 28, Nicholls St. 24 Texas 24, Oklahoma 17 Texas Lutheran 55, E. Texas Baptist 27 Texas Tech 66, Iowa St. 31 Tulsa 34, Louisiana-Monroe 24 Wayland Baptist 24, Texas College 0 FAR WEST Arizona 44, Oregon St. 7 Boise St. 41, Colorado St. 10 CSU-Pueblo 45, Fort Lewis 9 Chapman 35, Pomona-Pitzer 13 Colorado Mesa 31, NM Highlands 6 Colorado Mines 51, W. New Mexico 24 Dixie St. 38, Simon Fraser 35 E. Oregon 28, Carroll (Mont.) 21 E. Washington 42, Cal Poly 41, OT George Fox 49, Lewis & Clark 35 La Verne 32, Claremont-Mudd 27 Linfield 77, Pacific (Ore.) 10 Montana St. 35, Sacramento St. 13 Montana Tech 38, Rocky Mountain 33 Nevada 35, New Mexico 17 Redlands 13, Cal Lutheran 10 S. Oregon 37, W. Montana 30, OT UC Davis 38, N. Arizona 24 W. Oregon 24, North Alabama 22 Washington St. 45, Oregon 38, 2OT Weber St. 24, Montana 21, OT Whitworth 22, Puget Sound 19, OT Willamette 10, Pacific Lutheran 9 ANN ARBOR, Mich. (AP) — Jehu Chesson returned the opening kickoff 96 yards for a touchdown and No. 18 Michigan scored on offense and defense to build a fourtouchdown lead by halftime in a 38-0 victory over No. 13 Northwestern on Saturday. The Wolverines (5-1, 2-0 Big Ten) have won five straight since their opening loss at Utah under coach Jim Harbaugh, building momentum going into a showdown at home next week against No. 4 Michigan State. The Wildcats (5-1, 1-1) were giving up a nation-low seven points a game and gave that up 13 seconds after kickoff. They allowed a season-high 21 points in the first quarter alone and struggled on offense, too. Michigan has shut out three straight opponents for the first time since 1980. The Wolverines scored TDs on a kick off return, interception and offense for the first time since 1991 at Boston College, according to STATS. NO. 1 OHIO STATE 49, MARYLAND 28 COLUMBUS, Ohio — Cardale Jones threw two touchdown passes, J.T. Barrett scored three times and Ohio State remained unbeaten — and mostly underwhelming — with victory over Maryland. Ezekiel Elliott had two touchdowns for the Buckeyes (6-0, 2-0 Big Ten), who were tied 21-21 in the third quarter before shaking free of the Terrapins (2-4, 0-2) and extend ing the nation’s longest winning streak to 19. Ohio State has won 26 straight regular-sea son conference games. Ohio State coach Urban Meyer juggled his quarterbacks, using Jones to start drives and Barrett to finish them. Jones threw a 19-yard TD pass to Braxton Miller and con nected on a 48-yarder to Jalin Marshall. N O . 2 TCU 52, K ANSAS S TATE 45 MANHATTAN, Kan. — Trevone Boykin threw for 301 yards and two touchdowns, the second a 55-yard strike to Josh Doctson with 1:10 left in the game, and second-ranked TCU rallied from a big halftime deficit to beat Kan sas State. Boykin also ran for 124 yards and two scores for the Horned Frogs (6-0, 3-0 Big 12), who trailed 35-17 at the break. Aaron Green added 124 yards and two touchdowns rushing, while Doctson caught eight passes for 155 yards and two touchdowns. None was bigger than his catch-and-run just 30 seconds after Jack Cantele had con nected on a 37-yard field goal for Kansas State (3-2, 0-2) to knot the game 45-all. NO. 3 BAYLOR 66, KANSAS 7 LAWRENCE, Kan. — Seth Russell threw three touchdown passes, Shock Lin wood ran for 135 yards and a score, and Bay lor romped past Kansas. Russell threw for 246 yards, all in the first half. Two of the TD strikes went to Corey Coleman, pushing his nation-leading total to 13, and the other to 6-foot-7, 410-pound tight end LaQuan McGowan, helping the Bears (5-0, 2-0 Big 12) to a 52-7 halftime lead. The Bears piled up 644 yards despite playing backups the entire second half. Sec ond-string quarterback Jarrett Stidham was 9 of 10 for 217 yards and two touchdowns. Freshman Ryan Willis threw for 158 yards and a score in his first start for Kansas (0-5, 0-2), but he also had an interception and lost a fumble that was returned for a touchdown. N O . 15 N OTRE D AME 41, N A V Y 24 SOUTH BEND, Ind. — C.J. Prosise rushed for 129 yards and three touch downs, two after Navy turnovers, and No. 15 Notre Dame beat the Midshipmen. The Midshipmen rallied to tie the score at 21 late in the second quarter on TD runs of 45 and 22 yards by fullback Quentin Ezell after quarterback Keenan Reynolds went down with a leg injury. But a 52-yard field goal by Justin Yoon to close the first half and a pair of touchdowns early in the second half by Prosise gave the Irish (5-1) a 17-point lead. Navy (4-1) entered the game tied for best in the nation with one turnover, but had two Saturday. N O . 21 O KLAHOMA S T ATE 33, W EST VIRGINIA 26, OT MORGANTOWN, W. V a. — Backup quarterback J.W. Walsh scored on a 2-yard run in overtime and No. 21 Oklahoma State held West Virginia scoreless on its possession in the extra period to beat the Mountaineers. It marked the third straight close finish for the Cowboys (6-0, 3-0 Big 12), who won their two previous conference games on last-minute field goals. West Virginia (3-2, 0-2) advanced to the 4 on its overtime pos session, but Howard threw incomplete in the end zone on fourth-and-goal. NO. 22 IOWA 29, ILLINOIS 20 IOWA CITY, Iowa — Jordan Can zeri ran for 256 yards on a school-record 43 carries and Iowa held off Illinois for its sixth straight victory. C.J. Beathard had 200 yards passing and two touchdowns for the Hawkeyes (6-0, 2-0). They’ve already taken down four Power Five opponents heading into next week’s game against No. 13 North western. Canzeri’s 75-yard touchdown run put Iowa ahead 23-13 late in the third quar ter. Geronimo Allison pulled Illinois back within three on a 53-yard reception, but freshman Ke’Shawn Vaughn’s fumble with 3:09 left doomed the Illini. Wes Lunt threw for 317 yards and a touchdown for Illinois (4-2, 1-1). N O . 24 T OLEDO 38, K ENT S TATE 7 TOLEDO, Ohio — Terry Swanson ran for 161 yards and a touchdown and Kareem Hunt had two scores in leading No. 24 Toledo to a win over Kent State. Toledo got off to a shaky start, but remained undefeated at 5-0, 2-0 in the Mid-American Conference. Kent State is 2-4, 1-1. The Rockets’ Diontae Johnson took the opening kickoff 89 yards for an apparent score, but the play was nullified by a penalty. After a three-and-out, Toledo’s fourth-down snap sailed through the end zone and Kent State recovered for its only points of the day. NO. 25 BOISE STATE 41, COLORADO STATE 10 FORT COLLINS, Colo. — Thomas Sperbeck caught two long touchdown passes and sophomore Jeremy McNichols scored his 13th and 14th TDs of the season, lead ing No. 25 Boise State past Colorado State. Among Brett Rypien’s 339 yards passing was a beautiful 85-yard TD to McNichols, who also caught a 53-yard touchdown pass from fellow wide receiver Shane Williams-Rhodes on a trick play. McNichols, who leads the FBS in TDs, scored on a 56-yard scamper but was knocked from the game on a 1-yard TD run late in the third quarter and didn’t return. DALLAS (AP) — Tyrone Swoopes threw a touchdown pass and ran for another score as Texas found relief in the Red River rivalry yet again, upsetting No. 10 Oklahoma 24-17 on Saturday. Coach Charlie Strong’s Longhorns (2-4, 1-2 Big 12) came to Dallas in the midst of the program’s worst start in 59 years and as two-touchdown underdog to the Sooners (4-1, 1-1). It’s been nothing but turmoil and excruci ating losses for the Longhorns so far, but Strong’s defense harassed Okla homa quarterback Baker Mayfield and the offense made just enough plays to show Texas fans that better times might not be so far away. Jerrod Heard mostly guided the Texas offense with 168 total yards and Swoopes played finisher near the goal line. His 2-yard TD flip to Caleb Bluiett with 13:52 left in the fourth quarter made it 24-10. Oklahoma responded with a long touchdown drive capped by Samaje Perine’s 1-yard touchdown run to cut it to 24-17 with 8:00 minutes left. Oklahoma got the ball back with 6:05 left, but two sacks, the last by Naashon Hughes and Poona Ford, forced OU to punt. The Longhorns then killed the clock, with Heard pro viding the final two first downs. Texas is now 6-2 since 1989 in Red River games in which it was unranked and the Sooners were ranked. The Longhorns fans were slow fill ing their half of the Cotton Bowl as kickoff approached. There was also a little more room to spread out on that side of the stadium, with a smattering of empty seats. Confidence was not high among Longhorns but Sooners were wary. Before the game an OU fan waiting for an elevator with a group of Texas fans said: “This reminds me too much of two years ago.” In that game, Texas came in 3-2 with coach Mack Brown’s future very much in doubt and won 36-20. The win provided some temporary joy in a tense season for Texas that ultimately ended with Brown stepping down under pressure. Year 2 under Strong has gotten off to an even worse start for the Longhorns than year 16 under Brown, but that worried Sooners fan seemed prescient when Texas jumped out to a 14-0 lead in the first quarter behind a fired up defense. Texas swarmed Mayfield on a third-and-long and a fired-up Strong was 10 yards on to the playing field to greet his defense with hand slaps and pats on the back. It was the first of five sacks in the first half The Longhorns offense fed off that energy, too. They took the lead on a 24-yard shovel pass sweep from Heard to Marcus Johnson. Oklahoma fumbled away the ensuing kickoff and Texas turned the short field into a 3-yard touchdown plunge by Swoopes. The Sooners came to life in the third quarter. Mayfield threw a low strike in the end zone to Dimitri Flow ers from 3 yards out to cut Texas’ lead to 17-10 with 5:16 left in the third. Texas responded when D’Onta Fore man broke free of a tackle at the line and raced 81 yards on the last play of the third quarter. The 11th longest run in Texas history setup the Longhorns at the Oklahoma 10 and the UT fans spent commercial break volleying “Texas!” ‘‘Fight!” across the Cotton Bowl. ELSEWHERE SCORES Michigan dominates Northwestern TOP 25 ROUNDUP AP Texas wide receiver Marcus Johnson steps into the end zone for a touchdown as Oklahoma linebacker P.L. Lindley (40) and safety Ahmad Thomas (13) look on during Saturday’s game. Texas stuns Oklahoma COLLEGE FOOTBALL Page B6 | The News Herald | Sunday, October 11, 2015


BATON ROUGE, La. (AP) — Leonard Fournette ran 87 yards for a touchdown, Brandon Harris passed for a career-best 228 yards, and No. 7 LSU defeated South Carolina 45-24 on Saturday in a game moved to Tiger Stadium because of catastrophic flooding in the Gamecocks’ home state. Fournette finished with a sea son-low 158 yards on 20 carries in three quarters. Freshman Derrius Guice rushed for 161 yards and a TD, while fellow running back Darrel Williams scored twice as the Tigers (5-0, 3-0 Southeastern Conference) piled up 396 yards rushing. Travin Dural had 109 yards receiving for LSU, highlighted by his 62-yard TD. Malachi Dupre also had a touchdown catch. With quarterback Lorenzo Nunez nursing a sore shoulder, Perry Orth started for South Carolina (2-4, 0-4). He passed for 200 yards and two TDs against one interception. Rashad Fenton returned a kickoff 96 yards for a touchdown. Ole Miss 52, New Mexico State 3 OXFORD, Miss. — Chad Kelly threw for 384 yards and three touchdowns to lead No. 14 Missis sippi over New Mexico State. Kelly, who came into the day leading the Southeastern Con ference in passing, has topped 300 yards in four of his six games. He completed 24 of 33 throws. Laquon Treadwell caught eight passes for 136 yards and two touchdowns, including one on a spectacular one-handed grab down the right sideline. The Rebels (5-1) finished with 665 yards of total offense. Eugene Brazley ran for a teamhigh 98 yards, including a 78-yard touchdown. New Mexico State (0-5) couldn’t convert a few good opportunities after Ole Miss turnovers. The Aggies missed on two field goal attempts. The Aggies’ Nick Jeanty completed 11 of 22 passes for 74 yards. Ole Miss needed a good per formance after a sobering 38-10 loss to Florida last week in The Swamp. For the most part, the Rebels delivered. Kelly was accurate most of the afternoon and the running game averaged nearly eight yards per carry. The Rebels had four sacks, including one by junior linebacker Terry Caldwell, who started his first game in place of the injured C.J. Johnson. There were a few sloppy moments. The Rebels quickly drove down the field on their first possession, but bogged down on first-and-goal at the 9 and settled for a field goal. Mississippi State 45, Troy 17 STARKVILLE, Miss . — Nick Fitzgerald, filling in for an underthe-weather Dak Prescott, had three touchdowns and 170 yards of total offense to lead Mississippi State to a victory over Troy. MSU (4-2) dominated from the start, scoring touchdowns on offense, defense and special teams in the first quarter. They led 38-0 at halftime. Troy (1-4) scored twice in the third quarter but mustered only a field goal in the fourth. Fitzgerald, a redshirt freshman with limited snaps prior, was 6 of 7 for 141 yards passing and two touchdowns. He also rushed for 29 yards and another touchdown. De’Runnya Wilson, Fred Ross and Donald Gray each caught touchdown passes. Dak Prescott, battling a stom ach ailment, left the game in the first quarter. Prescott finished the game 3 of 6 for 74 yards and a touchdown. Duke 44, Army 3 WEST POINT, N.Y. — Thomas Sirk threw for 197 yards and one touchdown, Jela Duncan scored on a 43-yard run and Parker Boehme scored twice, and the Duke defense stifled mistakeprone Army in a victory. Duke (5-1), 11-1 in its last 12 road games, is 5-1 in consecutive years for the first time since 195253 and has won eight of the last 10 meetings against Army (1-5), whose triple option was victim ized by three bad pitches the Blue Devils converted into scores. The Blue Devils struggled last week at home against Atlantic Coast Conference rival Boston College, failing to score a touch down in a 9-7 victory keyed by place-kicker Ross Martin’s three field goals. That changed in a hurry before a sellout crowd at sunny Michie Stadium as the Duke defense held the Army option in check, limit ing the Black Knights to 44 yards rushing on 26 carries in the deci sive first half and 113 for game on 49 tries. Army entered averag ing 287.8 yards rushing per game, 5.6 per carry. Wake Forest 3, Boston College 0 BOSTON — Mike Weaver kicked a 25-yard field goal after Wake Forest forced a turnover deep in Boston College’s terri tory in the third quarter, and the Demon Deacons held on for a victory. The win snapped a two-game losing streak for Wake Forest (3-3, 1-2 ACC). The Eagles (3-3, 0-3) have lost three straight. The Eagles had first-andgoal at the 1 with 29 seconds left shortly after Wake Forest quar terback John Wolford fumbled the ball with 56 seconds to play. Boston College’s Tyler Rouse ran for no gain, and Jeff Smith spiked the ball as the clock hit :00. After a replay review, the ref eree confirmed the game was over. The Eagles also had a thirdand-1 at the Wake Forest 8 with under two minutes left, but Troy Flutie fumbled on a sneak and the ball squirted out of the pile and defensive back Zach Dancel recovered. Pittsburgh 26, Virginia 19 PITTSBURGH — Nate Peter man threw for 222 yards and two scores, Qadree Ollison added one on the ground and Pittsburgh held off Virginia. The Panthers improved to 4-1 for the first time since 2009 and 2-0 in the ACC after surviving a late scare from the Cavaliers (1-4, 0-1). Virginia had the ball with a chance to tie it in the final seconds but Matt Johns’ fourth-down pass to T.J. Thorpe sailed wide. Johns completed 17 of 33 for 209 yards and a touchdown with an interception. The Cavaliers have dropped 12 straight road games dating back to 2012. Pitt never trailed and appeared on the verge of an early blowout but needed a late stand to pre serve its best start in six years. South Florida 45, Syracuse 24 TAMPA — Marlon Mack rushed 179 yards and a pair of second-half touchdowns to help South Florida end a three-game losing streak with a victory over Syracuse. Mack scored on bursts of 25 and 45 yards, while averaging 8.5 yards per carry. Quinton Flowers threw for a season-best 259 yards and two TDs, and the dual-threat quarter back also scored on a 2-yard run that put the game out of reach in the fourth quarter. USF (2-3) stopped a skid that included losses to Florida State and Maryland on the road, and Memphis at home in the team’s American Athletic Conference opener. KNOXVILLE, Tenn. (AP) — Joshua Dobbs threw for 312 yards, ran for 118 more and accounted for five touch downs Saturday as Tennessee erased a 21-point deficit in a 38-31 victory over No. 19 Georgia. The defeat was doubly painful to Georgia (4-2, 1-2 SEC), which lost star running back Nick Chubb to an injured left knee on the first play from scrimmage. Georgia’s Reggie Davis scored on a 70-yard punt return and 48-yard catch but dropped a potential game-tying 56-yard touchdown pass with less than four minutes left. The Bulldogs got to Tennessee’s 27 in the final seconds, but Brian Randolph broke up Greyson Lambert’s pass to Malcolm Mitchell in the right corner of the end zone. Dobbs was 25 of 42 with three touchdown passes for Tennessee (3-3, 1-2). He ran for two touchdowns, including a 5-yarder that broke a 31-all tie with 5:48 left. Dobbs is the only Tennessee player ever to throw for 300 yards and run for 100 yards in the same game. He also did it last year in a 45-42 overtime victory at South Carolina. Tennessee trailed 24-3 late in the first half before rallying to beat a ranked team for just the second time in its last 30 attempts. The Vols also ended a five-game losing streak in this annual series. The comeback tied for the thirdbiggest deficit Tennessee had ever overcome in a victory. The Vols beat Vanderbilt 38-36 in 1987 after trailing 28-3 and won 35-34 at Notre Dame in 1991 after falling behind 31-7. Georgia’s Sony Michel rushed for 145 yards, with 124 of them coming before halftime. Lambert was 15 of 32 for 279 yards. Tennessee entered the day with three losses in its last four games and appeared on the verge of getting blown out of this one. The Vols got back into the game when Dobbs found Josh Smith for a 39-yard touchdown on a fourth-and-8 play. Michel fumbled away the ensuing kickoff at the Georgia 25, setting up a Dobbs 2-yard pass to Kamara that made it 24-17 at halftime. Tennessee continued its comeback in the second half even as injuries forced the Vols to start freshmen Jack Jones and Chance Hall on the right side of their offensive line. The Vols fell behind early because of their inability to capitalize on oppor tunities. Tennessee outgained Georgia 137-15 and had two trips inside the Bull dogs’ 5-yard line in the first 13 minutes of the game, yet still trailed 7-3 at the end of the first quarter. Clemson keeps pace in win over Georgia Tech CLEMSON, S.C . (AP) — Deshaun Watson threw for two touchdowns, Wayne Gallman ran for two scores and No. 6 Clemson showed no signs of losing momen tum with a 43-24 victory over reeling Georgia Tech on Saturday. On the same, soggy field where the Tigers (5-0, 2-0 Atlantic Coast Conference) outlasted 15th-ranked Notre Dame 24-22 last week to surge in the AP Top 25 poll, they made quick work of the Yellow Jackets (2-4, 0-3), who lost four straight for the first time since 1996. Gallman ran for 115 yards, including a 66-yard touch down run on the game’s third play and Clemson’s rout was on. Watson passed for 265 yards, his highest total this season, and had touch down throws of 29 and 8 yards to tight end Jordan Leggett. Clemson’s defense held the Yellow Jackets to 71 yards rushing, its lowest total in coach Paul Johnson’s eight seasons. The questions always surface with Clemson after a big win: When will the inevi table clunker come? There’s even a term detractors toss around “Clemsoning,” when arguing how unreliable the Tigers can be when in the mix for bigger things. But the Georgia Tech victory was Clemson’s 33rd straight over an unranked opponent and proved per haps these Tigers have more staying power than in the past. The proof began three plays in when Gallman swept around the left end and went 66 yards for the Tigers lon gest play of the year and a 7-0 lead on the game’s third play. Thomas was intercepted moments later and the Tigers tacked on a field goal to take an early double-digit lead for the second straight contest. While Clemson struggled to build on its 14-0 lead on Notre Dame last week, it little problem piercing the Yellow Jackets defense. Wat son went 5-of-5 passing for 68 yards on a second-quarter drive Gallman finished from a yard out for his second TD and a 17-3 lead. Watson went to the air in the second quarter, finding Leggett on scoring passes of 29 and 8 yards to take a 33-10 lead at half. The Tigers also got a safety off a blocked punt that looked like something from a Three Stooges short. The ball was snapped over the head of punter Ryan Rodwell, who picks up the ball and boots a low liner that hits off Clem son defender Jadar Johnson before bouncing through sev eral hands and out of the end zone. It was a dominating show by Clemson, which outgained Georgia Tech 318 to 109 in the opening half. Dobbs helps Vols rally for 38-31 victory over Dawgs LSU too much for South Carolina ACC/SEC ROUNDUP AP Tennessee running back Jalen Hurd is hit by Georgia linebacker Jake Ganus during the first half. AP LSU running back Darrel Williams scores a touchdown during the second half against South Carolina. ACC/SEC Sunday, October 11, 2015 | The News Herald | Page B7


SPORT S Page B8 | The News Herald | Sunday, October 11, 2015 GOLF ROUNDUP U.S. leads by 1 in Presidents Cup INCHEON, South Korea (AP) — Whether it was the South African juggernaut of Branden Grace and Louis Oosthuizen, the inspired play of Bae Sang-moon in front of his home crowd or a format change that reduced the number of matches, the Presidents Cup is truly up for grabs for the first time in 10 years. That’s all the International team ever wanted. And it’s what this event sorely needed. Grace delivered two big shots in the gathering dark ness, and the South African duo went 4-0 in team matches. Bae and Hideki Matsuyama teamed for nine birdies in 11 holes for the biggest rout of the week. And the Interna tional team played the Americans to a draw in a double session Saturday to stay just one point behind. Considering how lopsided the Presidents Cup has been, it felt like a lead. “We need to win this,” Oosthuizen said. “This is huge for us. We believe we can do it.” The Americans had a 9-8 lead. They also have Jordan Spieth, the No. 1 player in the world. He made two clutch putts in morning foursomes to cap off the biggest comeback at the Jack Nicklaus Golf Club Korea, and he made eight birdies in 14 holes in a fourballs victory in the afternoon. Not since the matches were tied going into Sunday in 2005 has the Presidents Cup featured a final day of drama. “This is what we all came here for — for it to be excit ing tomorrow,” International captain Nick Price said. “I’m going to ask my team to go and play golf tomorrow. Each and every one of them has to play golf, and play to the very best of their ability. That’s all we can do.” The South Africans have certainly done their part, with Grace producing two critical shots. Grace and Oosthuizen were all square with Bubba Watson and J.B. Holmes, and it was clear their fourballs match would set the tone for the final round. Grace chipped in for birdie from left of the 16th green, raising his arm before the ball reached the cup and sharing a bear hug with his childhood friend. The darkness was getting so thick that Grace had no idea Oosthuizen’s second shot into the par-5 18th hole had gone into the water. Grace could barely see the green from 263 yards away with a chilly wind in his face. No mat ter. He smashed his 3-wood, watched it disappear into the gloaming and had no idea what happened until he heard a burst of cheers coming from the grandstands. The ball narrowly cleared the bunker and settled on the edge of the green. “I don’t know where it finished or how it got to where it did,” Grace said. “Just remarkable to pull a shot off like that.” Watson and Holmes both missed the green, and when neither chipped in for eagle, Grace rolled his putt close enough to be conceded the birdie and a crucial win. “No moment is too big for him,” Oosthuizen said. The only other team to go 4-0 in the Presidents Cup was Tiger Woods and Steve Stricker in 2009. The South Africans knew they were playing well, and they suggested to Price on Thursday after their opening match to split them up so they could help lift other teammates. Price stuck with them, and it paid off. “He just said, ‘There’s no chance we’re splitting you.’ He’s the captain, and he got that right,” Oosthuizen said. Phil Mickelson and Zach Johnson rested in the morn ing and came out firing in the afternoon, winning the first hole with a Mickelson birdie and never giving it up in a 3-and-2 win over Adam Scott and Anirban Lahiri. The Americans opened with a 4-1 lead Thursday and have been outplayed — but not my much — ever since. Perry leads Champions Tour event CARY, N.C . — Kenny Perry shot a 4-under 68 in the rain to take a one-stroke lead after two rounds of the Champions Tour’s SAS Championship. Perry was at 8-under 136 and was followed by Joe Durant (68). Lee Janzen (68) and first-round leader Bernhard Langer (73) were at 138. Tom Lehman (71) and John Riegger (72) were another stroke back. Korda takes 2-shot lead in LPGA Malaysia KUALA LUMPUR, Malaysia — Jessica Korda took a twostroke lead in the LPGA Malaysia, shooting a bogey-free 6-under 65 in sweltering conditions. Korda missed a birdie chance on the par-4 18th when her 6-footer slid by on the left side, leaving the 22-year-old American at 12-under 201 at Kuala Lumpur Golf and Country Club. Fellow American Stacy Lewis and South Korea’s Ha Na Jang were tied for second. Fitzpatrick, Kiradech tied for British Masters lead WOBURN, England — England’s Matthew Fitzpatrick shot a 3-under 68 Saturday to maintain his place atop the British Masters leaderboard after the third round, but was joined in the lead by Thai land’s Kiradech Aphibarnrat. Fitzpatrick has led since day one, while Kiradech shot a flawless 67 to join him on a 12-under total of 201. AP Phil Mickelson plays a chip into the 11th green during his four-ball match at the Presidents Cup golf tournament on Saturday. Cubs, Dodgers get even ST. LOUIS (AP) — Kyle Hendricks and Addison Russell had successful squeeze bunts and Jorge Soler capped a five-run sec ond with a two-run homer, and the Chicago Cubs held off the St. Louis Cardinals 6-3 on Saturday night to even their NL Division Series at a game apiece. Manager Joe Maddon made all the right moves a night after the Cubs lost the opener 4-0. Now the teams shift to Wrigley Field for Game 3 Monday, where Chicago’s 22-game winner Jake Arrieta faces St. Louis’ Michael Wacha in the bestof-five series. The usually steady NL Central champion Cardinals made two errors as the Cubs didn’t hit the ball out of the infield in scoring their first three runs in the second. Playing in his first post season game, Soler con nected off Jaime Garcia (0-1), who was lifted because of a stomach ailment after the second inning. Dexter Fowler, Soler and Starlin Castro each had two of Chicago’s six hits in a game played in front of a crowd of 47,859, a postseason record at 10-year-old Busch Stadium, that included thou sands of Cubs fans. Besides the two-run homer, Soler doubled and walked twice in the Cubs’ first postseason victory since 2003. Chicago had lost seven straight Division Series games. The Cardinals homered three times, including a leadoff long ball by Matt Carpenter. Consecutive shots by Kolten Wong and pinch-hit ter Randal Grichuk with two outs in the fifth chased Hendricks one out shy of qualifying for the victory in his postseason debut. Chicago St. Louis ab r h bi ab r h bi Fowler cf 5 1 2 1 MCrpnt 3b 4 1 1 1 Soler rf 2 1 2 2 Pisctty rf 4 0 1 0 Denor rf 1 0 0 0 Hollidy lf 4 0 0 0 Bryant 3b 4 0 0 0 Heywrd cf 4 0 1 0 Rizzo 1b 3 1 0 0 JhPerlt ss 4 0 0 0 StCastr 2b 4 0 2 0 Moss 1b 2 0 0 0 AJcksn lf 4 1 0 0 MrRynl b 2 0 0 0 MMntr c 3 1 0 1 Molina c 3 0 1 0 Hndrck p 1 1 0 1 Wong 2b 3 1 1 1 T.Wood p 1 0 0 0 JaiGrc p 0 0 0 0 Schwrr ph 1 0 0 0 Lynn p 0 0 0 0 Cahill p 0 0 0 0 Jay ph 1 0 0 0 HRndn p 0 0 0 0 Villanv p 0 0 0 0 ARussll ss 3 0 0 1 Grichk ph 1 1 1 1 Maness p 0 0 0 0 Wnwrg p 0 0 0 0 GGarci ph 1 0 0 0 JBrxtn p 0 0 0 0 Totals 32 6 6 6 Totals 33 3 6 3 Chicago 051 000 000 St. Louis 100 020 000 E—Jai.Garcia (1), Wong (1). LOB— Chicago 5, St. Louis 3. 2B—Fowler (1), Soler (1). HR—Soler (1), M.Carpenter (1), Wong (1), Grichuk (1). SB— A.Jackson (1). S—Hendricks, A.Russell. IP H R ER BB SO Chicago Hendricks 4 .2 4 3 3 0 7 T.Wood W,1-0 2 .1 1 0 0 0 2 Cahill H,1 1 0 0 0 0 2 H.Rondon S,1-1 1 1 0 0 0 0 St. Louis Jai.Garcia L,0-1 2 4 5 0 1 2 Lynn 1 1 1 1 1 2 Villanueva 2 0 0 0 1 0 Maness 1 .1 1 0 0 1 1 Wainwright 1 .2 0 0 0 0 3 J.Broxton 1 0 0 0 0 1 Umpires—Home, Bill Welke; First, Mike Winters; Second, Mark Carlson; Third, Dana DeMuth; Left, Brian Knight; Right, Phil Cuzzi. T:57. A,859 (45,399). Dodgers 5, Mets 2 LOS ANGELES — Mets shortstop Ruben Tejada broke his right leg when a takeout slide by Chase Utley flipped the shortstop during a four-run rally in the seventh inning, and the Los Angeles Dodgers beat New York to tie their NL Division Series at one game apiece. The Mets were leading 2-1 when the Dodgers put runners at the corners with one out against Noah Syn dergaard. Bartolo Colon relieved, and Howie Kend rick hit a grounder up the middle. Second baseman Daniel Murphy flipped to Tejada, who took the throw awk wardly for an apparent force as Utley slid past the bag and slammed into him, causing Tejada to flip over as the tying run scored from third. Tejada was put on a flat bed vehicle after an air cast was placed on his leg. The Mets said Flores sustained a fractured right fibula. Utley was ruled safe on a video review, which deter mined Tejada’s foot missed the bag. Utley also appeared not to touch the base. Schedule WILD CARD Tuesday, Oct. 6: Houston 3, New York 0 Wednesday, Oct. 7: Chicago 4, Pittsburgh 0 DIVISION SERIES (Best-of-5; x-if necessary) American League Houston 1, Kansas City 1 Thursday, Oct. 8: Houston 5, Kansas City 2 Friday, Oct. 9: Kansas City 5, Houston 4 Sunday, Oct. 11: Kansas City (Volquez 13-9) at Houston (Keuchel 20-8), 3:10 p.m. (MLBN) Monday, Oct. 12: Kansas City at Houston (McCullers 6-7), 12:07 p.m. (FS1) x-Wednesday, Oct. 14: Houston at Kansas City, 7:07 p.m. (FS1) Texas 2, Toronto 0 Thursday, Oct. 8: Texas 5, Toronto 3 Friday, Oct. 9: Texas 6, Toronto 4, 14 innings Sunday, Oct. 11: Toronto (Estrada 13-8) at Texas (Perez 3-6), 7:10 p.m. (FS1) x-Monday, Oct. 12: Toronto (Dickey 11-11) at Texas, 1:07 or 3:07 p.m.(FS1) x-Wednesday, Oct. 14: Texas at Toronto, 4:07 or 7:07 p.m. (FS1) National League All games televised by TBS St. Louis 1, Chicago 1 Friday, Oct. 9: St. Louis 4, Chicago 0 Saturday, Oct. 10: Chicago 6, St. Louis 3 Monday, Oct. 12: St. Louis (Wacha 17-7) at Chicago (Arrieta 22-6), 4:37 or 5:07 p.m. Tuesday, Oct. 13: St. Louis (Lynn 12-11) at Chicago (Hammel 10-7), 4:37 or 7:07 p.m. x-Thursday, Oct. 15: Chicago at St. Louis, 4:37 or 7:07 p.m. New York 1, Los Angeles 1 Friday, Oct. 9: New York 3, L.A. 1 Saturday, Oct. 10: Los Angeles 5, New York 2 Monday, Oct. 12: Los Angeles (Anderson 10-9) at New York (Harvey 13-8), 8:07 or 7:37 p.m. x-Tuesday, Oct. 13: Los Angeles at New York, 7:07 p.m. x-Thursday, Oct. 15: New York at Los Angeles, 7:07 p.m. LEAGUE CHAMPIONSHIP SERIES American League Game 1 Friday, Oct. 16: Texas-Toronto winner at Kansas City or Houston at TexasToronto winner (FOX or FS1) National League All games televised by TBS Game 1 Saturday, Oct. 17: Los AngelesNew York winner at St. Louis or Chicago at Los Angeles-New York winner WORLD SERIES (Best-of-7) All games televised by Fox Tuesday, Oct. 27: at American Wednesday, Oct. 28: at AL Friday, Oct. 30: at National League Saturday, Oct. 31: at NL x-Sunday, Nov. 1: at NL x-Tuesday, Nov. 3: at AL x-Wednesday, Nov. 4: at AL Late Friday box Mets 3, Dodgers 1 New York Los Angeles ab r h bi ab r h bi Grndrs rf 3 0 2 0 Crwfrd lf 4 0 0 0 DWrght 3b 3 0 1 2 HKndrc 2b 4 1 2 0 Cespds cf-lf 4 0 0 0 CSeagr ss 4 0 1 0 DnMrp 1b 4 1 1 1 AGnzlz 1b 4 0 1 1 TdArnd c 4 0 0 0 JuTrnr 3b 4 0 2 0 Duda 1b 3 1 1 0 Ethier rf 4 0 0 0 Famili p 0 0 0 0 Ellis c 3 0 1 0 Cuddyr lf 3 0 0 0 JRollns ph 1 0 0 0 Lagars cf 1 0 0 0 Pedrsn cf 3 0 0 0 Tejada ss 3 1 0 0 Kershw p 2 0 0 0 deGrm p 2 0 0 0 P.Baez p 0 0 0 0 Clipprd p 0 0 0 0 Utley ph 1 0 0 0 KJhnsn 2b 1 0 0 0 JoPerlt p 0 0 0 0 Hatchr p 0 0 0 0 Totals 31 3 5 3 Totals 34 1 7 1 New York 000 100 200 Los Angeles 000 000 010 LOB—New York 6, Los Angeles 7. 2B— H.Kendrick (1), C.Seager (1), Ju.Turner (1). HR—Dan.Murphy (1). S—deGrom. IP H R ER BB SO New York deGrom W,1-0 7 5 0 0 1 13 Clippard H,1 .2 2 1 1 0 0 Familia S,1-1 1 .1 0 0 0 0 0 Los Angeles Kershaw L,0-1 6 .2 4 3 3 4 11 P.Baez .1 1 0 0 0 1 Jo.Peralta 1 0 0 0 0 1 Hatcher 1 0 0 0 0 1 Umpires—Home, Alan Porter; First, Jim Wolf; Second, Greg Gibson; Third, Chris Guccione; Left, Gary Cederstrom; Right, Chad Fairchild. T:14. A,428 (56,000). MLB GLANCE Astros look to Keuchel again HOUSTON (AP) — Dallas Keuchel has been asked why he pitches so well at home so many times that on Saturday, when it was posed yet again, Houston’s ace had a little fun with the answer. “Maybe it’s the temperature,” he said. “I don’t know the AC ... set on 71.” Keuchel went 15-0 with a 1.46 ERA at Minute Maid Park this season, which is the best such mark in modern Major League history, eclipsing two pitchers for the Boston Red Sox, Boo Ferriss and Tex Hughson, who both went 13-0 in 1946. Today when the Astros host a play off game for the first time since the 2005 World Series, Keuchel will try to extend the mark and give Houston a 2-1 lead in the best-of-five AL Division Series against Kansas City. His franchise-record home winning streak is actually 16 games after he won his last home start of 2014, and his ERA in Houston is the lowest home ERA in the AL since former Astro Nolan Ryan had a 1.07 ERA in 1972. This will be Keuchel’s second start in this postseason. He pitched six scoreless innings in a 3-0 win over the Yankees in the wild-card game to put the Astros in this series. Royals manager Ned Yost is wellacquainted with Keuchel and his work. He must think a lot of him, since as man ager of the AL All-Star Game he named the 27-year-old his starter. Yost was also asked why he thinks Keuchel has been so dominant in Houston. “He’s just good,” Yost said. “I mean, he’s just good. But you look at his home and away record, there’s quite a big dif ference in that. But ... he just pitches good here. And sometimes there’s just no rea son for it.” Keuchel is one of the few remaining players who were around for the really tough times, playing through two of Hous ton’s 100-loss seasons before the Astros started to turn things around last year. Though they’ve already played three post season games, suiting up for the first one at home adds a little something extra to today’s game. Keuchel went 1-1 against the Royals in the regular season, tossing eight score less innings against them in a victory in Houston on June 30. He had a tough time in Kansas City on July 26 when he yielded 10 hits and five runs in 6 2/3 innings. Kansas City’s Eric Hosmer, who hasn’t faced Keuchel this season but is 4 for 6 against him in his career, knows his team has an uphill battle today. “Obviously he’s had a great year,” Hos mer said. “The numbers he’s put up are unbelievable. He’s had an unbelievable season, especially the numbers he put up here at home. So we know it’s going to be a tough assignment, we’ve just got to figure out ways to get to him.” The Royals will counter with Edinson Volquez, who went 13-9 with a 3.55 ERA this season. The last time he pitched in Houston he allowed eight hits and five runs in five innings of a 6-5 loss on July 1. More memorable than those statistics is that it was a game where he plunked Houston right fielder George Springer, breaking his right wrist and sidelining him for more than two months. “I felt really bad at the time,” Volquez said. “I reached out to him and I talked to him a little bit and I said sorry about what happened to him. I was really sad about that.” Volquez looks for success in the post season for the first time after the 32-yearold is 0-2 with a 12.15 ERA in two playoff starts, one with Cincinnati in 2010 and the other with Pittsburgh in 2014. R angers go for sweep ARLINGTON, Texas — Rougned Odor was struggling so badly a month into this season that he was sent back to the minor leagues by the Texas Rangers. Now the 21-year-old second baseman is a big reason Texas returned home with a 2-0 lead in the best-of-five AL Division Series against Toronto. Aggressive on the bases, Odor scored twice in Game 2 with a pair of nifty slides into the plate — one on a shallow sacrifice fly, and the other for the tiebreaking run in the 14th inning of their 6-4 win. “Right now, he’s in a position that he feels good, and he feels his confidence level is high and he can do whatever,” shortstop Elvis Andrus said Saturday before the Rangers worked out at home. Sort of like a then-22-year-old Andrus was in 2010, when the Rangers also had a 2-0 ALDS lead and were on the way to their first World Series. Andrus is now the longest-tenured position player in Texas. Game 3 against the Blue Jays is tonight in Texas, a game that will start about the same time the Dallas Cow boys should be finishing their home game across the street against the New Eng land Patriots. Left-hander Martin Perez (3-6) pitches for the Rangers in the potential clincher. Marco Estrada (13-8), who held hitters to a MLB-low .183 batting average after the All-Star break, starts for Toronto. D ALLAS KEUCHEL AP Chicago Cubs’ Jorge Soler, right, celebrates with Dexter Fowler after Soler hit a two-run home run against St. Louis.


SPORT S Sunday, October 11, 2015 | The News Herald | Page B9 A gentleman called me once some years ago asking if I could help bring back the quail population to Bay County and surrounding areas. I had to think for a minute before responding, “Bring them back from where?” Did he mean bring the quail population up to the standards it was in Alabama 50 years ago? No, he said, do it here in Bay County. He wanted to hunt quail like he once did with his dad in Georgia. I told him that as far as I knew there weren’t as many quail in Bay County as there were in one corn field in Alabama. You can’t bring back something that never was. When I was in my younger years I would bring one of my daddy’s bird dogs down to Uncle Chat Holley’s along with a Winchester pump .410 shotgun. I would hunt a field behind his house on Choctawhatchee Bay which held one or two coveys of quail. These quail lived in this field for as long as I could remember. I would worry that covey for as long as we stayed at Chat’s house. Don’t feel sorry for those birds. I might have managed to kill two or three in a week. The point is that those birds fell prey to what everything else in Florida has fallen prey to; people. Back then you could sit on Chat’s front porch and count the cars coming across the Choctawhatchee Bay Bridge on U.S. 331 and not even have to use your toes. In the winter, which is when I hunted these birds, you could cross U.S. 331 and never look for a coming car simply because there weren’t any. I went back to that homestead last week and the old Holley house was gone except for part of the chimney. The field behind the house where I hunted housed some kind of hooty snooty store that sold cypress and anything else that looked like an alligator. Nothing looked the same; too many people. The quail were gone too unless they lived under that store. So I told this redeemer of lost quail populations that unless he was willing to tear down all the condos and run off 90 percent of the people who had moved here and plant corn and peanuts in the sand dunes, there wasn’t a chance of recovering what little quail population we once had in this part of Florida. Dove season is in, and here again it’s the same whine except in a different bottle. The thing people that move here from out of state don’t realize is there is hardly anything for these birds to eat. I know a few dedicated people grow peanuts to draw up deer and in the process a few doves will come to the field, but they are a selected few. The sad fact is there is no agriculture in this part of the Panhandle. Until you get up around Jackson County or the Alabama state line you won’t find corn and peanuts in any great amount. I would be willing to bet there are more doves living in Bay Point than most fields around here hold. I was invited to a dove shoot a few years ago near State 20. If killing doves was what I did for a living I probably would have to apply for relief. I’m sure those boys fed those birds some go-fast feed before we arrived. It was a pleasure to shoot at doves again after years of not hunting. I think what I miss the most was being in a field full of hogs milling around not paying any attention to all that shooting. If you downed a bird there was a good chance a hog would eat it as there was you would pick it up. They don’t let livestock into corn fields and peanut fields like they used to. It seems as if they don’t do anything like they used to. I’m lucky to have got in on the tail end of those good old days. But if you were born 20 years ago, these are the good old days. Outdoor Life Scott Lindsey Outdoor Writer captscottlindsey Outdoors: Quail, doves and a time long gone The News Herald MARIANNA — Nicev ille won the girls title and Maclay the boys in the Panhandle Champion ships cross country meet on Saturday. Caroline Willis of Maclay was the girls indi vidual winner, covering the 5,000-meter course in 19 minutes, 9.47 seconds. Michaela Ashley of Arnold was the top area finisher placing 13th in 20:55.70. No area schools were a factor in the team compe tition in either division. James McClure of Maclay bested the boys field in 16:43.37. The top area runner was Garry Barnes of Cottondale, who placed 11th in 17:10.76. Results follow. Girls team: 1. Niceville 45, 2. Maclay 68, 3. Choctawhatchee 101, 4. Crest view 143, 5. Pace 155, 6. Lincoln 180, 7. Wakulla 197, 8. South Walton 200, 9. Florida High 226, 10. Pine Forest 238, 11. Aucilla Christian 269, 12. Rutherford 305, 13. Wewahitchka 330, 14. North Bay Haven 366, 15. Mari anna 372, 16. Franklin County 484. Winning time: Caroline Willis, Ma clay 19:09.47. 12. Rutherford 305 — 37. Zeana Guirey 22:14.51, 51. Darby Bennett 23:17.27, 84. Madison Fish 26:07.00, 96. Joy Miller 27:14.44, 110. Tiffany McNabb 29:06.22, 115. Cameron Lloyd 29:18.07, 134. Abagail Ander son 36:14.07, 135. Kianna Pilson 36:20.99. 13. Wewahitchka 330 — 41. Sha Mario Cole 22:43.06, 73. Rylee Waters 24:48.10, 92. Rayanna Pe nix 26:58.06, 100. Kristen Nichols 28:01.20, 101. Landin Johnson 28:04.89, 126. Angela Long 33:16.82, 130. Stephanie Bronson 34:16.04. 14. North Bay Haven 366 — 77. Ad die Combs 25:31.98, 78. Keira Banton 25:34.70, 82. MelissaMartin 25:45.18, 90. Brittany Kosmala 26:44.55, 118. Cayleigh Jackson 29:48.32. 15. Marianna 372 — 74. Deana Holland 24:51.64, 89. Vanessa Ugarte 26:44.30, 95. Sydney Jansen 27:12.12, 99. Carlee Wilson 27:55.80, 102. Natalie Sims 28:12.63, 108. Valerie Sims 29:00.87, 112. Marie-Louise Schreiber 29:07.19, 124. Chloe Temples 31:12.14, 127. McKenzie Benton 33:28.33, 137. KayLeigh Temples 37:30.66. 16. Franklin County 484 — 113. Abbie Pace 29:09.07, 120. Rosie Davis 30:06.20, 122. Makayla Varner 30:20.79, 128. Nicole Tuell 33:42.08, 132. Genesis Jones 35:31.17, 133. Alexandra Tuell 35:36.91. Arnold — 13. Michaela Ashley 20:55.70, 34. Sophia Dorr 22:09.32. Blountstown — 25. Chelsee Cook 21:51.16, 65. Summer Hill 24:14.09. Bay — 83. Mary Nguyen 25:59.33, 91. Alex Sherman 26:53.62, 123. Ca mille McClain 30:56.71. Cottondale — 106. Zoee Warren 28:46.83. Boys team: 1. Maclay 49, 2. Nicev ille 63, 3. Crestview 132, 4. Lincoln 145, 5. Wakulla 154, 6. Pine Forest 164, 7. South Walton 173, 8. Choc tawhatchee 210, 9. Cottondale 264, 10. Florida High 299, 11. Rickards 311, 12. Pace 317, 13. Aucilla Chris tian 355, 14. Wewahitchka 372, 15. Rutherford 395. 16. Franklin County 431, 17. North Bay Haven 491. Winning time: James McClure, Ma clay 16:43.37. 9. Cottondale 264 — 11. Garry Barnes 17:10.76, 48. Quamaine Bailey 18:38.70, 60. Michael Black 18:52.11, 90. Blayton See 19:49.38, 95. Will Price 20:04.65, 96. Mason Jones 20:10.00, 113. Jessy Foran 20:48.16, 140. Brandon Gramling 22:51.67, 141. Kyle Kelley 22:53.67, 160. Bryaran Barton 26:01.90. 14. Wewahitchka 372 — 32. Elijah Sarmiento 18:04.13, 79. Jonah Bidwell 19:26.71, 92. Josh Daulton 19:57.68, 126. Wesley Phil lips 21:33.23, 130. Michael Moss 21:43.48, 157. Troy Davis 25:13.86. 15. Rutherford 395 — 21. Corey Pilson 17:34.78, 94. Shivam Patel 20:03.48, 117. Thomas Le 21:08.85, 124. Christopher Casey 21:23.45, 142. Richard Latham 22:53.62, 154. Jack Bischoff 24:20.17, 155. Man uel Folsom 24:50.45, 162. Michael Latham 32:27.44, 163. Keith Holliday 36:02.94. 16. Franklin County 431 — 56. Simon Hodgson 18:47.43, 100. Ma liek Rhodes 20:20.77, 102. Damien Freeman 20:21.95, 138. Tommy Varner 22:42.04, 139. Abner Ramirez 22:43.82, 151. Brian Bareld 23:52.79, 156. Jaylon Gainer 24:53.16. 17. North Bay Haven 491 — 119. Matias Hird 21:10.56, 120. Dustin Shields 21:13.87, 128. Kobe Mundy 21:36.48, 132. Tucker Pullen 22:09.06, 134. Holden Kammermer 22:35.66, 135. Grifn Cooley 22:38.74. Blountstown — 29. Jesse Boyd 17:57.33. Marianna — 53. Bowen Rudd 18:43.55, 143. Caden Akerson 22:53.82, 149. Michael Young 23:34.16, 158. Garrett Zigular 25:32.01. Bay — 98. Wesley Wilmot 20:16.62, 122. Covey Holland 21:18.01. Arnold — 147. Tyler Fonzi 23:17.81. Ashley, Barnes top area runners Chesire Trewick caught the winning fish, 46.1 pounds, in the 41st annual Treasure Island Marina King Mackerel Tournament held Sept. 18 and 19. Trewick was fishing on the Reel Southern. Second place was Johnny Dean, 44.2 pounds, on the EASY–E. Third was Scott Nguyen, 33.7 pounds, on the Contender Boys, fourth Butch Cardenas, 27.5 pounds, on Sword-A-Crazy and fifth Lance Rucker, 25.3 pounds, Miss-Su-Too. Nguyen won the red snapper division with a 10-pound fish. Second was Bo Davenport, 9.4 pounds, on FSU Lover. PREP


Page B10 | The News Herald | Sunday, October 11, 2015 TODAY’S TV LISTINGS SUNDAY MORNING C COMCAST W WOW! S1 DISH NETWORK S2 DIRECTV OCTOBER 11 C W S1 S2 7 AM 7:30 8 AM 8:30 9 AM 9:30 10 AM 10:30 11 AM 11:30 12 PM 12:30 WJHG (7) 3 3 7 7 Today Sundays with Harry. (N) Springfield Community Church Meet the Press (N) Paid Program Paid Program To Be Announced 2015 Presidents Cup Final Day. CW (7.2) 99 9 8 8 Paid Program In Touch W/Charles Stanley Key of David Bill Purvis FREE Wen! Paid Program Paid Program Larry King Safety Paid Program Paid Program WMBB (13) 2 2 13 13 Good Morning America This Week With George... Hiland Park Baptist Church St. Dominic’s Catholic First Baptist Church Ninja! Paid Program METV (13.2) 209 133 2 Welcome Back Welcome Back Gilligan’s Isle Gilligan’s Isle Saved by Bell Saved by Bell Saved by Bell Saved by Bell Brady Bunch Brady Bunch Brady Bunch Brady Bunch WECP (18) 4 4 4 18 Paid Program Paid Program CBS News Sunday Morning (N) Face the Nation (N) Bill Purvis The NFL Today (N) (L) NFL Football MNT (18.2) 227 13 Into the Wild Animal Adv Wild Animals Exploration Animal Rescue Real Life 101 1st United Methodist Church Facing Florida Think Big Paid Program Paid Program WPGX (28) 8 8 28 28 Force of Faith Jack Van Impe Paid Program New Bethel Northside Baptist Church Fox News Sunday FOX NFL Sunday (N) (L) NFL Football WFSG (56) 11 11 56 56 Daniel Tiger Angelina: Next Thomas & Fr. Cyberchase Travel-Kids Capitol Update Crossroads Face to Face McLaughlin FSU Headlines Nature “Big Birds Can’t Fly” A&E 34 43 118 265 Dog the Bounty Hunter Dog the Bounty Hunter Beyond Scared Straight Beyond Scared Straight Beyond Scared Straight The First 48: Confessions AMC 30 62 131 254 Walking Dead (:29) The Walking Dead (:29) The Walking Dead (:28) The Walking Dead (:28) The Walking Dead (:28) The Walking Dead Walking Dead ANPL 46 69 184 282 Untamed and Uncut K-9 Cops Track for a killer. K-9 Cops “Violent Crime” K-9 Cops “Guns Kill” Rugged Justice Rugged Justice BET 53 46 124 329 Peter Popoff Pastor Chris Bobby Jones Gospel Lift Voice (:31) Tyler Perry’s Madea’s Tough Love () (:05) The Help () Viola Davis, Emma Stone. COM 64 53 107 249 Com. Central (:19) Archer (7:53) Archer (:27) Archer (:01) Archer (:35) Futurama (:09) Futurama (:41) Futurama (:14) Futurama (Part 4 of 4) Harold & Kumar Escape DISC 36 39 182 278 Joel Osteen In Touch American Muscle Gold Rush Epic Mancave Builds Epic Mancave Builds Buying Alaska Buying Alaska E! 63 57 114 236 The Soup House of DVF House of DVF House of DVF He’s Just Not That Into You () Ben Affleck, Jennifer Aniston. ESPN 9 23 140 206 SportsCenter (N) (L) SportsCenter (N) (L) NFL Insiders: Sunday Edition Sunday NFL Countdown (N) (L) Who’s In? Football Final ESPN2 47 24 144 209 College Football Final Outside Lines Spo. Reporters SportsCenter (N) (L) Fantasy Football Now (N) (L) Bassmasters From Detroit. FAM 59 65 180 311 (6:00) Mirror Mirror () Step Up 2 the Streets () Briana Evigan, Will Kemp. Step Up 3 () Rick Malambri, Adam G. Sevani. My Fake Fianc () FOOD 38 45 110 231 Contessa Giada at Home Pioneer Wo. Trisha’s Sou. Barbecue Valerie Home Giada in Italy Pioneer Wo. Southern Heart Trisha’s Sou. The Kitchen FS1 24 27 150 219 FOX Sports Live FOX Sports Live Red Bull: Air Race (N) Euro Pregame Soccer UEFA Euro 2016 Qualifier -Finland vs Northern Ireland. FX 45 51 136 248 Mike & Molly Mike & Molly How I Met How I Met How I Met How I Met Spider-Man 3 () Tobey Maguire, Kirsten Dunst, James Franco. HALL 23 59 185 312 The Middle The Middle Golden Girls Golden Girls Golden Girls Golden Girls All of My Heart () Lacey Chabert, Brennan Elliott, Ed Asner. Harvest Moon () HGTV 32 38 112 229 Flea Market Flea Market Flea Market Flea Market Flea Market Flea Market Flea Market Flea Market Flipping Virgins New business. House Hunters House Hunters HIST 35 42 120 269 America’s Book of Secrets America’s Book of Secrets America’s Book of Secrets America’s Book of Secrets America’s Book of Secrets America’s Book of Secrets LIFE 56 56 108 252 Amazing Facts Jeremiah Joel Osteen FeelSexy Prank My Mom The Jacksons: Next The Jacksons: Next Whitney () Yaya DaCosta, Arlen Escarpeta. SPIKE 28 48 241 241 Paid Program FanDuel Off Road Engine Power Truck Tech Detroit Muscle Transformers: Revenge of the Fallen () Shia LaBeouf, Megan Fox, Josh Duhamel. SUN 49 422 656 Paid Program Football Golf the World Golf Dest. Golf Life Golf America Jimmy Hanlin Swing Clinic Women’s College Soccer North Carolina at Florida State. (N) SYFY 70 52 122 244 Twilight Zone Twilight Zone Beautiful Creatures () Alden Ehrenreich, Alice Englert, Jeremy Irons. The Haunting in Connecticut 2: Ghosts of Georgia () 6 Souls TBS 31 15 139 247 Friends Friends It’s Complicated () Meryl Streep, Steve Martin, Alec Baldwin. Ghosts of Girlfriends Past () Matthew McConaughey. Crazy, Stupid TCM 25 70 132 256 Neptune’s Daughter () Esther Williams, Red Skelton. Moguls and Movie Stars Moguls and Movie Stars The Blue Gardenia () Anne Baxter. Summer Place TLC 37 40 183 280 NutriBullet RX Sexy 3 Weeks 90 Day Fiance “I Got My Visa” 90 Day Fiance “Culture Shock” 90 Day Fiance 90 Day Fiance 90 Day Fiance TNT 29 54 138 245 Law & Order “Tabula Rasa” Law & Order “Empire” Law & Order “Ambitious” Law & Order “Admissions” Law & Order “Gunshow” Shaft () USA 62 55 105 242 Pastor Chris Paid Program Law & Order: SVU Law & Order: SVU Law & Order: SVU Law & Order: SVU Law & Order: SVU WGN-A 13 239 307 Key of David Medicare Law & Order “Shadow” Law & Order “Burned” In the Heat of the Night In the Heat of the Night In the Heat of the Night SUNDAY LATE NIGHT C COMCAST W WOW! S1 DISH NETWORK S2 DIRECTV OCTOBER 11 C W S1 S2 1 AM 1:30 2 AM 2:30 3 AM 3:30 4 AM 4:30 5 AM 5:30 6 AM 6:30 WJHG (7) 3 3 7 7 Person Extra (N) Paid Program Shepherd’s Chapel Love-Raymond Early Today NewsChannel 7 Today (N) CW (7.2) 99 9 8 8 King Intelligence Paid Program Can’t Sleep? KeithUrban Turkey Neck? Got Hair? Joint Relief Cook Top Got Hair? We There Yet? We There Yet? WMBB (13) 2 2 13 13 (:05) Blue Bloods Paid Program (:35) ABC World News Now (N) Morning News 13 This Morning (N) METV (13.2) 209 133 2 The Man From U.N.C.L.E. Naked City Route 66 Abbott Welcome Back Gilligan’s Isle Family Affair Donna Reed I Love Lucy WECP (18) 4 4 4 18 Forensic Files CBS Overnight News (N) Paid Program Paid Program AgDay Morning News MNT (18.2) 227 13 Jewelry Television Jewelry Television Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program AgDay WPGX (28) 8 8 28 28 Big Bang Friends Friends Judge Judy Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program Sexy Face at Paid Program Outdoor Show Ask Auto Tech Burnie Thom WFSG (56) 11 11 56 56 Masterpiece Classic The Widower (Part 2 of 3) I’ll Have What Phil’s Having Unity-Latin Tribute to Michael Caillou (EI) Arthur (EI) Odd Squad (N) Wild Kratts (EI) A&E 34 43 118 265 (:03) O.J. Speaks: The Hidden Tapes Derm Best Cook Joint Relief More Sex KeithUrban Nutri Ninja! Parking Wars Parking Wars AMC 30 62 131 254 Walking Dead (:31) Talking Dead (:31) The Walking Dead “First Time Again” (:01) Talking Dead Paid Program Shark Rocket Medicare Paid Program ANPL 46 69 184 282 (:06) Rugged Justice Rugged Justice River Monsters River Monsters Orangutan Isle Chimp Eden Big Cat Diary Big Cat Diary BET 53 46 124 329 BET’s Weekend Inspiration BET’s Weekend Inspiration Peter Popoff Paid Program Inspiration Peter Popoff Paid Program Inspiration Joseph Prince Inspiration COM 64 53 107 249 Date-Switch (:42) Chris Hardwick: Mandroid (:40) Tosh.0 Drunk History Com. Central Football Sex Please Paid Program Paid Program Free Money Paid Program DISC 36 39 182 278 Alaska: The Last Frontier Body Beast! Bosley Hair Grave Diggers Fresher Food Paid Program Knife Set ID Theft Paid Program Paid Program KeithUrban E! 63 57 114 236 House of DVF “Tabloid Fever” Kardashian Derm Try Total Gym Paid Program Paid Program Derm Paid Program A Cinderella Story () ESPN 9 23 140 206 SportsCenter College Football California at Utah. SportsCenter SportsCenter SportsCenter ESPN2 47 24 144 209 College Football SportsCenter (N) SportsCenter Mike & Mike (N) (L) FAM 59 65 180 311 Breaking News Brazil Butt Lift Paid Program 21 DAY FIX Bosley Hair Makeup! Joseph Prince Robison Joyce Meyer Paid Program Boy Meets... Boy Meets... FOOD 38 45 110 231 Halloween Baking Guy’s Grocery Games WEN Hair Care Blender IT Cosmetics Best Cook! PiYo Workout! 21 DAY FIX Rocket! Shark Rocket FS1 24 27 150 219 FOX Sports Live FOX Sports Live FOX Sports Live FOX Sports Live FOX Sports Live FOX Sports Live FX 45 51 136 248 Mike & Molly Mike & Molly Grave Diggers KeithUrban Paid Program ID Theft Paid Program More Sex Paid Program Paid Program The Recruit () 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 Bissell Cindy’s Skin Paid Program Breaking News Paid Program Elbow Room House Hunters Renovation HIST 35 42 120 269 (:04) Ice Road Truckers (:04) Ice Road Truckers FanDuel Best Cook Paid Program Paid Program Glory: The Civil War The Big House “Attica Prison” LIFE 56 56 108 252 Tyler Perry’s Temptation Paid Program Paid Program EXTRACT! IT Cosmetics Coffee! Celeb Hair Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program Balancing Act SPIKE 28 48 241 241 Bar Rescue “Muscle Madness” (:04) Bar Rescue FanDuel Shark Rocket Sex Please Medicare Never Fear Paid Program Body Beast Paid Program SUN 49 422 656 Relief! Larry King Sp. PiYo Workout! Grow Hair Natural Cures Cook Top Paid Program Paid Program Fishing Flats Ship Shape TV Sport Fishing Best Cook SYFY 70 52 122 244 (12:30) Swamp Devil () Bruce Dern. Haven “New World Order” Haven “Power” Twilight Zone Haunted High () Danny Trejo, Charisma Carpenter. TBS 31 15 139 247 (12:00) It’s Complicated () Ghosts of Girlfriends Past () Matthew McConaughey. Married... With Married... With Married... With Married... With Married... With TCM 25 70 132 256 The Grim Reaper () Francesco Ruiu. (:45) Mamma Roma () Anna Magnani, Ettore Garofalo, Franco Citti. Cast a Dark Shadow () Dirk Bogarde. Experiment TLC 37 40 183 280 (:02) Sister Wives Makeup! Paid Program Tummy Tuck Paid Program PiYo Workout! Knife Set Borrowed Borrowed 7 Little Johnstons TNT 29 54 138 245 Law & Order “Illegitimate” Law & Order “Crimebusters” Law & Order “Killerz” Smallville “Metamorphosis” Charmed “Love Hurts” Charmed USA 62 55 105 242 NCIS: Los Angeles NCIS: Los Angeles “Disorder” Law & Order: Criminal Intent Law & Order: SVU NCIS “Spider and the Fly” NCIS A girl is kidnapped. WGN-A 13 239 307 Manhattan “Tangier” Manhattan “The Gun Model” Manhattan “Perestroika” WGN Morning News (N) WGN Morning News (N) Joseph Prince Joyce Meyer SUNDAY AFTERNOON C COMCAST W WOW! S1 DISH NETWORK S2 DIRECTV OCTOBER 11 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 (12:00) 2015 Presidents Cup Final Day. From Jack Nicklaus Golf Club Korea in Incheon City, South Korea. (N Same-day Tape) News Nightly News Football Night in America (N) CW (7.2) 99 9 8 8 Engagement Engagement Rookie Blue Rookie Blue “Big Nickel” Hollywood Hollywood Perfect () Jamie Lee Curtis, John Travolta. WMBB (13) 2 2 13 13 Paid Program Paid Program World of X Games (N) Timbersports Series (N) Larry King Sp. Paid Program World News News 13 5:30 Amer. Funniest Home Videos METV (13.2) 209 133 2 Gilligan’s Isle Gilligan’s Isle Happy Days Laverne I Love Lucy I Love Lucy The Love Boat Crew is suspicious of noted diet author. Mayberry RFD Mayberry RFD WECP (18) 4 4 4 18 (12:00) NFL Football Jacksonville Jaguars at Tampa Bay Buccaneers. (N) (L) (:25) NFL Football New England Patriots at Dallas Cowboys. (N) (L) 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 Washington Redskins at Atlanta Falcons. The OT (N) Street League Skateboarding How I Met How I Met The Grinder Bob’s Burgers WFSG (56) 11 11 56 56 Masterpiece Classic Spanish flu disrupts Downton Abbey. Masterpiece Classic The family gathers for Christmas. Secrets of Highclere Castle Father Brown A&E 34 43 118 265 The First 48: Confessions The First 48: Confessions The First 48: Confessions The First 48: Confessions The First 48: Confessions The First 48: Confessions AMC 30 62 131 254 Walking Dead (:32) The Walking Dead (:31) The Walking Dead (:31) The Walking Dead (:31) The Walking Dead (:31) The Walking Dead “Try” Walking Dead ANPL 46 69 184 282 North Woods Law North Woods Law North Woods Law “Cheaters” North Woods Law North Woods Law Rugged Justice “Wildfire!” BET 53 46 124 329 (11:05) The Help () Viola Davis, Emma Stone. (2:49) Above the Rim () Duane Martin, Leon, Tupac Shakur. (:25) State Property () Beanie Sigel. COM 64 53 107 249 Harold & Kumar Escape (:14) Grandma’s Boy () Doris Roberts, Allen Covert, Shirley Jones. South Park South Park South Park South Park South Park DISC 36 39 182 278 Buying Alaska Buying Alaska Naked and Afraid Naked and Afraid “Surthrive” Naked and Afraid “Forsaken” Alaska: The Last Frontier Alaska: The Last Frontier E! 63 57 114 236 The Proposal () Sandra Bullock, Ryan Reynolds, Mary Steenburgen. The Proposal () Sandra Bullock, Ryan Reynolds, Mary Steenburgen. Kardashian ESPN 9 23 140 206 Football Final Soccer UEFA Euro 2016 Qualifier -Poland vs Republic of Ireland. (N) (L) 2015 World Series of Poker Main Event. 2015 World Series of Poker SportsCenter ESPN2 47 24 144 209 Bassmasters (N) Bassmasters (N) Bassmasters (N) Yachting NHRA Drag Racing 2015 World Series of Poker FAM 59 65 180 311 (12:00) My Fake Fianc Bride Wars () Kate Hudson, Anne Hathaway. 17 Again () Zac Efron, Leslie Mann, Thomas Lennon. Pitch Perfect () FOOD 38 45 110 231 Worst Cooks in America Diners, Drive BBQ Blitz Diners, Drive Diners, Drive Diners, Drive Diners, Drive Halloween Wars “Infestation” Guy’s Grocery Games FS1 24 27 150 219 World Cup Soccer UEFA Euro 2016 Qualifier -Germany vs Georgia. (N) (L) UEFA Mag. Soccer CONCACAF Cup -United States vs Mexico. MLB Pregame FX 45 51 136 248 Spider-Man 3 Iron Man () Robert Downey Jr. A billionaire dons an armored suit to fight criminals. Iron Man 2 () Robert Downey Jr., Gwyneth Paltrow, Don Cheadle. HALL 23 59 185 312 (12:00) Harvest Moon () Love, Again () Teri Polo, Paul Johansson, Lini Evans. Perfect Match () Danica McKellar, Paul Greene, Linda Gray. So You Said Yes () HGTV 32 38 112 229 House Hunters House Hunters House Hunters House Hunters House Hunters House Hunters House Hunters House Hunters House Hunters House Hunters House Hunters House Hunters HIST 35 42 120 269 America’s Book of Secrets America’s Book of Secrets “The Monuments” Pawn Stars Pawn Stars Pawn Stars Pawn Stars Pawn Stars Pawn Stars LIFE 56 56 108 252 Whitney () The Secret Life of Bees () Queen Latifah, Dakota Fanning. A Day Late and a Dollar Short () Whoopi Goldberg. Family That Preys SPIKE 28 48 241 241 Transformers G.I. Joe: The Rise of Cobra () Channing Tatum, Dennis Quaid. Cops Bar Rescue Bar Rescue SUN 49 422 656 Seminoles Women’s College Volleyball Pittsburgh at Boston College. (N) Future Phen. P1 AquaX USA P1 Superstock Ironman 70.3 O’Neill Outside Sport Fishing Ship Shape TV SYFY 70 52 122 244 (12:30) 6 Souls () Julianne Moore, Jeffrey DeMunn. Insidious: Chapter 2 () Patrick Wilson, Rose Byrne, Barbara Hershey. 1408 () John Cusack. TBS 31 15 139 247 (12:30) Crazy, Stupid, Love. () Steve Carell. The Change-Up () Ryan Reynolds, Jason Bateman. Big Bang Big Bang Big Bang Big Bang TCM 25 70 132 256 (12:45) A Summer Place () Richard Egan, Sandra Dee. Divorce American Style () Dick Van Dyke. Adam’s Rib () Spencer Tracy, Katharine Hepburn. TLC 37 40 183 280 90 Day Fiance “Time’s Up” Say Yes Say Yes Say Yes Say Yes Say Yes Say Yes Say Yes Say Yes Say Yes Say Yes TNT 29 54 138 245 (12:00) Shaft () Gran Torino () Clint Eastwood. A veteran faces his longtime prejudices. S.W.A.T. () Samuel L. Jackson, Colin Farrell, Michelle Rodriguez. 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 Blue Bloods “Dedication” Blue Bloods SUNDAY EVENING C COMCAST W WOW! S1 DISH NETWORK S2 DIRECTV OCTOBER 11 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 San Francisco 49ers at New York Giants. (N) (L) News Buck McNeely Person of Interest “Judgment” Person CW (7.2) 99 9 8 8 Heaven Can Wait () Warren Beatty, Julie Christie. Cougar Town Cougar Town Igby Goes Down () Kieran Culkin, Susan Sarandon. Community King WMBB (13) 2 2 13 13 Once Upon a Time (N) Blood & Oil “Hustle and Flow” (:01) Quantico “Cover” (N) News (:35) Law Call (:06) Branson Country USA (N) (12:05) The Good Wife METV (13.2) 209 133 2 Columbo Attorney suspected of murder. M*A*S*H Odd Couple Honeymooners Cheers Bob Newhart Mary T. Moore Taxi Get Smart Phil Silvers WECP (18) 4 4 4 18 60 Minutes (N) Madam Secretary (N) The Good Wife “Innocents” (N) CSI: Cyber “Heart Me” (N) Bones Elementary “The Long Fuse” Forensic Files MNT (18.2) 227 13 Leverage Rizzoli & Isles “I Kissed a Girl” Scandal “Inside the Bubble” Haven Sanctuary “Resistance” 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) (Part 2 of 3) VOCES on PBS The Great British Baking Show Masterpiece Classic A&E 34 43 118 265 The Secret Tapes of the O.J. Case: The Untold Story (:02) O.J. Speaks: The Hidden Tapes (:01) The Secret Tapes of the O.J. Case: The Untold Story AMC 30 62 131 254 (6:31) The Walking Dead The Walking Dead “First Time Again” (:32) Talking Dead (:31) The Walking Dead “First Time Again” (12:01) The Walking Dead ANPL 46 69 184 282 Rugged Justice (N) (:01) River Monsters (:02) River Monsters (:03) Rugged Justice (:04) River Monsters (12:05) River Monsters BET 53 46 124 329 State Property (:41) Belly () Nas, DMX. Two young criminals find their priorities differ. (9:56) Scandal Peter Popoff Inspiration BET’s Weekend Inspiration COM 64 53 107 249 The 40-Year-Old Virgin () Steve Carell, Paul Rudd. (:15) The 40-Year-Old Virgin () Steve Carell, Catherine Keener. (:33) Date and Switch () Nicholas Braun. DISC 36 39 182 278 Alaska: The Last Frontier Alaska: The Last Frontier (N) Naked and Afraid (N) Alaska: The Last Frontier Naked and Afraid Alaska: The Last Frontier E! 63 57 114 236 Kardashian Dash Dolls “Momma Drama” House of DVF “Tabloid Fever” Kardashian Dash Dolls “Momma Drama” Kardashian ESPN 9 23 140 206 SportsCenter WNBA Basketball Minnesota Lynx at Indiana Fever. Finals, Game 4. (N) (L) SportsCenter (N) (L) SportsCenter (N) (L) ESPN2 47 24 144 209 2015 World Series of Poker Main Event. 2015 World Series of Poker 2015 World Series of Poker Main Event. Baseball Ton. ESPN FC (N) Football FAM 59 65 180 311 (6:00) Pitch Perfect () Anna Kendrick. What to Expect When You’re Expecting () Cameron Diaz. Joel Osteen Dr. Jeremiah Robison ID Theft FOOD 38 45 110 231 Guy’s Grocery Games (N) Halloween Wars (N) Cutthroat Kitchen (N) Halloween Baking Halloween Wars Cutthroat Kitchen FS1 24 27 150 219 MLB Baseball Toronto Blue Jays at Texas Rangers. (N) (L) FOX Sports Live (N) (L) FOX Sports Live (N) (L) FOX Sports Live FX 45 51 136 248 Iron Man 3 () Robert Downey Jr. A powerful enemy tests Tony Stark’s true mettle. Iron Man 3 () Robert Downey Jr. A powerful enemy tests Tony Stark’s true mettle. HALL 23 59 185 312 (6:00) So You Said Yes () Harvest Moon () Jessy Schram, Jesse Hutch, Willie Aames. Golden Girls Golden Girls Golden Girls Golden Girls Frasier Frasier HGTV 32 38 112 229 Hawaii Life (N) Hawaii Life (N) Island Life (N) Island Life (N) 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) (:03) Ice Road Truckers (:03) Ice Road Truckers (:01) Ice Road Truckers (12:01) Ice Road Truckers LIFE 56 56 108 252 Family That Preys Tyler Perry’s Temptation: Confessions of a Marriage Counselor (:02) Tyler Perry’s the Family That Preys () Tyler Perry’s Temptation SPIKE 28 48 241 241 Bar Rescue Bar Rescue Bar Rescue (N) Bar Rescue Bar Rescue Bar Rescue SUN 49 422 656 Sportsman Florida Sport Fishing Flats Sport Fishing Extreme Destination Reel Animals XTERRA Adv. Canoe World Championships In Search of Speed SYFY 70 52 122 244 (5:30) 1408 () The Conjuring () Vera Farmiga, Patrick Wilson, Lili Taylor. The Fog () Tom Welling, Maggie Grace, Selma Blair. Swamp Devil TBS 31 15 139 247 Big Bang Big Bang Big Bang Big Bang Big Bang Big Bang The Change-Up () Ryan Reynolds, Jason Bateman. It’s Complicated () TCM 25 70 132 256 A Star Is Born () Judy Garland, James Mason, Jack Carson. (:15) It Should Happen to You () (:45) Dr. Jekyll and Mr. Hyde () TLC 37 40 183 280 Sister Wives Sister Wives (N) (:01) 90 Day Fianc (N) First Swipe First Swipe (:02) Sister Wives (12:02) 90 Day Fianc TNT 29 54 138 245 The Book of Eli () Denzel Washington, Gary Oldman. (:15) The Losers () Jeffrey Dean Morgan, Zoe Saldana. Shaft () Samuel L. Jackson, Vanessa L. Williams. USA 62 55 105 242 Law & Order: SVU Law & Order: SVU Law & Order: SVU Modern Family Modern Family Modern Family Modern Family NCIS: Los Angeles WGN-A 13 239 307 Blue Bloods “Silver Star” Blue Bloods Blue Bloods “Model Behavior” Amer. Funniest Home Videos How I Met How I Met Parks/Recreat Parks/Recreat


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 If local businesses want to spend their money on public safety for tourists, that’s their right. They have no right to spend my money. If forests keep diminishing, where will the moonshiners hide their stills? Obviously, no one’s given that much thought. May have to go legal. Cellphones once small and compact are now so big you need a big suitcase strapped to your back to carry them. I’m old school and glad of it. Ahoy there, mateys. Hope the pirates on the high seas are in shipshape and Bristol fashion. Make sure no one walks the plank unnecessarily. Properly funding public safety (police, lifeguards) supports the growth of local businesses and tourism! It’s long overdue! Stop looking at that screen and enjoy those in your presence! Sunday is a beautiful day to relax, refresh and do something special for someone! Over 100 cars burglarized, yet all were unlocked? Sounds like Mayberry. Get smart, people. If anyone wants to see a good comedy, they should head over to a PCB Council meeting sometime. It’s a barrel of laughs. If I hear hissing from under my dryer, I am calling a Cobra charmer! If we make guns illegal, then nobody will get shot anymore. That’s how we got everybody to stop using drugs. Can’t think of a more dangerous and stupid thing to do than teach kids how to shoot. Teach them something constructive, not destructive. Great music at Jazz By the Bay till Harley bikers have to pass and gun their engines. Disrespectful groups! 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 11, 2015 Section C Local & State panamacitynewsherald Twitter: @The_News_Herald LAS VEGAS (AP) — Hundreds of donors to Jeb Bush’s presidential campaign will gather later this month in Houston. They’ll shake hands with a pair of former presidents, and high-profile lieutenants of the former Florida governor will push them to write generous checks. This weekend in Las Vegas, doz ens of donors met up with Marco Rubio. They ate fast-food hamburg ers, shook hands with a celebrity pawn-shop owner and played flag football with the Florida senator. “I’d say he threw five intercep tions, maybe three or four touchdown passes,” Wayne Berman, Rubio’s national finance chairman, said play fully. “There were a lot of middle aged guys trying to show off.” There are more than a dozen major candidates in the Republican presidential primary, and while out siders Donald Trump and Ben Car son top the current preference polls, it’s the two Floridians — Bush and Rubio — at the head of the second wave. They’re competing for same donors who traditionally support GOP White House candidates, and his October finance summits illustrate how each plans to pay for their presidential ambitions with the hand he was dealt. They are also evidence of how Bush, with four months to go before the lead-off Iowa caucuses, enters the fall with a distinct advantage over his one-time protege. The son and brother of presi dents, Bush came to the race with a sprawling network of experienced fundraisers. He also spent months personally wooing wealthy donors for a super PAC designed to help him win. Rubio had none of those advantages. He’s the son of workingclass immigrants, and as a sitting Can Rubio’s lean campaign keep up with Bush’s? By VALERIE GARMAN 747-5076 | @valeriegarman PANAMA CITY — The City Com mission will make final decisions on several issues Tuesday, including a request to rezone a Cove apartment complex to accommodate more units and an ordinance to allow golf carts to operate in the Millville area. The Commission meets at 8 a.m. at the City Hall complex at 9 Har rison Ave., where the board will con sider adoption of an ordinance that would change the zoning designa tion at 807-809 Cherry St. The change would allow property owners to develop more units on the 1.3-acre site than are now allowed, a request that has caused a stir among surrounding residents. Currently, the parcel houses eight apartment units, with zoning regulations allowing for up to 15 units per acre. If the zoning change is approved, developers could build up to 30 units per acre. Property owner Clayton Syfrett, who purchased the complex earlier this year, relayed plans to build up to 25 total units on the parcel at a Panama City Planning Board meet ing last month. Dozens of Cove resi dents showed up to speak in favor of and against the development. “I’m going to build unit struc tures that have four to five units in them and see what the market will bear,” Syfrett said at the meeting. “I have no intent to build 30 additional units or to max out this parcel.” While many residents have aired concerns about traffic, overcrowd ing and the type of demographic the units would attract, others sup port the development as a welcome improvement to the neighborhood, which they said has deteriorated somewhat in recent years. The project ultimately received a thumbs-up from the planning board, which recommended it be approved by the Panama City Commission. The commission conducted a first reading of the ordinance Sept. 22 By TOM McLAUGHLIN 315-4435 | @TomMnwfdn Walton County could be on the verge of a technological breakthrough so big some are comparing it to the electrification of North west Florida. Plans are afoot to have the county and several of its vital agencies hook up with a company called Information Transport Solu tions (ITS) to establish a fiber-optic network that would significantly upgrade communica tions systems. A convenient set of circumstances should allow the necessary infrastructure to be installed at a minimal cost, and the impact on a county whose current Internet service is con sidered sketchy at best could be enormous. With County Commission approval, which could come as soon as Tuesday, about $1.3 million will be appropriated for ITS to install fiber-optic cable along county roads. The cost for the county to run this type of cable by itself could cost upward of $20 million, according to Rick Wilson, Walton’s projects and programs manager. But because ITS already is running cable for the military and to existing Verizon towers in the area, the expense is much less. It is hoped private providers will use the convenient cable to wire up homes and busi nesses with high-speed Internet. Wilson sees the fiber-optic conversion as a boon for the county, the school district, the Sheriff’s Office and emergency responders. “If we’re all on one big fiber network, we can share resources at lightning speed,” he said. The fiber-optic network, which will provide high-speed Internet in places in the county where cell service is virtually non-existent, also could have a huge economic impact for Walton County. “Numbers indicate economic growth is 10 times the investment made in fiber optics,” said Steve Jaeger, director of Walton County’s Economic Development Alliance. Jaeger said the fiber-optic communication system might be what Walton County needs to lure Fortune 500-type industries to the area. P.C. to make final call on Cove apartments Find a link to the full commission agenda at . ON THE WEB Millville golf cart vote also scheduled SEE COVE AP AR TMENTS | C4 SEE R UBIO CAMP AIGN | C4 Walton County on verge of tech breakthrough By COLLIN BREAUX747-5081 | @PC N HCollin B Collin B PANAMA CITY BEACH — Pier Park was under attack Saturday. Pirates seized the town square, brandished their swords and called for Panama City Beach Mayor Gayle Oberst to appear. “Open fire!” a pirate yelled before cannon fire erupted. Swashbuckling in PCB Pirates of the High Seas Festival attracts buccaneers of all ages Photos by HEATHER LEIPHART | The News Herald Above , pirates of Dominique Youx defend Panama City Beach during the Pirates of the High Seas Festival. Below , William Mayhem, the Pirate Magician of St. Augustine, slides his sword through 10-year-old Liam Carter’s neck during his magic show.SEE S W A SHBUCKLING | C10


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(8 50 ) 588-8164 Be fo re Be fo re Af te r Af te r Page C2 | The News Herald | Sunday, October 11, 2015 6 a.m Noon 6 p.m Low Hazard Medium Hazard High Hazard Water closed to public Dangerous Marine Life High Low 80/55 80/62 82/55 79/61 80/63 80/58 79/59 78/58 78/60 72/56 79/58 80/60 81/60 79/60 78/60 80/59 79/60 79/62 80/66 80/64 80/62 81/59 Partly sunny and pleasant Intervals of clouds and sunshine Sunshine and pleasant Pleasant with plenty of sunshine 79 64 76 74 62 Winds: NNW 4-8 mph Winds: W 7-14 mph Winds: W 4-8 mph Winds: NNW 6-12 mph Winds: N 4-8 mph Blountstown 5.80 ft. 15 ft. Caryville 4.53 ft. 12 ft. Clairborne 35.77 ft. 42 ft. Century 3.07 ft. 17 ft. Coffeeville, AL 1.90 ft. 29 ft. Through 7 a.m. Sat. Apalachicola 3:26a 10:07a 4:17p 10:18p Destin 12:14p 5:57a 10:42p 3:41p West Pass 2:59a 9:40a 3:50p 9:51p Panama City 11:50a 5:20a 10:18p 3:04p Port St. Joe 11:41a 4:46a 10:09p 2:30p Okaloosa Island 10:47a 5:03a 9:15p 2:47p Milton 1:02a 8:18a 2:27p 6:02p East Bay 12:06a 7:48a 1:31p 5:32p Pensacola 12:47p 6:31a 11:15p 4:15p Fishing Bend 12:03a 7:22a 1:28p 5:06p The Narrows 12:59a 9:22a 2:24p 7:06p Carrabelle 2:01a 7:54a 2:52p 8:05p Forecasts and graphics provided by AccuWeather, Inc. 15 New First Full Last Oct 12 Oct 20 Oct 27 Nov 3 Sunrise today ........... 6:41 a.m. Sunset tonight .......... 6:16 p.m. Moonrise today ........ 5:27 a.m. Moonset today ......... 5:42 p.m. Today Mon. Today Mon. Clearwater 82/69/pc 81/70/pc Daytona Beach 83/65/c 81/63/pc Ft. Lauderdale 86/72/pc 87/71/pc Gainesville 82/61/pc 81/60/pc Jacksonville 77/62/c 79/60/pc Jupiter 85/69/pc 85/68/pc Key Largo 85/75/pc 84/75/t Key West 85/76/pc 85/77/pc Lake City 79/62/pc 81/61/pc Lakeland 85/65/pc 84/64/pc Melbourne 85/67/c 85/64/pc Miami 87/72/pc 86/71/pc Naples 86/72/pc 85/70/pc Ocala 82/61/pc 81/60/pc Okeechobee 86/66/pc 84/62/pc Orlando 87/66/c 85/65/pc Palm Beach 85/71/pc 85/71/pc Tampa 84/68/pc 83/67/pc Today Mon. Today Mon. Baghdad 94/67/pc 95/68/s Berlin 49/31/s 47/30/pc Bermuda 79/75/pc 82/77/sh Hong Kong 75/68/r 75/69/r Jerusalem 85/65/pc 85/62/pc Kabul 84/48/s 82/49/s London 59/43/pc 58/43/pc Madrid 69/56/t 69/53/t Mexico City 76/52/pc 77/50/pc Montreal 65/52/c 72/54/pc Nassau 87/77/pc 85/77/pc Paris 61/43/pc 59/38/pc Rome 70/50/pc 71/54/s Tokyo 73/61/r 74/60/pc Toronto 70/53/s 70/51/pc Vancouver 60/50/c 57/48/r Today Mon. Today Mon. Albuquerque 81/56/s 80/54/s Anchorage 49/37/sh 47/38/c Atlanta 74/57/pc 76/61/pc Baltimore 69/47/s 74/57/s Birmingham 78/55/s 82/60/pc Boston 68/53/s 74/56/s Charlotte 70/52/pc 76/57/pc Chicago 76/59/s 71/46/pc Cincinnati 72/51/s 75/51/pc Cleveland 72/54/s 74/53/pc Dallas 95/73/s 93/60/pc Denver 84/45/s 74/45/s Detroit 72/54/s 75/51/pc Honolulu 90/77/sh 89/75/pc Houston 90/68/s 92/70/pc Indianapolis 74/55/s 77/49/pc Kansas City 84/59/s 77/46/s Las Vegas 92/70/s 93/71/s Los Angeles 92/68/s 91/72/pc Memphis 81/61/s 88/56/pc Milwaukee 74/58/s 70/45/c Minneapolis 82/56/s 60/41/c Nashville 75/52/s 82/52/pc New Orleans 81/61/pc 85/67/pc New York City 70/56/s 74/61/s Oklahoma City 91/62/s 83/50/s Philadelphia 70/51/s 74/59/s Phoenix 99/75/pc 101/77/pc Pittsburgh 70/50/s 74/54/pc St. Louis 81/63/s 78/51/pc Salt Lake City 73/48/s 77/52/s San Antonio 94/71/s 95/70/pc San Diego 85/73/pc 85/74/pc San Francisco 74/57/pc 78/62/s Seattle 65/51/pc 64/54/r Topeka 88/59/s 76/44/s Tucson 93/69/pc 94/69/pc Wash., DC 71/53/s 75/60/s Monday Tuesday Wednesday Thursday Gulf Temperature: 77 Today: Wind north at 6-12 knots. Seas 2 feet or less. Visibility clear. Wind northeast 4-8 knots. Seas less than a foot. Partly cloudy. Tomorrow: Wind from the north-northwest at 4-8 knots. Seas less than a foot. Visibility generally clear. Clouds limiting sun today. Winds northnortheast 4-8 mph. Partly cloudy tonight. Winds light and variable. High/low ......................... 85/69 Last year's High/low ...... 85/68 Normal high/low ............. 83/63 Record high ............. 90 (1990) Record low ............... 46 (2000) 24 hours through 4 p.m. .. 0.00" Month to date .................. 0.17" Normal month to date ....... 1.41" Year to date ................... 36.04" Normal year to date ....... 50.40" Average humidity .............. 80% through 4 p.m. yesterday High/low ......................... 86/70 Last year's High/low ...... 85/71 Normal high/low ............. 81/65 Record high ............. 95 (1941) Record low ............... 38 (1952) 24 hours through 4 p.m. .. 0.00" Month to date .................. 0.04" Normal month to date ....... 1.81" Year to date ................... 40.98" Normal year to date ........ 51.14" Average humidity .............. 75% 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 11, 2015 | The News Herald | Page C3 Nick Tereschak Funeral services for Nick Tereschak will be held at 10 a.m. on Monday in the First Baptist Church of Lynn Haven. The family will receive friends at the church on Monday from 9-10 a.m., prior to the service. Interment will follow in Lynn Haven Cemetery. Wilson Funeral Home is in charge of the arrangements. 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 Anthony (Tony) John Musto Jr., 67, went to be with the Lord on Monday, Oct. 5, 2015. Born Aug. 9, 1948, on Staten Island, N.Y., he served in the U.S. Army during the Vietnam War. A chef by trade, he moved to Panama City Beach in 1995 and touched the lives of all he has known and worked with. He brightened a room simply by stepping into it. Tony grabbed life by the horns and wished to be remembered for his electric personality and sense of humor. To quote Cher, “He was tough, he was hard, but he was kind and he was loved, cuz guys like him were hard to find.” He was preceded in death by his parents, Anthony Sr. and Louise Musto; his brother, Donald Musto; and best friend, William Neuert. He is survived by his wife, Carol; sons, Dr. Christopher Musto and wife, Renee, Casey and Lyndsey Sebold, Brian and Sylvia Sebold, Shane and Jen Sebold; along with five beloved grandchildren; siblings, Faith Forgen, Dr. Joseph Musto, Louise Musto, Rosalie Scarpaty, and many nephews and nieces. He will be honored in a military ceremony in the Spring of 2016 (details to follow) and memorialized at the Barrancas National Cemetery in Pensacola, Fla. There will be a celebration of life in Panama City Beach following the memorial. Expressions of sympathy may be submitted and viewed at Kent-Forest Lawn Funeral Home 2403 Harrison Ave. Panama City, FL 32405 850-763-4694 Anthony ‘Tony’ John Musto ANTHONY JOHN MUSTO Bernice Elizabeth Hohnberger Hopkins Bernice Elizabeth Hohnberger Hopkins, a 20 year resident of Panama City Beach, passed away peacefully in her sleep at the age of 89 on Sept. 20, 2015, in Wisconsin. She was born March 7, 1926, in Marinette, Wis. She is survived by her husband of 61 years, Arthur S. Hopkins, three children, six grandchildren, five great-grandchildren, two nieces and several in-laws. B, as she is known to her friends and family, was an accomplished artist. From her days as a little girl to her school years and into her adult life where she became a Master Pastelist winning awards around the United States, B taught others to see beauty in the world around them. Her work has been exhibited in New York, Virginia, Wisconsin, Illinois, Florida and at the Societe Des Pastellists De France and elsewhere. She and her husband, Art, were instrumental in restoring the building which houses the Visual Arts Center of NW Florida in Panama City, Fla. B was a warm, generous soul with a love of life and family and a person seldom to experience anger. She was a wonderful, loving wife and mother who instilled good, core values in her children and an attitude to be yourself, follow your dreams and always try to do the right thing. B will be greatly missed and loved forever. There will be a memorial service for B on Saturday, Oct. 17, 2015, at 2 p.m. at Faith Springs Presbyterian Church in Pewaukee, Wis. For those wishing to honor B’s memory we ask that in lieu of flowers, donations be made in her name to Angels’ Grace Hospice at N74 W35908 Servants’ Way, Oconomowoc, Wis., 53066, or the Visual Arts Center of Northwest Florida at 19 E. 4th St., Panama City, FL 32401. Julia Irene Copeland 1928 – 2015 Julia Irene Copeland, 87, of Panama City Beach, died Wednesday, Oct. 7, 2015. A graveside service will be held at 2 p.m. Monday, Oct. 12, 2015, at Pine Hill Memorial Park in Talladega, Ala. Local funeral services were held yesterday, Saturday, Oct. 10, 2015, at Oasis Worship Center. Those wishing to extend condolences may do so at www.heritagefhllc. com. NOT Forgotten These obituaries appeared in The News Herald over the past seven days: Mary Loraine Drain Arbo , 63, Panama City, died Sept. 30. Willia m P. Bingha m , Panama City, died Oct. 5. Shirley Ann Creel Brown died Sept. 30. Eugene Bruner , 73, died Oct. 1. Willia m Davis Byrd , 78, Panama City Beach, died Oct. 4. Tirese Milton Carter , 85, Panama City, died Oct. 6. Nicholas M. Colagiovanni , 91, Panama City, died Sept. 18. Wilena Crider , 71, Panama City, died Oct. 3. Deborah Ann Dennis , 62, Callaway, died Oct. 2. Kathy C. Flores , 64, Pan ama City, died Oct. 1. Myrtis Clark Fortner , 82, Lynn Haven died Oct. 4. Betty Jane Fortney , 93, Panama City, died Oct. 5. Ja m es Oscar Guthrie , 84, Lynn Haven, died Oct. 3. Willia m Duncan McQuagge , 72, Panama City, died Oct. 5. Willia m A. Mor m ile , 88, Lynn Haven, died Oct. 2. Robert Morris died Sept. 20. Anthony John Musto Jr. , 67, Panama City Beach, died Oct. 5. Heinz Her m an Rasch , 89, Panama City, died Sept. 30. Robert Read , 54, O’Fallon, Ill., died Oct. 3. Ja m es E. Sikes , 85, Panama City died Oct. 5. Molly Wale , 77, died Oct. 3. Betty Lois Walker , 84, Panama City, died Sept. 25. Greg White , 53, Chatta nooga, Tenn., died Oct. 2. Harold E. Willia m s , 77, Alford, died Oct. 5. Joseph E. Willia m s , 98, Brooksville, died Oct. 2. Peggy Sue Willia m s, 70, of Fountain, died Oct. 1. Christopher Ryan Robertson, age 34, of Panama City Beach, passed away Saturday, Oct. 3, 2015. Christopher was born March 4, 1981, in Wichita, Kan., to John and Patricia (Southerly) Robertson and moved to this area in 1995 coming from Stafford, Va. Christopher attended Mosley High School and graduated from Bay High School, Class of ’99 where he excelled at playing baseball. He went on to play for Alabama Southern College and Florida State College at Jacksonville where he received his Associate’s Degree. Christopher also played Semi-Pro Ball with the Jacksonville Indians and the Bay County Brewers. Christopher was a true outdoorsman who enjoyed every moment of life, kayaking, golf, biking and the beach. Christopher was born into a military family and although he never enlisted, Christopher maintained his love and respect for the military and was employed as a government contractor at Tyndall Air Force Base with its emergency management program. Most of all, Christopher loved life and was always happy. It has been said of Christopher that he never met a stranger. He is survived by his parents, Lieutenant Colonel (ret) John and Patricia Robertson of Panama City; his maternal grandfather, Theodore Southerly of Summerton, S.C.; his maternal grandmother, Kathleen Southerly of Charleston, S.C.; his sister, Captain Jennifer (Robertson) Ratunil and her husband, Captain Jose Ratunil of Omaha, Neb.; his nephew, Ethan Ratunil of Omaha, Neb.; his uncles, Kenneth Southerly of Charleston, S.C. and James Robertson Jr. of Clinton, S.C.; his aunt, Brenda Southerly of Charleston, S.C. Friends will be received Monday from 6-9 p.m. at the KentForest Lawn Funeral Home where funeral services will take place Tuesday at 1 p.m. Interment will be held in Forest Lawn Memorial Cemetery. Kent-Forest Lawn Funeral Home 2403 Harrison Ave. Panama City, FL 32405 850-763-4694 Christopher Ryan RobertsonCHRISTOPHER R Y A N R OBERTSON Mrs. Luverne Hallford, 83, of Southport, Fla., went to be with the Lord at 3 p.m. on Wednesday, Oct. 7, 2015. She was born in Bennett, Fla., on May 3, 1932, to Albert and Essie Sapp, who preceded her in death. Mrs. Hallford is also preceded in death by her loving husband of 42 years, Marvin J. Hallford; two sisters, Josephine Barnes (Pete) and Shirley Howard; niece, Alicia Kay Sapp; nephews, Andy Lee Sapp, Jeffery Wayne Howard and Jessie William Howard Jr. She is survived by two daughters, Melinda J. Adams of Southport and Glinda S. Colemere and husband, Dale, of Bayou George; two grandchildren, Jeremy D. Colemere (Lynn), Jordan B. Colemere (Alison); three great-grandchildren, Katelyn Marie, Cadence Raelynn and Hudson Lynn Colemere; two sisters, Lisha Creamer (Archie), Merle Corbin (Paul); four brothers, Bill Sapp (Judy), Allen Sapp (Kathy), Edward Sapp (Marlene), Herman Sapp (Virginia); Mrs. Hallford was also survived by Kristin, Michael and Kara Cook, whom she lovingly cared for when they were small. Funeral services will be held on Tuesday, Oct. 13, 2015, at 2 p.m. in the Southerland Family Funeral Home Chapel with Chaplain Mike Young officiating. Interment will follow in New Southport Memorial Gardens. The following gentlemen will serve as pall bearers: Bobby Creamer, David Creamer, John Walter Howard, Lee Sapp, Lester Sapp and Rodney Sapp. The family will receive friends one hour prior to the funeral service. In lieu of flowers, donations may be made to Emerald Coast Hospice in memory of Mrs. Hallford. The family wishes to extend their appreciation to the staff of Emerald Coast Hospice, Seabreeze Healthcare and Dr. Syed Gilani. Expressions of sympathy may be viewed or submitted at www. Southerland Fa m ily Funeral Ho m es 100 E. 19th St. Pana m a City, Fla. 32405 850-785-8532 Luverne HallfordLUVERNE HALL FORD Captain Maik Darley died Sept. 29 at home in Tacoma, Wash. He was born Aug. 5, 1954. He was delivered by Dr. Lisenby at Lisenby Hospital in Panama City, Fla. He was the son of former News Herald editor Mike Darley and Marissa Darley. He was preceded in death by his father, Mike Darley. He is survived by his wife, Alison; his sons Maverick Jameson, 13, and brother, Nash Hamilton, 9, of Tacoma, Wash. He is also survived by his mother, Marissa; his sisters, Ivonne (Pordfidio), Felita (Jerry Azteinza); and his brother, Capt. Robert (Lisa); his uncle, Capt. Bob Darley (Dottie); aunt, Johnny Gaskins; and a host of cousins. Maik attended Bay High School in Panama City, where surfing became an integral part of his life, and it was after the 11th grade that Maik heard his calling to go to sea. Maik attended Harry Lundburg School of Seamanship, joined the Sea Farers Int. Union and began a journey that would take him all over the world. His first ship in 1972 at age 17 made port in Saigon during the Vietnam war. He always carried his surfboard. He had over 8,881 days of sea time and worked his way from ordinary seaman to the highest rank of Master Unlimited Tonnage. It was on the Hawaiian Passenger ship the SS “Constitution,” while working as Master, that Maik met the love of his life Alison. Maik spent 20 years in Hawaii and the past 10 years working in Tacoma, Wash., aboard the Crowley lines vessel “Cape Texas,” a ready reserve Military Vessel which was activated and sailed to Afganistan and Iraq. Maik was a fifth generation Floridian, third generation Mariner and a licensed private pilot. It was in Hawaii where Maik began hang gliding off of 10,000foot cliffs, wind surfing and mountain biking. While in Tacoma he became involved in snowboarding, kite boarding and stand up paddleboarding. However, Maik’s true passion was his wife and two sons and taking them camping, skiing and mountain biking all over the western seaboard. May he have fair winds and following seas. There will be a surfer’s paddle out on Sunday, Oct. 11, at 2 p.m. at the county pier. Afterwards, there will be a gathering of friends to honor his memory at J Michael’s Restaurant at 3 p.m. Honorary pall bearers will be John Haskins, Stuart and Allen Laird, Jimmy Gainer, David Churchwell, Ricky McNaron and Ronnie Owens. Maik Darley 1954 – 2015 M A IK DA R L EY WASHINGTON (AP) — The Secret Service agent credited with saving Presi dent Ronald Reagan’s life on the day he was shot out side a Washington hotel has died. The retired agent, Jerry Parr of Washington, District of Columbia, died Friday at the age of 85. Parr was in charge of Reagan’s detail on March 30, 1981, when a young man with mental problems, John Hinckley Jr., shot the presi dent outside the Washing ton Hilton. When the shots rang out, Parr pushed Reagan inside the presidential limousine, and it sped away for the White House. After Reagan com plained of chest pains and showed blood on his lips, Parr redirected the limou sine to George Washington Hospital. As it turned out, Reagan had been hit in the chest and was bleeding internally. Doctors later said any delay would have cost the president his life. In a statement Friday, former first lady Nancy Reagan called Parr “one of my true heroes.” Parr was born on Sept. 16, 1930, in Birming ham, Ala. An Air Force vet eran, he joined the Secret Service in 1962. He retired in 1985 and became an ordained minister. He is survived by his wife, Carolyn, and three daughters. Secret Service agent who saved Reagan dies


senator, he is legally barred from raising money for a super PAC that backs him. As a result, his campaign and the super PAC collected less than a quarter of the $114 million the Bush team raised in the first six months of the year. “We have no margin for error in our fundraising,” Berman told The Associated Press as the weekend retreat for about 70 top donors was wrapping up inside a hotel on the Las Vegas strip. But, he added, “Our ability to raise money is dramatically improving.” It has to. In modern American politics, money is often the strongest predictor of success. Even though Rubio’s poll numbers are improving, his fundraising is badly lagging behind several Republican competitors. Texas Sen. Ted Cruz doubled Rubio’s take from donors over the last three months, while Carson, the retired neurosurgeon, tripled it. Money raised for a presidential campaign usually is consumed by one thing above others: television advertising. And in TV dollars Bush’s distinct financial advantage already is starting to play out in the campaign. Bush and his super PAC, Right to Rise, have begun a planned $50 million television advertising blitz. Pro-Bush commercials hit the air several weeks ago and are booked to run continuously in the early voting states of Iowa, New Hampshire and South Carolina through February, according to information collected by Kantar Media’s CMAG advertising tracker. Meanwhile, Rubio and the super PAC helping him, Conservative Solutions, have reserved ad space worth about half that amount. They’re putting off expensive broadcast TV commercials until the week of Thanksgiving, according to tracking information updated through Friday. The campaigns and outside groups can purchase ad space at any time, meaning those plans could change. But the ads only become more expensive, particularly for the super PACs. Any investment now pays extra dividends. Rubio’s team currently cannot afford the TV space it has reserved, so it must raise more money to see it through. Bush’s team, particularly his allied super PAC, might not need to bring in another dollar to fund its TV strategy well into next year. Bush’s financial advantage loomed over Rubio’s donor retreat at the Bellagio Hotel and Casino this past week as senior aides shared political and fundraising strategy with top donors. While Bush’s retreat will feature former Presidents George H.W and George W. Bush, the best-known supporter at Rubio’s gathering was Rick Harrison, the Las Vegas pawn-shop owner and one of the “Pawn Stars” of the reality television show. Bush hasn’t yet said what he raised between July 1 and Sept. 30, but he’s thanked supporters in an email that said the campaign beat its fundraising goal. Rubio’s early numbers are in — and they aren’t good. His fundraising dropped to just $6 million over the summer, aides told donors this weekend. While the campaign began October with $11 million in available cash, the almost $17 million worth of advertising reservations that begin in November show just how quickly that money can evaporate. Still, Rubio’s campaign has been thriftier than others. He was paying salaries for 18 people at the end of June compared to Bush’s more than 50. His campaign manager, Terry Sullivan, has bragged about pinching pennies, saying he must approve any expense over $500. He said Rubio almost always flies commercial. Rubio also is getting millions of dollars in advertising help from a nonprofit group that doesn’t make public its donors. Its pro-Rubio commercials are on the air at a time when the campaign and super PAC haven’t been. and will consider adoption Tuesday. “For too long P.C. has been a dumping ground for lowincome housing,” said Commissioner John Kady, who represents Ward 1, which includes the Cove “The last thing I want to do is scare away someone who wants to build market-rate housing.” Another ordinance up for adoption Tuesday would allow golf carts to operate in the Millville community south of U.S. Business 98. The commission conducted the first reading of the ordinance Sept. 10 and rejected a motion from Commissioner Mike Nichols to kill the proposal because of a lack of feedback from residents and lack of support from the city’s police department. Although the board was slated to consider adoption at its last meeting, the vote was delayed. The city already allows golf carts to operate in the Cove, which law enforcement says has caused few issues in the last year. If adopted, the ordinance would allow golf carts on all city streets in Millville south of U.S. Business 98 and west of East Avenue. Mayor Greg Brudnicki and Kady support the ordinance, saying it would be unfair to allow golf carts in one Panama City neighborhood and not another. “The whole reason we only did the Cove was as a test,” said Kady, who also represents the Millville area. “It’s been two years and it hasn’t been a problem. I can’t see how we can treat the two neighborhoods differently.” During Tuesday’s meeting, the commission also is scheduled to: Conduct the final reading and consider adoption of an ordinance outlining a 2015 Water Supply Facilities Work Plan and amend the Utility Element of the city’s comprehensive plan. Conduct the final reading and consider adoption of an ordinance to change the zoning designation of a parcel at 1816 Danford Ave. from mixed use to general commercial. The property owner wants to expand the parking area for the Ramada Inn at 4306 W. U.S. 98. Conduct the final reading and consider adoption of an ordinance to change the zoning designation for a parcel on Baldwin Road west of State Avenue from residential to mixed use. The property owner wants to build a small professional office on the site. 542 Ha rri so n Av e. Do wn to wn Pa na ma Ci ty Ope n 10a m 5p m Mo nda y-F rida y, 11a m 3p m Sa tu rd ay Fi ne Fu rn it ur e & Ho me D cor Ec lec ti c, Ti me les s & Di st in ct iv el y Co as ta l 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 LOCAL & STATE Page C4 | The News Herald | Sunday, October 11, 2015 COVE APARTMENTS from Page C1 RUBIO CAMPAIGN from Page C1 MARCO RUBIO Is he the candidate for you? Things to know He was raised by Cuban immigrant parents who worked as a bartender and maid. Website Colorful hashtag #TeamMarco Find Rubio online You think it’s time for a younger generation (Generation X in this case) to lead. You believe human actions cause global warming. YES IF: NO IF: Elected to Florida House in 2000, rose to speaker Beat a popular governor to win his U.S. Senate seat Teamed with Senate Democrats on an immigration overhaul that he later distanced himself from QUICK GUIDE: SOURCE: AP reports AP JEB BUSH Is he the candidate for you? Things to know Son of a president, little brother of a president, and he’s a former Florida governor. Website Colorful hashtag #AllInForJeb Find Bush online You want immigration reform that gives immigrants in the U.S. illegally a path to legal status. You think post-Sept. 11 surveillance programs violated civil liberties. YES IF: NO IF: Born in Texas as John Ellis Bush, shortened to the nickname Jeb Met his future wife Columba, a native of Mexico, during a high school exchange program Worked for father George H.W. Bush’s 1980 and 1988 presiden tial campaigns QUICK GUIDE: SOURCE: AP reports AP


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LOCA L & STATE Page C8 | The News Herald | Sunday, October 11, 2015 By Thomas Voting Reports WASHINGTON — Here’s how area members of Con gress — U.S. Reps. Jeff Miller, R-Chumuckla, and Gwen Graham, D-Tallahas see, and Sens. Bill Nelson, D-Fla., and Marco Rubio, R-Fla. — voted on major issues in the week ending Friday. HOUSE TO CONTINUE BENG HAZI COMMITTEE: The House on Wednesday voted 240-183 to stand by its Select Committee on Benghazi despite com ments by Majority Leader Kevin McCarthy that the GOP has been using it as an instrument to lower Demo crat Hillary Clinton’s presi dential poll numbers. As a privileged resolution, this measure was not debat able. When the select com mittee was created in May 2014, its stated purpose was to investigate U.S. govern ment actions before, dur ing and after an attack on the American consulate in Benghazi, Libya, on Sept. 11, 2012, that resulted in the deaths of Chris Stevens, the U.S. ambassador to Libya, and three other Ameri cans. Comprising of seven Republican and five Demo cratic seats, and with no fixed ending date, the panel was charged with develop ing new information while consolidating the work of several other congressional investigations that found mistakes but no shirking of duty or malfeasance by U.S. military and diplomatic offi cials in the Benghazi trag edy. A yes vote was to keep the Benghazi committee in operation. Voting yes: Miller Voting no: Graham PLANNED PARENT HOOD INVESTIGATION: By a vote of 242-184, the House on Wednesday approved a GOP measure (HR 461) to establish a select House committee to pursue alle gations that the Planned Parenthood Federation of America has engaged in mis conduct if not illegality with its abortion practices and supply of aborted fetal tis sue to medical researchers. Republicans said secretly recorded discussions by Planned Parenthood offi cials demonstrate the need for a special congressional probe, while Democratic critics said several state and congressional inquiries into the non-profit healthcare organization have found no evidence of wrongdoing. Abortion is legal in the U.S. with certain restrictions and federal funds, by law, cannot be used to pay for it. A yes vote was to establish a committee to investigate Planned Parenthood. Voting yes: Miller Voting no: Graham GRACE PERIOD FOR MORTGAGE LENDERS: Voting 303-121, the House on Wednesday passed a bill (HR 3192) granting a fourmonth grace period in which home-mortgage lenders act ing in good faith could not be prosecuted for violating a new Consumer Financial Protection Bureau rule intended to streamline and add transparency to homebuying in the U.S. This bill was disputed over its shift ing the burden of proof in lawsuits brought under the Truth in Lending Act dur ing the four months from plaintiffs (home-buyers) to defendants (lenders). The grace period would start ret roactively on Oct. 3. A yes vote was to send the bill to the Senate. Voting yes: Miller, Graham EXEMPTIONS FOR MILI TARY PERSONNEL: Vot ing 185-240, the House on Wednesday defeated a Democratic bid to exempt active-duty military person nel, veterans, seniors and students from provisions in HR 3192 (above) that would limit the ability of plaintiffs to prevail in lawsuits against mortgage lenders under the Truth in Lending Act. In part, those provisions shift the burden of proof to the plaintiff (consumer) in disputes over whether the defendant (lender) acted in good faith during the fourmonth grace period. A yes vote backed the Democratic motion, which, had it pre vailed, would have immedi ately amended the bill. Voting yes: Graham Voting no: Miller BACKGROUND CHECKS ON GUN SALES: Voting 244183, the House on Thursday blocked a parliamentary tactic by Democrats aimed at bringing to the floor a bill (HR 1217) now stranded in two committees that would greatly expand background checks on commercial gun sales. The bill would require checks on sales conducted over the Internet, between private parties at gun shows and through classified ads. It would plug existing loop holes that allow an esti mated 40 percent of U.S. gun sales to avoid manda tory background checks. Conducted via the FBI’s National Instant Criminal Background Check System, these checks are intended to prevent domestic abus ers, the mentally ill and individuals with criminal records from obtaining fire arms. The bill, which also prohibits the establishment of a national registry of gun owners, is nearly identical to the so-called Toomey-Man chin amendment that failed in a Senate vote in April 2013 four months after the New town, Conn., school shoot ings. A yes vote opposed a procedural move by Demo crats to bring a gun bill to the House floor. Voting yes: Miller Voting no: Graham ENDING U.S. OILEXPORT BAN: Voting 261159, the House on Friday passed a bill (HR 702) to repeal a 40-year-old ban on the export of domestically produced crude oil. Refined U.S. oil products would continue to be exported under the bill. The ban was imposed in 1975 to bolster U.S. energy independence at a time when oil-produc ing states in the Middle East were withholding supplies to drive up global prices and punish the U.S. for siding with Israel in the 1973 Yom Kippur War. Backers of this bill said the ban is unneeded at a time of prolific U.S. oil production, and that lifting it would supercharge the U.S. economy. Foes said U.S. crude reserves are a national-security asset that should not be depleted for short-term economic gain, and that increased crude production for sales abroad would accelerate climate change. A yes vote was to repeal presidential author ity to restrict U.S. crude exports. Voting yes: Miller, Graham DRILLING ON TRIBAL LANDS: Voting 254-187, the House on Thursday passed a bill (HR 538) that would clear the way for oil and gas extraction on Native Ameri can and Alaska Native tribal lands where it is now prohib ited. In part, the bill would waive parts of the National Environmental Policy Act and Clean Water Act; scale back judicial review of drill ing projects; limit outside public comments on energy plans; require plaintiffs to pay defendants’ attorney’s fees and court costs if they lose their cases and waive certain federal rules that govern hydraulic fracturing. A yes vote was to send the bill to the Senate. Voting yes: Miller Voting no: Graham SENATE FISCAL 2016 MILITARY BUDGET: Voting 70-27, the Senate on Wednesday approved the conference report on a bill (HR 1735) authorizing a $604.2 billion military budget for fiscal 2016, including $50.9 billion in emergency spending for U.S. combat operations abroad. The GOP-drafted bill faces a likely presidential veto over its shifting of $38 billion in routine military spend ing to an emergency war account in order to evade Pentagon spending caps imposed by the sequester. Democrats said they want sequester caps repealed for both domestic and military programs. The bill autho rizes more than $50 billion for active-duty and retiree healthcare; $3.8 billion for Afghan security forces; $715 million to help the Iraqi military fight Islamic State forces; $600 million to boost Syrian opposition forces; $350 million in military aid to Ukraine (including $50 million for arms) and $120 million for securing the U.S. southern border. The bill sets a 1.3 percent pay raise for uniformed personnel and begins a 401(k)-style retire ment plan for active and retired service members as an alternative to the mili tary’s defined-benefit retire ment plan. In addition, the bill requires military person nel to obey the Army Field Manual’s ban on torture of prisoners. A yes vote was to send the conference report to President Obama. Voting no: Nelson Not voting: Rubio 2016 ENERGY, WATER BUDGET: Voting 49-47, the Senate failed to reach 60 votes needed to advance a House-passed bill (HR 2028) that would appropriate $35.4 billion for energy, water and nuclear-safety programs in fiscal 2016. Democrats objected to the bill in an effort to force removal the sequester’s spending caps from domestic programs, just as the GOP majority has lifted caps from 2016 defense spending. In part, the bill provides $12.3 billion for securing the U.S. nuclear arsenal, $5.6 billion for Army Corps of Engineers publicworks projects and $5.1 bil lion for cleaning up former Department of Defense nuclear-weapons produc tion sites. A yes vote was to advance the bill. Voting no: Nelson Not voting: RubioK EY VOTES AHEAD Both chambers will be in recess during the week of Oct. 12. The House schedule is yet to be announced for the week of Oct. 19, while the Senate that week will take up a bill dealing with sanctu ary cities and other areas of immigration enforcement. GOVERNMENT Roll Call WWW.NEWSHERALD.COM


LOCA L & STATE Sunday, October 11, 2015 | The News Herald | Page C9 PO L ICE Beat Information is provided by the Bay County Sheriff’s Office on people arrested on charges Sept. 30 through Oct. 6. 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. Rodshawd Hayes , 21, 6226 Cypress Point Drive, Panama City Beach, burglary; grand theft Kira Marie Barnes , 24, 1701 Hamilton Ave., Panama City, burglary Rex Aaron Veasey II , 23, 1016 Bob Little Road, Springfield, aggravated battery with use of a deadly weapon Rachel Renee Black , 27, possession of methamphetamine with intent to distribute, manufacture, sell or deliver Justin Blake Perry , 24, possession of marijuana with intent to distribute, manufacture, sell or deliver; possession of methamphetamine with intent to distribute, manufacture, sell or deliver Preston Eugene Langley , 26, 601 Tate Drive, Panama City, aggravated battery causing bodily harm or disability Eva Lynn (Wallace) Shealy , 45, 918 Arkansas Ave., Lynn Haven, possession of methamphetamine with intent to distribute, manufacture, sell or deliver Edith Elaine Ash , 26, 601 Tate Drive, Panama City, possession of methamphetamine with intent to distribute, manufacture, sell or deliver Trodney Holmes , 23, 2608 Transmitter Ave., Panama City, possession of marijuana with intent to distribute, manufacture, sell or deliver Joseph Michael Cridiso , 52, 28 Bay Haven Court, Miramar Beach, possession of a controlled substance without a prescription Enos Leroy Russell , 49, 113 N. Star Ave., Callaway, possession of methamphetamine with intent to distribute, manufacture, sell or deliver Danzel Leray Clines , 22, 3071 E. Ninth St., Panama City, possession of synthetic narcotics with intent to distribute, manufacture, sell or deliver Roger William Fuller Jr. , 26, 201 Beulah Ave., Panama City, possession of methamphetamine with intent to distribute, manufacture, sell or deliver; aggravated batteryoffender knew or should have known victim was pregnant; possession of cocaine; trafficking controlled substances Steven Thomas Depaolo , 36, 5500 Beach Drive, Panama City Beach, battery causing bodily harm Sandra Gorton Rush , 52, 700 Barefoot Lane, Apt Panama City Beach, possession of a controlled substance without a prescription John Andrew Gough , 31, 234 Pleasant St., Fort Walton Beach, possession of a controlled substance without a prescription Edward Allen Lee , 51, 323 Pergos Hill, Panama City Beach, possession of a controlled substance without a prescription Terrance Antonio Brown , 40, 901 Everitt Ave., Panama City, possession of cocaine with intent to distribute, manufacture, sell or deliver; possession of marijuana with intent to distribute, manufacture, sell or deliver; felony battery or domestic battery by strangulation; possession of weapon or ammunition by felon Roger Neil Bailey II , 30, possession of methamphetamine with intent to distribute, manufacture, sell or deliver Santavia Chantez Clayton , 23, 1613 E. Seventh St., Panama City, possession of a controlled substance Ala Dawn Preston , 22, 7508 Nautical Court, Panama City, possession of a controlled substance without a prescription Cheryl Ann Hil l, 41, 2803 E. Third Court, Panama City, possession of a controlled substance without a prescription


LOCA L & STATE Page C10 | The News Herald | Sunday, October 11, 2015 “Where’s the mayor? Bring me the keys to the city!” The pirates traveled to the other end of Pier Park, where a swordfight erupted. Eventually the outlaws who vowed to take control of the area were defeated by the militia of the Pirates of Dominique Youx and hauled off to the county jail. The “Invasion of Panama City Beach” was part of the fifth annual Pirates of the High Seas Festival. The event is free and continues today. Saturday’s sights included live music by Tom Mason and the Blue Buccaneers and an adult costume contest. Adults and children came outfitted as sea renegades of the past. “It’s just fun. You can act like a kid again,” said Mike Andel of Pensacola, who made the trip for the fourth year with the Krewe of Lafitte, which had floats Saturday’s parade. Mike and Wanda Cavender from Georgia came dressed as pirates for their grandson, they said. “He thinks he is Captain Hook, so we have to dress accordingly,” Wanda Cavender said. It was their first time at the event, and they thought Pier Park put on a good show. Wanda Cavender said she was not sure why pirates are popular, but thought the show “Jake and the Never Land Pirates” had something to do with it. Dressing as pirates is nothing new for the Cavenders. They said they attended a pirate-themed wedding for their son. Locals also took in fun. Sarah and Waylon Register and their son Quinn of Panama City Beach came dressed as buccaneers. Quinn’s outfit was one of three pirate costumes he owns, his mother said. “We’re all pirate fans,” Sarah Reg ister said. G r o o v e 10 0. 1 Fe el Go od Ol d Sc hool Always Remember In Lo ving Memory of Nicolas Colagio vanni “Mr .N ic k” Ju ly 19, 1924 –S eptember 18, 2015 Yo uw ill be missed bu tr emain in our hearts! May yo uf or ev er re st in peace. ~C ar en, Amy ,&J oel Ni ch ol as Co la gi ov an ni “M r. Ni ck ” Yo uw ill be mi ss ed ,t ho ug hr em em be re df or yo ur sm il e, wi sd om an ds un -l ov in gp er so na li ty . Fr om Yo ur Ma ny Fr ie nd s From staff reports PANAMA CITY Crayfish conservation plan goes to public for input The Florida Fish and Wildlife Conservation Commission (FWC) is hosting meetings in Bay County this month to present a draft management plan to conserve the Panama City crayfish. People are invited to meetings in Lynn Haven and Panama City, where FWC staff will provide information on the draft plan and take comments. The Panama City crayfish lives only on the Bay County peninsula that includes Panama City and Lynn Haven. The crayfish is listed as a state Species of Special Concern. The FWC has recommended it be listed as a state threatened species because of its small range and continuing decline. The draft management plan includes conservation actions and objectives to revive the crayfish. It will be released for written comment in late October. The public meetings will be at 10 a.m. and 6 p.m. Oct. 20 at Lynn Haven at City Hall, 825 Ohio Ave., and at 6 p.m. Oct. 21 and 10 a.m. Oct. 22 in Room 1030 at the Bay County Government Center, 840 W. 11th St. PANAMA CITY Hydrant repairs to shut off water Several areas of Panama City will be without water for part of the day today, and a boil-water notice will follow, according to a news release. The areas affected are Harris Avenue between 13th Court and 15th Street, as well as 1145 E. 15th St., 1185 E. 15th St., 1209 E. 15th St. and 1231 E. 15th St. The interruption is because of fire hydrant repairs that require the water to be turned off from 9 a.m. to 2 p.m. A precautionary boil water notice will follow. City officials said residents might see discolored water about 24 hours after the water has been restored. People should boil water for one minute or use water purification tablets or iodine before they drink it. They also can use bottled water to drink or to prepare food. Time spent bathing also should be minimized. The precautionary boil water notice will remain in effect until a bacteriological survey shows that the water is safe to drink. The Bay County Health Department can also assist you with answers to questions. A REA Briefs SWA SHBUCKLING from Page C1 HEATHER LEIPHART | The News Herald Invaders kidnap Panama City Beach Mayor Gayle Oberst on Saturday during the Pirates of the High Seas Festival. Today 1-6 p.m.: Grand Lagoon Pirate Village with boat show, arts and crafts vendors, grub and grog, shell painting, face painting, sh prints, mock pirate battle practice 1-4 p.m.: Lil’ Pirates Free Fishing Clinic and Dockside Fishing 2-6 p.m.: Live music on stage with Big Money 4:30 p.m.: Grand Lagoon Treasure Hunt winner announced at Pirate Village 6-8 p.m.: Pirate Chase and Fireworks cruise 7:15 p.m.: Victory Celebration Fireworks S CHEDULE


LOCA L & STATE Sunday, October 11, 2015 | The News Herald | Page C11 TAMPA (AP) — Tanning beds, putting greens and lazy rivers. No, these aren’t luxury retirement homes. They’re the upscale dorms some Florida universities are using to lure students to campus. The University of South Florida is planning a $134 million mixed-use housing village with shops, private rooms, a gym, res taurant and pool. The University of North Florida’s Osprey Fountains dorms include a theme-park style lazy river and karaoke stage. The new Florida Poly technic University in Lake land is in the process of building a second set of dorms where students have access to game rooms, an in-unit washer and dryer, gyms, private bathrooms and modern kitchens. Prices for new upscale dorms around the state can run $2,410 to $5,000 a semester. Florida’s 12 state univer sities must charge about the same tuition, so they can’t rely on pricing alone to give them a competitive edge. That’s why experts say campus amenities like fancy dorm rooms are key to recruiting and retaining students. “It’s become a sort of standard of living that a significant percentage of the student population can afford, so the students come in expecting much better accommodations,” said Byron Moger, a stu dent housing trends expert with commercial real estate company Cushman & Wakefield. The Tampa Tribune reported many of the higher-end dorms are run by private developers, allowing experienced com panies to bear the finan cial risks of building the projects, plus streamline daily operations once the dorms are built to help keep universities’ costs low. “Many institutions are turning to public-private partnerships with experi enced private-sector devel opers for both development expertise and efficiency and for creative ways to finance and in some cases operate these new housing com munities,” said Jeff Jones, principal developer with the Birmingham, Ala.-based Capstone Development Partners. “Institutions understand that to a degree, their on-campus housing needs to be competitive with highly amenitized apartment communities that might otherwise draw students off campus.” Songwriter s’ Festival OCT 15 -1 8 POR T ST . JOE, INDIAN PA SS & MEXICO BEA CH Nashville’ s best songwriters performing at 10 gr ea t ve nu es acr oss the coast. All shows fr ee of char ge and complete schedule at bl astonthe ba y. com. Songwriter s’ Festival Songwriter s’ Festival Songwriter s’ Festival Songwriter s’ Festival Songwriter s’ Festival Songwriter s’ Festival Songwriter s’ Festival Songwriter s’ Festival Songwriter s’ Festival Songwriter s’ Festival Songwriter s’ Festival Songwriter s’ Festival Songwriter s’ Festival Songwriter s’ Festival Songwriter s’ Festival Songwriter s’ Festival Songwriter s’ Festival Songwriter s’ Festival Songwriter s’ Festival Songwriter s’ Festival Songwriter s’ Festival Songwriter s’ Festival Songwriter s’ Festival Songwriter s’ Festival OCT 1 5-1 8 Bay “ It’s become a sort of standard of living that a significant percentage of the student population can afford, so the students come in expecting much better accommodations.” — Byron Moger student housing trends expert with commercial real estate company Cushman & Wakefield Florida colleges lure students with luxury dorms


LOCA L & STATE Page C12 | The News Herald | Sunday, October 11, 2015 BONITA SPRINGS (AP) — Leaning back in his office chair at his company’s new Bonita Springs headquar ters, a tan and clean-shaven Max Fata, with his red and white, high-top sneakers lurking from underneath his desk, glances at the rows of pink and blue razors arranged neatly in open boxes on foldable tables. Fata is the CEO of 99 Cent Razor, selling razors and other shaving accessories for men and women online at affordable prices and offering various month-tomonth subscription plans. The Michigan-native started his company in May, a month after he celebrated his 18th birthday. And he’s a veteran when it comes to business. “My first business I started, I bought a vending machine when I was like 13,” Fata said. “Spent about two grand on it and then put it in my dad’s — my dad had a telemarketing office in Lan sing, had about 100 employ ees — put it in there and went fairly well.” Selling soda out of the vending machine earned Fata about $200 a week — money he saved to invest in his next business venture: the Erase Case. The idea came to him in his Lansing home one sum mer day in 2012. Fata, who only had “some weird flip phone” at the time, started to wonder about “all these girls I knew” that “had like a 100 different phone cases” for their smartphones. “I’d just go, ‘Why would they ever buy (them)?’ ” Fata said. “You know, they all cost like $20, so it was just unbelievable. And it just kind of came to me.” Born was the idea of hav ing a blank phone case that customers could decorate using a permanent marker and then erase using a spray to adorn anew over and over again. But first, Fata, who was 15 at the time and “couldn’t even drive a car,” had to do some research. “I was looking on like YouTube and stuff, how to remove permanent marker from plastic and then I went in my garage, and night and day was just working on dif ferent formulas that would remove it,” he said. “Then I had to find a good plastic and then I had to find a shop that sold permanent marker.” Two months later, his brainchild had become real ity. Still, it required a giant leap of faith. “I think I spent three to four grand on it — and it was like, if it doesn’t go through, then what do I do? I just sit on it,” Fata said. “So that was kind of my first ever big risk, and that was super scary. But thankfully it paid off.” A distributor from the United Kingdom purchased around 500 pieces. A teen retailer, called dELiA*s, with about 100 stores across the country, including one at Coconut Point Mall, ordered cases to the tune of “twentysomething grand.” The patented product took off on social media, at its peak garnering 102,000 followers on Instagram. The company’s profit varied from week to week, but always spiked during the Christmas holidays, eating up all of Fata’s spare time during break. To be sure there were bumps in the road, too, for the young entrepreneur and his blossoming business. Fata quickly realized how tough it was to get his prod uct on the shelves of large national retailers. There was interest from industry giants like Toys’R’Us, Bed Bath & Beyond, Sam’s Club and Meijer, a large chain of Walmart-type stores in the Midwest, but Fata was never able to strike a deal. In part, perhaps, because he was, after all, a high school student walking into business meetings with sea soned businessmen. “They didn’t really take me serious,” Fata said. “Like the Meijer, that’s why the thing kind of fell through, they just didn’t take it serious.” But not just business leaders gave Fata a hard time. “When I first started I was really big into trying to get a patent,” he said. “Law yers would always, always blow me off. I don’t blame them. I’d probably blow off a 15-year-old too. But it was irritating.” In between attending business meetings, making calls and writing emails, however, there was still plenty of time left for Fata to be a teenager. It showed in the way he furnished the work space he and his three part-time employees inhabited for much of the week. Fata sold his Erase Case business to a Colorado com pany earlier this year for a six-figure sum. He soon thereafter moved to South west Florida to take classes at Florida SouthWestern State College — which he pays for himself — and focus on the launch of his new razor business. Even though similar companies, like Dollar Shave Club and Harry’s, have crowded the market for the online sale of razors seemingly overnight, Fata is confident in his latest busi ness venture. The short-term goal is to reach 10,000 subscribers by the end of the year, Fata said. His long-term objec tive, however, has an even broader scope. “The end goal was kind of just having employees that just love coming to work and just employing people,” Fata said. FREE SE MIN AR Ar e yo u a bu si nes s ow ne r or a ma rk etin g pr of es si on al lo ok in g to gr ow yo ur bu si nes s on line? THIS DIGIT AL LEARNING SERIES IS JUST FOR YO U! ONE-HOUR SEMINAR RSVP BY MOND AY , OCTOBER 19TH Ca ll 850 522 5115 or se nd em ai l to bs te ph en so n@p cn h. co m to re gi st er . HURR Y! SP ACE IS LIMITED! 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LOCA L & STATE Sunday, October 11, 2015 | The News Herald | Page C13 TALLAHASSEE (AP) — With recent shootings on college campuses in Oregon and Arizona, Talla hassee Community College president Jim Murdaugh has received plenty of ques tions from staff and students about Florida’s plans to deal with such incidents. The main thing he has stressed to them is that everything has been well planned. “I would say Florida has been progressive in these areas,” Murdaugh said. “We have had a heightened sense of awareness the past couple weeks, but we have always been prevention-oriented.” Florida has had active shooter situations on cam puses the past two years. There was one in January 2013 at the University of Cen tral Florida and another one at Florida State University in November. In both cases, the gunman died. Also in both cases students lauded uni versity and local law enforce ment departments for their quick response, which pre vented more injuries and a widespread loss of life. The State University System has held two confer ences the past couple years to address further issues. “We have a memoran dum of understanding and know exactly who is in charge and who is going to respond,” said Murdaugh, who is a former law enforce ment officer and official. “A student that comes to col lege preoccupied with safety is not in the best position to learn. We take a lot of time to talk through issues and head those off.” A bill has been introduced in the Florida Legislature to allow those with conceal carry permits to carry guns on campuses. Murdaugh spoke before House and Senate criminal justice sub committees in September against it but the measure passed through both. “It is such an emotional issue, but there is no evidence to make either side’s argument. You can’t argue about what didn’t happen. It will cause an ideological divide to be strengthened,” he said. The following public meetings are scheduled in Bay County this week: Tuesday What: Panama City Commission Where: 9 Harrison Ave. When: 8 a.m. What: Panama City Community Redevelopment Agency Where: 9 Harrison Ave. When: 9 a.m. What: Bay County Tourist Development Council Where: 110 S. Arnold Road When: 9 a.m. What: Bay District School Board Where: 1311 Balboa Ave. When: 1 p.m. What: Lynn Haven Commission Where: 108 E. Ninth St. When: 4 p.m. Wednesday What: Bay County Economic Development Alliance investor’s meeting Where: Bland Conference Center at FSU Panama City When: 8:30 a.m. Thursday What: Panama City Community Redevelopment Council Where: Marina Civic Center, 8 Harrison Ave. When: 1:30 p.m. 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 Fr i. Oc t. 16 10 am -6 pm Sa t. 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Our fully escorted vacation includes airfar e, four nights in Wa ikiki, and seven nights aboar d the “PRIDE OF AMERICA.” To urs include Honolulu and Pearl Harbor , Oahu Cir cle Island, Haleakala National Park, Lahaina Village and Vo lcanoes National Park. Old Lahaina Luau is also included. HA WA II GOVERNMENT Calendar TALLAHASSEE (AP) — Thousands of motorists paid $27 to update their driver’s licenses but instead were sent new licenses with their old address. The Department of High way Safety and Motor Vehi cles said there was a glitch in its 30-year-old computer system and apologized for the mistake. The Tampa Bay Times reported 8,576 people were affected between Sept. 27 and Oct. 1. More than 1,208 driv ers in Miami-Dade were affected. The state said earlier this week that it will mail corrected licenses for free and sent a notice to county tax collectors across the state about the situation. State law requires peo ple to update the address on their license within 10 days of moving or risk a $30 fine. Those who moved from out of state have 30 days to apply for their initial Flor ida license. “I went online to add my new address,” said Nicole Johnsen of Port Richey, whose license arrived at her new address days later. “But when I looked at it, it still had the old address on it.” The agency said it recently had begun legisla tively mandated updates to its computer system, which caused “synchronization delay” between the driv er’s license system and the vehicle registration system, which are on two different databases. The mailing address and driver’s license address are listed as separate fields in the computer system. “That delay meant that we were printing the licenses and ID cards faster than they were being updated in the system,” said agency spokeswoman Alexis Bakofsky. The agency is asking the Legislature for $7.4 mil lion next year for the first phase of system updates to ensure this type of glitch isn’t repeated. Drivers sent wrong licenses because of computer glitch The Department of Highway Safety and Motor Vehicles said there was a glitch in its 30-year-old computer system and apologized for the mistake. The Tampa Bay Times reported 8,576 people were affected between Sept. 27 and Oct. 1. More than 1,208 drivers in Miami-Dade were affected. Florida is ‘progressive’ in heading off campus shootings




PANAMA CITY NEWS HERALD SUNDAY October 11, 2015 More coverage online at LOOK INSIDE For Lifestyle content: Ask Amy, Scrapbook, Out & About and more D3-6, E4 Section D Paws & Claws By TONY SIMMONS 747-5080 | @PCNHTonyS ANAMA CITY — They’re known for doing tricks for treats, so Halloween season seems a good fit for events centered on dogs. Local dog lovers have much to celebrate with at least two upcoming special occasions that support community charities. On Oct. 24, “Bark-o-Ween” takes over Al Helms Dog Park at 1022 Balboa Ave. in Panama City from 3-7 p.m. with fun activities, craft and food vendors, and a doggy costume contest at 5 p.m. Admission is free, and all donations go to support the Canine Companions for Independence program. Earlier the same day, the sixth annual “Halloweener Derby” will fill the town square at the Seaside Amphitheater on Quincy Circle with wiener-dog races for a good cause — Shelter House’s programs for victims of domestic violence and sexual abuse. Here are details on both events: BARK-O-WEEN Sponsored by the Panama City Department of Leisure Services and GFWC Woman’s Club of Panama City, Bark-o-Ween benefits Canine Companions for Independence. The event is a kick-off and awarenessbuilding tool for the second annual DogFest Walk’n Roll scheduled for April 16, 2016. “DogFest was a great success last year,” organizer Tony Super said. “We set a goal of raising $30,000. We had 3,000 people and more than 300 dogs, and raised almost $42,000. Next April is going to be huge.” DogFest volunteers already are working to put together a great event in which you form teams and join the fun (and fundraising). To find out how you can get involved, visit . “Bark-o-Ween is our kickoff, and DogFest is the party after all the work, where we recognize the fundraisers and celebrate,” said Stephanie Cantrell, co-organizer. “The main purpose of Bark-o-Ween is to start fundraising for DogFest, to let more people know about DogFest and Canine Companions for Independence, and to promote the new dog park. “Al Helms Dog Park is a fantastic park. The city did a good job on it. There’s a fenced area for small dogs and a fenced area for large dogs.” Canine Companions for Independence is a nonprofit organization that provides assistance dogs to people with disabilities — adults, children or veterans — free of charge. Both Super and Cantrell are retired from the U.S. Air Force. They said Tyndall Air Force Base personnel have turned out to volunteer for Bark-o-Ween, as well as the Humane Society of Bay County, local Boy Scouts and others. Neysa Wilkins will perform, Carly Hildyard will emcee and other local celebrities will judge the costume contest. “It’s going to be a fun day,” Super said. “Bring your dog out and dress him up in a costume.” HALLOWEENER DERBY The Halloweener Derby is a fundraising event that includes a dachshund-only race, followed by a pet costume contest. Prizes are awarded to the fastest dachshund, as well as the best costume. All breeds of dogs are welcome to attend the event, but only dachshunds will be allowed to compete in the races. In all cases, organizers request that pets be well socialized and accustomed to being around other dogs for everyone’s safety. (For race details, visit .) Proceeds benefit Shelter House, a nonprofit center serving domestic and sexual violence victims and survivors in Okaloosa and Walton counties. The supportive, non-judgmental environment at Shelter House works to make every survivor feel safe, empowered and confident, according to shelter information. Domestic and sexual violence cross all age, racial, ethnic, nation-orientation, sexual, gender preference, spiritual and socioeconomic boundaries. This year marks 30 years since Shelter House was founded in 1985 by members of the League of Women Voters, the National Organization of Women, and Business and Professional Women to help prevent the abuse of women and children in the community. Their purpose was to provide shelter and supportive services for women and children, and the first shelter opened in a leased threebedroom, two-bathroom home. Today, Shelter House owns its own emergency shelter, which recently expanded to 36 beds. More than 330 women and children stay in the emergency shelter each year, and more than 1,000 are served through the program office. (For more information, visit ShelterHouseNWFL. org .) The shelter also has programs to serve family pets, which makes the Halloweener Derby a good fit: “We started the Kind Heart Kennel so everybody in the family, including the family pets, could be safe,” said Michelle Sperzel, former executive director, in a Shelter House newsletter. “Being an animal lover myself, this innovative program will always be special to me.” GO TO THE DOGS BARK-O-WEEN What: Crafts, food, fun and prizes; bene ts Canine Companions for Independence When: 3-7 p.m. Oct. 24; Dog costume contest at 5 p.m. Where: Al Helms Dog Park, 1022 Balboa Ave., Panama City Details: 850-596-7909 SIXTH ANNUAL HALLOWEENER DERBY What: Fundraiser for Shelter House When: 10 a.m. to 2 p.m. Oct. 24 Where: Seaside Amphitheatre in Seaside Details: Contributed photos GO TO THE DOGS ANAMA CITY known for doing tricks for treats, so Halloween season seems a good fit for events P


Apalachicola Bay (Eastern Time) DAY TIDE TIME FT. TIDE TIME FT. DAY TIDE TIME FT. TIDE TIME FT. H=High Tide, L=Low Tide 10/11 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 11/1 H 5:22 a.m. 1.7 L 1:25 a.m. 1.3 H 9:09 p.m. 1.4 L 1:50 p.m. 0.1 11/2 H 6:16 a.m. 1.6 L 1:31 a.m. 1.2 H 10:01 p.m. 1.4 L 2:51 p.m. 0.3 11/3 H 7:24 a.m. 1.4 L 2:57 a.m. 1.2 H 10:47 p.m. 1.4 L 3:54 p.m. 0.4 11/4 H 8:52 a.m. 1.3 L 4:26 a.m. 1.0 H 11:27 p.m. 1.4 L 4:55 p.m. 0.5 11/5 H 10:37 a.m. 1.2 L 5:40 a.m. 0.8 H --L 5:50 p.m. 0.6 11/6 H 12:00 a.m. 1.5 L 6:39 a.m. 0.7 H 12:18 p.m. 1.2 L 6:39 p.m. 0.7 11/7 H 12:29 a.m. 1.5 L 7:28 a.m. 0.5 H 1:36 p.m. 1.3 L 7:21 p.m. 0.8 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 10/11 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 --11/1 H 12:14 a.m. 1.7 L 10:43 a.m. 0.0 H --L --11/2 H 12:02 a.m. 1.6 L 11:31 a.m. 0.1 H --L --11/3 H 12:47 a.m. 1.4 L --H --L 12:04 p.m. 0.2 11/4 H 1:28 a.m. 1.2 L --H --L 12:21 p.m. 0.4 11/5 H 1:53 a.m. 1.0 L --H 8:45 p.m. 1.0 L 12:21 p.m. 0.5 11/6 H --L --H 7:46 p.m. 1.0 L 12:01 p.m. 0.6 11/7 H 7:50 a.m. 0.7 L 3:23 a.m. 0.6 H 7:25 p.m. 1.1 L 11:02 a.m. 0.6 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 10/11 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 --11/1 H 1:20 a.m. 0.8 L 11:59 a.m. 0.0 H --L --11/2 H 1:08 a.m. 0.8 L --H --L 12:47 p.m. 0.0 11/3 H 1:53 a.m. 0.7 L --H --L 1:20 p.m. 0.1 11/4 H 2:34 a.m. 0.6 L --H --L 1:37 p.m. 0.1 11/5 H 2:59 a.m. 0.5 L --H 9:51 p.m. 0.5 L 1:37 p.m. 0.2 11/6 H --L --H 8:52 p.m. 0.5 L 1:17 p.m. 0.2 11/7 H 8:56 a.m. 0.3 L 4:39 a.m. 0.2 H 8:31 p.m. 0.5 L 12:18 p.m. 0.2 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 10/11 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 --11/1 H 12:47 a.m. 1.9 L 10:48 a.m. 0.0 H --L --11/2 H 12:35 a.m. 1.8 L 11:36 a.m. 0.1 H --L --11/3 H 1:20 a.m. 1.6 L --H --L 12:09 p.m. 0.2 11/4 H 2:01 a.m. 1.3 L --H --L 12:26 p.m. 0.4 11/5 H 2:26 a.m. 1.1 L --H 9:18 p.m. 1.1 L 12:26 p.m. 0.6 11/6 H --L --H 8:19 p.m. 1.1 L 12:06 p.m. 0.7 11/7 H 8:23 a.m. 0.8 L 3:28 a.m. 0.7 H 7:58 p.m. 1.2 L 11:07 a.m. 0.7 LOS ANGELES (AP) — Dogs, like people, can be born with cleft palates. Some die from pneumonia or malnourishment. Some with the defect, which is basically a hole in the mouth, are euthanized. But the same techniques that repair cleft palates in children can be used with dogs — even in challeng ing cases like Mr. Moo, a 9-month-old mixed breed puppy who was eating through a tube because of a cleft palate. Usually, soft tissue from the same area of the mouth is used to build a flap to cover the hole. But there was no soft tissue near Mr. Moo’s defect. Dr. Bryden Stanley, chief of surgery for small animals at Mich igan State University’s College of Veterinary Medicine in East Lan sing, wasn’t sure how to solve the problem. Then she met Dr. John Girotto, director of craniofacial sur gery at Helen DeVos Children’s Hospital in Grand Rapids, Mich. Girotto told Stanley he would do for the puppy what he does for children with no soft tissue — take it from the inside of the cheek. In May, Mr. Moo under went the surgery. It was believed to be the first time that technique ever was per formed on a dog. Mr. Moo is doing fine and has healed nicely, Stanley said. There are no statistics on how common the defect is in dogs. But one study sug gested cleft palate was more prevalent in purebreds and flat-nosed dogs. Dr. Danika Bannasch at the University of California, Davis, has published two papers on the topic with a focus on Labra dor retrievers, whippets and boxers. Cleft lip occurs when the lips do not grow together in the front. Stanley espe cially likes to repair cleft lips in dogs. “I love correcting those; they are so obvious. They are the cutest little puppies ever and well worth repairing,” Stanley said. Stanley and Girotto are working with two MSU geneticists who are inves tigating what causes the defects with help from eight of Stanley’s four-legged patients. Results from genetic research on dogs often is available much more quickly than research on humans because dogs age faster. There are some differ ences in treating dogs and humans. Dogs normally get two surgeries and they’re done, Stanley said. And dogs don’t need braces for smil ing or a speech therapist for talking. Stanley and Girotto plan to have the dogs they treat for cleft palates trained to help kids having the same surgery. LONG BEACH, Calif. (AP) — A California agency has approved a $100 mil lion expansion of the tanks SeaWorld uses to hold killer whales in San Diego — but it also has banned the park from breeding captive orcas. The California Coastal Commission added that amendment Thursday as it approved an expansion that would triple the size of the current killer whale enclo sures. The expanded “Blue World” exhibit is set to open in 2018. The plan drew heated opposition from animal rights groups who say the new tanks will lead to more captivity for orcas. However, the commis sion’s approval comes with the provision that no new whales from the wild will be kept there. SeaWorld says it hasn’t captured wild orcas in more than 30 years. AP A girl watches through the glass as an orca swims by in a display tank at SeaWorld in San Diego. “Lucky” is the clown at Bay County Animal Services. Everything he does is funny with an abundance of personality. Lucky walks well on a leash, can sit and shake paws, and loves to play tug of war. Even though he came to the shelter as a stray, a forever home is where he belongs. His adoption fee is only $25, and he is ready to go home with you. His adoption fee includes neutering, all vaccinations and heartworm test. You can meet Lucky and all his friends at 6401 Bay Line Drive, Panama City, or call 850-767-3333 for details. Photos special to The News Herald Alaqua Animal Refuge rescued Aubrie from a county shelter and helped her welcome five healthy little ones into the world. Once all of her babies found their forever homes, she joined the shelter’s Unconditional Love Program to gain a little more confidence. She is scheduled to graduate at the end of the month and is ready for a home of her very own. Aubrie is a 3-year-old Finnish spitz mix and weighs about 35 pounds. She has been through some tough times, but this sweet girl has put them behind her and is looking for a bright future with people who will love her. Aubrie’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 at . ADOPT A BLE Pets Dogs, like people, need surgery to repair cleft palates AP photos Above , staff members monitor Mr. Moo before his cleft palate surgery at Michigan State University’s College of Veterinary Medicine. Left , student Kathryn Shapero holds Louie, a Yorkshire terrier that also underwent the surgery. Agency approves SeaWorld whale tank expansion Page D2 | The News Herald | Sunday, October 11, 2015 P AWS & C L AWS


Is your pet the cutest thing you ever did see? If so, and you’d like to share their face in The News Herald, email a picture of your pet along with its name, age and owner’s name to and we’ll run it in our next Paws & Claws section. SUBMIT YOUR PET’S PHOTO ST. LOUIS (AP) — Many pet owners want their dogs and cats eating the kind of food they like. Researchers at Nestle Purina in St. Louis are doing their best to cater to that desire. Chef Amanda Hassner is part of the team work ing on flavors for pets that tend toward the types of things humans like to eat. The Purina stable includes flavors such as “Rotisserie Chicken,” “Filet Mignon” and “Tuscan Style Medley.” “We want to have prod ucts that appeal to the owner,” Hassner said. “It can’t look or smell horrible to the person.” It’s part of the effort to stay atop the increasingly competitive $23 billion U.S. pet food market. A recent report by Euromonitor International, which tracks pet food data, said millenni als tend “to humanize their pets more than other gen erations and are willing to spend on higher-quality pet food.” Hassner helps formulate flavors, identify ingredients and develop marketing plans — quite a departure for someone who spent the early years of her career moving from restaurant to restaurant before going to school at the Pennsylvania Culinary Institute. She then spent seven years with Kraft’s ingredi ents division in Memphis, Tennessee, before joining Nestle Purina. Now, she takes her knowledge of human appe tites and trends and trans lates all that to the world of dogs and cats. There are substantial dif ferences. For example, pets don’t exactly chew and savor their food. Many pet foods seek to provide specific health ben efits. There are foods for overweight dogs, or cats with digestive issues, or pets that need to keep their teeth clean. All of that is accom plished through a variety of ingredients and additives that, by themselves, might not appeal to pets. “Then we think about how to deliver it,” said Janet Jackson, vice president of PetCare Nutrition Research at Nestle Purina. “If they don’t want to eat it, then they won’t get the benefits of the nutrition.” Still, there are those who don’t put a lot of stock in this trend toward the humaniza tion of food. Or, at least, they don’t see much benefit for the animals. Mike Sagman under stands the need to catch the attention of pet owners. He is editor of Dog Food Advi sor, a website that reviews thousands of food offerings by more than 100 brands. “They spend an awful lot of time trying to make food seem appealing to the person pushing the basket down the aisle,” Sagman said. He takes the food names with a grain of salt. “You don’t really think there’s a filet mignon in that dog food, do you?” The Associated Press You’ve heard elephants never forget, but did you know they almost never get cancer either? It turns out only 4.8 percent of known elephant deaths are related to cancer. For humans, cancer-related deaths are much higher — between 11 and 25 percent, scientists say. The elephant’s low cancer rate is particularly interesting because all things being equal, elephants should get more cancer than we do. Elephants have about 100 times more cells than humans, and they have a lengthy lifespan, about 70 years. That gives a lot of cells a lot of opportunity to mutate and turn malig nant over the course of an elephant’s lifetime. For decades, scientists have won dered why elephants and large mam mals in general are not more prone to cancer than smaller mammals. The question even has a name — Peto’s paradox. But now, new research might shed light on our big-eared friends’ super cancer-fighting abilities. In a paper published Thursday in the Journal of the American Medi cal Association, a team of scientists shows that African elephants have 20 copies (and therefore 40 alleles) of a gene called TP53, also known as “guardian of the genome” for its abil ity to create a protein that suppresses tumors. Humans, on the other hand, have just one copy (two alleles) of the same gene. Over the course of three years, the research team, led by pediatric oncol ogist Joshua Schiffman of the Hunts man Cancer Institute in Salt Lake City, performed a variety of experiments that show how these extra copies of TP53 help elephants fend off cancer. Sequencing of elephant DNA showed that while African elephants have 20 copies of TP53, 19 of them are what are known as retrogenes, meaning they got inserted into the elephant genome at a later date than the original gene. This suggests these additional genes were preferentially selected over the course of elephant evolu tion and probably helped elephants in some way. To see if they did indeed help elephants fight cancer, the research ers collected white blood cells from elephants and humans. Then they exposed those cells to radiation that caused the double strands of DNA to break. The researchers expected the ele phant cells with all those extra TP53 genes would repair themselves faster than the human cells, but that’s not what they observed. Instead, they saw that the ele phant cells were dying at a much higher rate than the human cells. It might sound like a bad thing, but it isn’t. Part of TP53’s suppression strategy is to cause a damaged cell to commit suicide, rather than pass on potentially harmful mutations. Schiffman said that his team’s next step is to see if it can use what it learned from elephants to help people with cancer. Jean Pierre is a Frenchton, he is 2 years old. His owner is Rosemary Kiefer. Pet BIRTHDAY Elephants rarely get cancer, but why? AP Dr. Ashley Settles, Ringling Bros. and Barnum & Bailey Center for Elephant Conservation Director of Veterinary Care, and Dr. Joshua Schiffman, a pediatric cancer specialist at the University of Utah, take a blood sample from one of the elephants at the center in central Florida. BY THE NUMBERS Cancer-related deaths in bumans: 11 to 25 percent Cancer-related deaths in elephants: 4.8 percent Nestle Purina: Pet food should appeal to owners $10K dog found after being reported stolen BEAVERDAM, Va. (AP) — Call it the caper of the pricey pooch. The Hanover County Sheriff’s Office said in a press release Friday that it has found a rare South African mastiff val ued at $10,000 after the dog was reported stolen by its owner. Officials say the dog, which weighs 175 pounds, was found unhurt and in good health, roaming city streets. The dog’s owner had said her dog may have been sto len Monday from her back yard while she was hosting a group of dog breeders from across the country. Authorities say the dog was in a kennel when it disappeared. The owner, Terry Allen, said that she bought the dog for $10,000 in January from a breeder in South Africa. Sunday, October 11, 2015 | The News Herald | Page D3 LIFESTYLE


18 Ye ars of Experience Mavis Nowell EACH PROCEDURE $300 LOCA TED AT PA NAMA CITY PLASTIC SURGER Y 850-819-3937 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 Ha pp y 60 th We dd in g An ni ve rs ar y To my wo nd er fu l pa re nt s, Ji m & Bet ty Pa ge . e y we re Ma rri ed in Wi nt er Ga rd en Fl or id a on Oc to be r 9t h 19 55 . Ji m re ti re d fr om th e US AF an d Bet ty re ti re d fr om th e Fa rm Bu re au In su ra nc e a er 20 ye ar s. Lo ve yo ur so n, Ca pt . Ke it h R Pa ge Community Connections publishes regular meetings of groups with particular interests. Submit information to pcnhnews@, “Community Connections” in the subject line. Announcements are published in this order: rst Sunday, alumni, games, civic clubs; second Sunday, dance and music, tness, garden, seniors; third Sunday, special interests; fourth Sunday, support groups, weight loss, women. DANCE, MUSIC Bay Wind Community Band: 7 p.m. Tuesdays at Jinks Middle School. Details: Quinn Jungemann, 2650619 Belly Dancing: 6-8 p.m. Mondays at Oakland Terrace Recreation Center. Dancing Divas of the Red Hat Tribe, for women ages 45 and up. Details: Rita Miller, 265-4609, or Gloria Taft, 896-1197 Dancin’ Downstairs: 7 p.m. Mondays at Dance Life Dance Studio, 415 Harrison Ave., Panama City. $15 a class, no partner necessary. Details: 215-4453 Dance Your Way: 6 p.m. Fridays at Dance Life Dance Studio, 415 Harrison Ave., Panama City. No partner necessary, $60 per person for 4 weeks. Details: 2154453 Group Ballroom and Latin Dance Lessons: 7-8 p.m. Tuesdays at CityArts Gallery. Instructor: Russell Mace. Details: www. Gulftones Men’s Barbershop Harmony Chorus: 7-9 p.m. Tuesdays. Messiah Lutheran Church, on W. State 390. Men of all ages welcome. Details: Sky Cunniff 249-0589 or www. Harmony Shores Chorus: 6:30 p.m. Tuesdays in New Midway Baptist Church, 5008 E. 14th Street, Panama City. Details: www. Line dance classes: 1-3 p.m. Thursdays at American Martial Arts Center for all levels with Lynda Jones. Details: 233-5844 Panama City Pipes & Drums: 6:30 p.m. Wednesdays in clubhouse behind Panama City Police Department, 1209 E. 15th St. Details: or Terry, 871-0473 Square and Round Dancing: 7-9 p.m. Thursdays at Grand Square Hall, 1105 Bob Little Road. $6 per person. Details: 871-2955 or 265-9488. Blues and Lindy in the Panhandle: 7:30 p.m. Fridays at the Panama City Art Co-Op, 318 Luverne Ave., Panama City. No experience or partner needed. No outside shoes allowed on dance oor. Bring dance shoes or socks. FITNESS/HEALTH Aerial yoga classes: Wednesdays 12:30-2 p.m., Fridays 3:30-5 p.m. and Saturdays, 11 a.m. to 12:30 p.m. at Yoga Elements in Carillon Beach Resort. Details: 866-2199 Aikido training: at Aikido Dojo, 2810D State 77, Panama City, between 23rd St. and Baldwin Rd. Aikido classes Mondays, Tuesdays and Thursdays at 6 p.m. Aikido is a noncompetitive modern martial art for adults that emphasizes health, tness, safety and self-condence through training. Details: 727-8669281 or 850-248-9489 or Airport Road Swim and Fitness: at 1225 Airport Road in Panama City. Water aerobics classes offered daily. Free swim during hours of operation, 8 a.m. to noon and 5:30-8 p.m. MondayFriday, 10 a.m. to 2 p.m. Saturdays and noon to 4 p.m. Sundays. Day passes are $10, monthly passes $50. Details: Colleen Oberley, 628-8681 or Marsha Hodges, 6240180 Ashtanga Style Yoga with Caroline: 9:30 a.m. Mondays and Fridays. Dropin fee is $7 per class. Call Panama City Health Club at 914-2348 for more details. Core and Restore Yoga: 9-10:30 a.m. Fridays at Yoga Elements in Carillon Beach Resort. Details: 8662199 Gentle Yoga: Tuesdays at 11 a.m. at Advanced Therapeutic Yoga and Massage, 947 Jenks Ave., Panama City. Beginners welcome. Details: 896-3037 Kendo, The Way of the Sword: at Aikido Dojo, 2810D State 77, Panama City. Classes Wednesday, 7-9 p.m. and Sunday, 1-3 p.m. Traditional Japanese fencing. Details:, or 703-850-8093. Mental health counselor training: ongoing CEU classes led by Dr. Bill Cavitt at Life Management Center, 525 E. 15th St. Panama City. This ongoing training throughout the year is provided for LCSW, LM&FT, LMHC and Interns. Details and reservations: Dr. Cavitt, Mental Health America of Bay County: 11:30 a.m. fourth Tuesdays at Life Management Center’s Childrens Services Building room 205, 525 E. 15th St., Panama City. Mental Health America of Bay County works toward the promotion of mental health and public understanding of the problems and needs of the mentally ill and advocates for improved care and treatment. Details: 7695441 or mhabay@knology. net Basic Yoga: 6:30 p.m. Mondays and 9:30 a.m. Thursdays at The Rehearsal Room, 105 S. Palo Alto Ave., Panama City. Suitable for all levels. $5 per class. Details: 227-6940 or JRMercuri@ Oakland Terrace Community Center: Tuesdays and Thursdays karate for all ages will be 6-7 p.m. Details: 890-1983 and Panama City Beach Boot Camp 6-7 a.m. Mondays, Tuesdays, Thursdays and Fridays at M.B. Miller Pier Panama City Yoga Meet-up: First Saturdays with location and teacher changing each month. Details: pcyoga/calendar Panama City Health Club: Kid-friendly tness fun to focus on teamwork and the benets of daily exercise. Details: 914-2348 Stretch and Tone: 7 p.m. Tuesdays at Dance Life Dance Studio, 415 Harrison Ave., Panama City. This tness class focuses on strength and exibility through Pilates, yoga and ballet exercises. Details: 215-4453 Stroller Fitness: 9-10 a.m. Monday, Wednesday and Friday. Details: Cassidy Carrow at 8192842 or cassidy.carow@ Sweating to the Oldies: 1 p.m. Wednesdays at Capstone House, 1713 Beck Ave., Panama City. Join instructor Bonita for a neat way to lose weight. Details: 747-9224 Tai Chi: Thursday mornings at Oaks by the Bay Park, St. Andrews. Details: Marriane Jones, 271-0787 The Panama City Society of the Sword: 5:30 p.m. Wednesdays and Fridays at Holy Nativity Episcopal School. Details: Robert, 6789190 or northbayfencing. The Studio at Zen: 707 R. Jackson Blvd. Yoga classes at all levels offered seven days a weeks for $10 a class. Details: TheStudioAtZen. com TOPS 217: Mondays at the St. Andrews Presbyterian Church on Beck Avenue and W. 14th Street. Weighins begin at 9 a.m., and the meeting starts at 10 a.m. Details: Carole Himes, 8716656 TOPS 709: Take off Pounds Sensibly meets 6-7 p.m. Thursdays at the Callaway Community Center, Beulah Avenue. For exact building, call 769-4103 or 769-4024. TOPS FL 563: Weighins at 5 p.m., meetings at 6 p.m. Wednesdays in room 1 at Panama City Beach Senior Center. Details: 235-3398 Unity of Panama City Restorative Yoga: 9:30 a.m. Tuesdays at 1764 Lisenby Ave. All levels welcome on love offering basis. Details: 769-7481 Waiest Qigong, Tai Chi & Meditation Class: 6:15 to 7:15 p.m. Mondays and Thursdays in The Zen Center at Dragon Dojo Martial Arts, 3901 State 390, Panama City. Come by and try it for free. Details: 248-0999 or 248-8997 Weekend Warriors: 8:30 a.m. Saturdays at Panama City Health Club, 1598 Balboa Ave., Panama City. A free boot camp-like outdoor community workout. Bring a friend, water bottle and towel to burn some calories, make new friends and motivate each other. Every last Saturday, the group meets to run/ walk the Hathaway Bridge. Must be 18 years or older. Details: or call 914-2348 Yoga: 9:30 a.m. Monday through Friday at Panama City Health Club, 1598 Balboa Ave., Panama City. Details: 914-2348 Yoshukai Karate: 6 p.m. for kids and 7 p.m. for adults Mondays and Thursdays. Details: Shihan Croley, 7229427 Zumba: 6 p.m. Tuesdays and Thursdays at Dance Life Dance Studio, 415 Harrison Ave., Panama City. An hour of fun exercise lled with Latin dance moves. $10 a class. Details: 215-4453 Zumba Gold Classes: 5:30 p.m. Mondays and Wednesdays. Details: 3038342 Zumba Fitness: 6:30 p.m. Fridays at the Lynn Haven Community Center. Details: 303-8342 GARDEN Gulf Beach Garden Club: 1 p.m. rst Tuesdays at 17012 Hernando Ave. Details: 234-0137 Panama City Garden Club: 10 a.m. third Tuesdays at 810 Garden Club Drive, Panama City. Coffee and general meeting. Details: 763-9563 Seagrove Garden Club: 10 a.m. second Wednesdays through May. Details: Shari Roberts, membership chairwoman, 267-9586 St. Andrews Community Garden: Enchanted Garden Tours at 7:45 p.m. Thursdays and Saturdays at the garden site on Beck Avenue in Historic St. Andrews. Details: Ronnie Barnes, 763-7359 Sweet Bay Chapter of the Florida Native Plant Society: 5:30 p.m. rst Thursdays. Details: sweetbay. for meeting sites, or 233-1313 SENIORS AARP Chapter 1315: noon second Tuesdays at Oakland Terrace Park Clubhouse, 1900 W. 11th St., Panama City. Details: 850265-9176 Bay County Council on Aging: Activities for seniors are 9:45-11 a.m. Monday through Friday at 1116 Frankford Ave. Panama City. Lunch served 11 a.m. to noon. For Singles Only: 5-7 p.m. Wednesdays in October at Runaway Island, 14521 Front Beach Road, Panama City Beach. Details: Anne at 527-2587 Panama City Beach Senior Center: Open Monday through Friday with activities and presentations throughout the month at 423 Lyndell Lane. Details: http:// or call 233-5065 Senior Party Bridge: 9:30 a.m. to 2:30 p.m. Thursdays. Details: Carrie, 871-5719 Senior yoga class: 8-9 a.m. Wednesdays and Fridays starting April 10 at Gulf Beach Presbyterian Church, 271 S. State 79. Donations will be accepted. Details: Sandra, 819-0231 or Julie, 706-506-2647 Community CONNE C TIONS NEW YORK (AP) — Bringing your signifi cant other on a business trip might sound like a nobrainer. The hotel room and rental car are already paid for. Your loved one can be a companion when you have downtime and a trusted sounding board for ideas between meetings. But there are potential pitfalls. If you’re working long hours, is your partner OK with dining and sightsee ing alone? If it’s appropriate to bring a date to business dinners and cocktail par ties, is your significant other comfortable socializing with your colleagues? Here are some tips on the pros and cons of bring ing spouses or partners on a business trip. Communication and boundaries Make sure the person tagging along knows what to expect. “It’s a work trip for one of you, and your time will reflect that,” said Jesse Ghiorzi, a senior manager in brand development for U/S Sports Advisors, who has brought his wife on business trips. “You can do your best to spend time with your part ner, but prepare yourselves to be apart and view the time together as a bonus.” Some people enjoy being on their own while their spouse works. Karen Pliskin, a cultural anthropologist, loves tagging along when her physicist husband attends meetings abroad: “I roam around cities where I don’t speak the language and can’t read the signs. I love it.” Some business travelers are grateful to have signifi cant others along to plan a fun outing after a long day of meetings. Stephanie Cuba, who blogs about marriage and family life at BigCity , accompanies her husband on business, “but we always carve out time for dinner at our favor ite restaurant that’s just the two of us.” Social gatherings and support Significant others can be a huge help on business trips. Jill Bong, an entre preneur who sells a product for chicken farmers called Chicken Armor, said her husband not only chauf feurs her, but he also “offers ideas and an alternative view.” Susan Fitzell, a New Hampshire-based consul tant and speaker on learn ing issues, said her husband does everything from get ting breakfast to helping set up for her presentations. But social gatherings can go either way. “If your spouse is particularly reserved or reluctant to attend the orga nized social functions, you may feel the need to stay close to your spouse instead of meeting new contacts and making a good impression on existing clients,” said Diane Gottsman, a corporate etiquette expert and owner of The Protocol School of Texas. That may lead the business traveler to forgo “important events, such as mixers and business din ners, in order to spend more time with their spouse.” Maybe you won’t mind if your significant other skips the conference cocktail party. Either way, discuss it beforehand. Be inclusive If you’re planning a retreat or gathering where employees can bring a guest, be inclusive. “If you go the traditional route and organize ‘shop ping trips for the wives,’ or promote it as a ‘couples trip,’ it may discourage qualified people from com ing on the trip, which is bad for both their careers and your company,” said Diane Danielson, chief operating officer of Sperry Van Ness International Corp. “Who might be discouraged from coming? Female execs with a male spouse, LGBT employees, someone not in a relationship.” Pros and cons of bringing spouses on business trips AP David Marszalec and his wife Jill Bong put a saddle on a chicken to protect it at Chicken Armor in Morrison, Colo. Bong says her husband “offers ideas and an alternative view” when he travels with her on business. Page D4 | The News Herald | Sunday, October 11, 2015 LIFESTY L E


17, 2015 SUNDAY, OCT. 11, 2015 ARIES (March 21-April 19): Your senses are dialed up, and so are your sensitivities. When it’s wonderful, you wish they could feel it like you do, and when it’s bad, you wouldn’t wish it on anyone. TAURUS (April 20-May 20): Studying is but one tenet of learning. Generally, it also takes eyes-on and handson experience — and an element of suffering, too — to really understand and totally absorb the information. GEMINI (May 21-June 21): In the future, you’ll be honored for the contributions you make today, none of which will seem too remarkable as single acts, but they will add up. CANCER (June 22-July 22): You will get to know what a person is really like. The filter of your wishes and expectations of what you want the person to be like will fall away, and you will see the person for who he or she is. LEO (July 23-Aug. 22): Think about it: The thing that started out as a unique experiment is now part of your daily life. What do you think the future will bring out of today’s experiments? VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22): There’s enough wishy-washy energy out there in the world. What everyone needs now is your decisiveness. Be specific, direct and brief. You’ll make everything easier. LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 23): Too much information jams the communication lines. That’s why the people who can be succinct have an advantage. SCORPIO (Oct. 24-Nov. 21): Even though it’s a fun escape, the fact is that dreaming about who you want to be is in some ways a rejection of who you are. SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22Dec. 21): You’ve come a long way and achieved many aims, and yet in many ways it still feels like you’re paying your dues. Your humility and modesty let you learn more than the ones who come in assuming they already know. CAPRICORN (Dec. 22Jan. 19): The cynics hailed from ancient Greece and were not the most popular sect around — they despised society, and society despised them right back. AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb. 18): Extreme situations bring out the extremes in people. What if you didn’t count the best and the worst you saw in someone? PISCES (Feb. 19-March 20): Curious people learn more; determined people let nothing stand in the way of knowledge. Smart people? Well, that depends on how much curiosity and determination they possess, as well. HOROSCOPES: Holiday Mathis This week’s featured plant is the golden rain tree (Koelreuteria paniculata), which is in bloom now. It has opening branches that provide light shade and has small yellow flowers in clusters. These are followed by pink seed pods in the fall. You can see these trees in the 1300 block of Airport Road; between Baldwin and 23rd Street on State Avenue; near Hiland Park Elementary School on Baldwin Road; and in the 1200 block of West 11th Street. Another interesting tree in Chinese pistache (Pistachia chinensis.) This is a deciduous tree growing 30 feet tall and 50 feet wide. Its foliage colors beautifully in the fall — scarlet, crimson, orange and sometimes yellow tones. Fruit on female trees is bright red, turning dark blue. They love water, and one may be seen on the 1300 block of Airport Road. For everyone who likes year-round maintenance on their lawns, now is the time to overseed with ryegrass. Establishing winter ryegrass is a simple procedure. Before seeding, cut your grass very close, and remove the clippings. Seeding rates are as follows: ryegrass (annual): 10 pounds per 1,000 square feet ryegrass (intermediate): 10 pounds per 1,000 square feet perennial ryegrass: 10-20 pounds per 1,000 square feet Watering is critical for germination. Water at least once or twice a day. Do not overwater, as this will wash the seeds away. Once the ryegrass is established, you’ll have to do the same maintenance as the permanent lawn. Apply fertilizers at the rate of a half pound per 1,000 sqaure feet, such as 15-0-15. Thereafter, use a nitrogen fertilizer such as ammonium nitrate, ammonium sulfate, IBDU or other monthly at a half pound per 1,000 square feet. In the spring, do not encourage the winter grass after temperatures start to warm. To discourage the ryegrass, discontinue fertilization in March. Once the permanent lawn grass has resumed growth, begin your regular lawn maintenance program. Some more common name and genus of plants: Oak: Querus Oleander: Nerium Olive: Olea Grape holly: Mahonia Palms: Chamaedorea, Cocos, Chamaerops, Cycas, Erythea, Seaforthia, Washingtonia Pampas grass: Cortaderia Periwinkle: Vinca Pines: Pinus BOTANISTS Corner Howard Gray Botanists Corner The Associated Press NEW YORK (AP) — You may have heard of Roger. He’s the little rabbit in a new bedtime book that can’t go to sleep, RIGHT NOW. In a month’s time, which is lightning speed in publish ing, Penguin Random House acquired and released new editions of “The Rabbit Who Wants to Fall Asleep,” an unusually paced and illustrated read-aloud that a Swedish life and management coach first self-published in 2011. An English transla tion followed last year, but it wasn’t until August that the book climbed atop Ama zon best-seller lists around the world — in seven lan guages in all — after being embraced by parents. So what sets apart the cre ation of Carl-Johan Forssen Ehrlin from the shelves and shelves of books already out there as sleepy-time books? “I have no idea,” the softspoken author smiled in a recent interview. “One thing I noticed when I was comparing and researching my ideas, I saw there were bedtime stories that had more focus on play ing and pillow fights and, ‘Oh, I don’t want to brush my teeth,’ and then on the last page it was, ‘Oh, now it’s time for you to fall asleep,’” he said. “So the change came so quickly. What I tried to do is from the first page guide the child to the goal, which is relaxation and fall ing asleep.” Another thing in the book’s favor: thousands of parents and online com menters reported successes before Big Publishing ever came a knocking. A smaller number reported the book failed their kids and an even smaller number consid ered it a tad creepy, with its full page of instructions on how to emphasize certain phrases, inject yawns and insert the names of children into the story. Critics aside, the tech niques lovingly integrated and tested by Forssen Ehr lin on preschool groups over more than a decade of finish ing the book and building his own buzz on Facebook and Twitter are on solid sleepresearch ground, experts said. “It’s a really, really sweet book. I liked it,” said Dr. Shalini Paruthi, director of the Pediatric Sleep and Research Center at St. Louis University. At 20 to 30 minutes to read, she said, the book fos ters a good wind-down span for kids and parents alike. The instructions to readers, she said, include the sugges tion that children lie down while listening rather than look at the pictures. Bold text means a word or phrase should be emphasized, while italic text means a word or sentence should be read in a slow, calm voice. The name of the star, Roger, can be read as “Raaah-gerr,” with two yawns, the author suggests. All of that is “good sleep hygiene” for kids, Paruthi said. Forssen Ehrlin, who has a bachelor’s degree in psychology and is a guest speaker in communications at a Swedish university, said he consulted psycholo gists and therapists before he published the book. He wasn’t a father at the time but now has a 2-year-old son who has listened to the audio version since before his birth. “I can really understand those parents who have struggled for many hours each night and not getting the child to fall asleep,” he said. “I have had those nights myself with my boy. I can understand why they appreciate the book.” OPELIKA, Ala. (AP) — Legal whiskey production in the state of Alabama came to a halt in 1915, with the onset of early-era Prohibition — a constitutional ban on the sale, production and importation of alcoholic beverages that was implemented nationwide in 1920. Fast forward 100 years, and Ope lika’s John Emerald Distilling Company has released what is believed to be the first legal, Alabama-distilled whiskey in a century. “It’s the first legal whiskey made in the state of Alabama in 100 years, since Prohibition. Alabama actually instituted prohibition five years before the federal government did, and in fact, they ran out a very prominent distillery — they ran out Jack Daniels,” said John Sharp, co-owner of John Emerald. “Prohibition came along and nobody made a whiskey, basically, until we actually started doing this.” The reason for such delay in in-state whiskey production is likely because of the complexity of Alabama’s liquor laws, said Jimmy Sharp, John’s son and co-owner of the company. “The way the laws are written, it’s writ ten and it’s written over, and overwritten, and overwritten, so it’s real difficult to dis cern for the average person who doesn’t speak legalese to understand you can,” he said. “Initially, we didn’t think we could have it, but actually, the head of enforcement for ABC (Alcoholic Beverage Control) was the guy that told us we could. He actually went and highlighted the laws, and said, ‘Here’s how you do it.’” John Sharp he and his son had already read the laws, but had misunderstood. “It was like you had to read this, you had to go over here and read this, and it kind of cryptically said, ‘This is the exception to that,’ and you have to go to G-4 over here to look. And you’re like whoa, eight pages apart from each other, and it was tough to figure out,” Jimmy Sharp said. Perhaps another reason Alabama distill eries shied away from whiskey production is because of the amount of time whiskey takes to distill. “When they did the Brewery Modern ization Act in 2011, that altered the alco hol manufacturers’ license, which affected breweries, distilleries, wineries — anyone who made alcohol of any sort. That made it where you could do a tasting room, which is important for the business models, so you can have a source of income while you’re waiting for your product to get ready. So that was probably part of it, why people hadn’t done it,” Jimmy Sharp said. 100 years later, distillery releases first legal Alabama-made whiskey AP John and Jimmy Sharp pose at the John Emerald Distilling Company in Opelika, Ala. Unusual bedtime book a self-publishing success Sunday, October 11, 2015 | The News Herald | Page D5 L I F EST YL E


Today is Sunday, Oct. 11, the 284th day of 2015. There are 81 days left in the year. Highlight in history On Oct. 11, 1890, the Daughters of the American Revolution was founded in Washington, D.C. On this date 1779 — Polish nobleman Casimir Pulaski, fighting for American independence, died two days after being wounded during the Revolutionary War Battle of Savannah, Ga. 1910 — Theodore Roosevelt became the first former U.S. president to fly in an airplane during a visit to St. Louis. 1932 — The first American political telecast took place as the Democratic National Committee sponsored a program from a CBS television studio in New York. 1968 — Apollo 7, the first manned Apollo mission, was launched with astronauts Wally Schirra, Donn Fulton Eisele and R. Walter Cunningham aboard. 1984 — Challenger astronaut Kathryn D. Sullivan became the first American woman to walk in space as she and fellow Mission Specialist David C. Leestma spent 3 hours outside the shuttle. 2005 — The U.S. Army Corps of Engineers said it had finished pumping out the New Orleans metropolitan area, which was flooded by Hurricane Katrina six weeks earlier and then was swamped again by Hurricane Rita. 2010 — Rescuers in Chile finished reinforcing a hole drilled to bring 33 trapped miners to safety and sent a rescue capsule nearly all the way to where the men were trapped, proving the escape route worked. 2014 — Customs and health officials began taking the temperatures of passengers arriving at New York’s Kennedy International Airport from three West African countries in a stepped-up screening effort meant to prevent the spread of the Ebola virus. Thought for today “Modesty is the highest form of arrogance.” German saying TODAY HURRICANE OPAL AERIAL PHOTO EXHIBIT: Today and Monday at the Bay County Public Library, 898 W. 11th St., Panama City. Details: 5222100, GRAND LAGOON WATERFRONT FARMERS’ 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 year-round farmers’ market. Live music, free tastings and family fun. Details: or 7637359 30A FARMERS 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: APALACHOKTOBERFEST: noon to 9 p.m. at Bowery Station, 252 Water St., Apalachicola. Live music all day by local artists and vendors with German food and art. Oyster City Brewing Company created a special brew just for this event. Details: COASTAL FARMERS MARKET: 9 a.m. to 2 p.m. at WaterColor Inn & Resort, 34 Goldenrod Circle, Santa Rosa Beach. PIRATES OF THE HIGH SEAS FESTIVAL: Festivities start at 1 p.m. in Grand Lagoon, with a vendor village, boat show and kids’ shing tournament at Capt. Anderson’s Marina, live entertainment at Treasure Island Marina, a Pirate Flotilla in Grand Lagoon at 5:30 p.m. and a nal reworks show at 7:15 p.m. Details: VisitPanamaCityBeach. com GRAND SQUARE ROUNDS: 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 SUNDAYS: 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 ADDICTION RECOVERY GRADUATION CEREMONY: 6 p.m. at St. Andrew Baptist Church, 3010 W. 15th St., Panama City. The Panama City Rescue Mission honors students who have completed a 12-14 month rehabilitation and discipleship program. Details: Director of Programs Rick Briggs, 769-0783 or HOOP DANCE CLASS: 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 ONDAY 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: 2363038DRAWING CLASSES: 11:30 a.m. to 12:30 p.m. at the Palms Conference Center, 9201 Front Beach Road, Panama City Beach. Details: 541-3867 BAY BOOMERS ACTIVITY PROGRAM: 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 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 IRISH STEP DANCE: 4 p.m. at CityArts Cooperative, 318 Luverne Ave. with Teresa Kane. Details: 769-0608, 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 AUDUBON PROGRAM: 7 p.m. at the Science and Discovery Center, 308 Airport Road, Panama City. Guest speaker Ron Merritt of Deteck Industries Panama City provides an inside look at detection and avoidance methods used in today’s aviation industry to save bird and people from contact in ight. NOTHING BUT THE TRUTH: 7 p.m. nightly Oct. 12-16 at Grove Temple FBC, 157 Harlem Ave., Springeld. Revival with uncensored gospel preaching featuring speakers Prophetess Trezia Horn, Evangelist Latasha Jones, Prophetess Loretta West, Evangelist Shatlett Gathers and Pastor Rashad McIntyre. Details: Evangelist Sebrina Anglin, revival hostess, 319-4195 To submit an item for Out & About, email or fax to 850-747-5097 Out & About Page D6 | The News Herald | Sunday, October 11, 2015 What’s HAPPENING Saturday and Sunday events: By 5 p.m. Wednesday Monday and Tuesday 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 History TOD A Y


The nonprofit Family Service Agency list needs and services weekly. All donations are taxdeductible and can be delivered to their office, 114 E. Ninth St. in Panama City, from 8 a.m. to 3 p.m. Monday through Thursday. For more information please call 785-1721. The office will be open on Columbus Day. BABY MONITORS: We have a two new clients that are family member/ caregivers for elderly parents suffering with Alzheimer’s. They have requested baby monitors. LARGE AND EXTRALARGE WOMEN’S PULLUPTYPE DEPENDS: This is our most needed size at all times. Our clients have 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. SOUP: We need readyto-eat soups of all flavors (preferably with pull-tab tops) so we can build more food boxes and homeless backpacks. Saltines and other snack crackers are also appreciated. YARN: Area veteran groups need yarn for homeless and hospitalized veteran projects, and for lap blankets for local nursing homes. ADULT SOCKS AND UNDERWEAR: We have found ourselves almost out of men’s and women’s socks and underwear. Because of the personal and hygienic nature of these items, we prefer that they be in store packaging. These are two items we never give out used. SMALL INK CARTRIDGES: We recycle the small ink cartridges used in personal printers. CELL PHONES: We also recycle cell phones. ALUMINUM DRINK CANS & DRINK CAN TABS: Please do not throw away those cans; drop them off at our agency and we will recycle them to help with utility assistance requests. 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 that coupon, 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. 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. EDITOR’S NOTE: “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 2 Peter in Old or New Testament or neither? From Acts 17, at what church was Paul accused of turning the world upside down? Antioch, Smyrna, Thessalonica, Galatia How many days did it take Nehemiah to get the wall around Jerusalem completed? 6, 52, 100, 1,000 In Genesis 3:15, the snake is supposed to strike at what part of man? Throat, Hand, Heel, Eyes From Matthew 4, how many days and nights did Jesus fast before his temptation by Satan? 3, 12, 40, 7 x 70 Who said, “The Lord gave, and the Lord hath taken away”? Satan, Adam, Job, Haman ANSWERS: New, Thessalonica, 52, Heel, 40, Job Comments, questions or suggestions? Trivia FUN WILSON CASEY Trivia Guy LI F ESTYLE Sunday, October 11, 2015 | The News Herald | Page D7 You Can H EL P Actor Earle Hyman is 89. Former U.S. Defense Secretary William Perry is 88. Actor Ron Leibman is 78. Actor Amitabh Bachchan is 73. Country singer Gene Watson is 72. Singer Daryl Hall (Hall and Oates) is 69. Sen. Patty Murray, D-Wash., is 65. Rhythm-and-blues musician Andrew Woolfolk is 65. Actress-director Catlin Adams is 65. Country singer Paulette Carlson is 64. Actor David Morse is 62. Actor Stephen Spinella is 59. Actress-writer-comedian Dawn French is 58. Pro and College Football Hall of Famer Steve Young is 54. Actress Joan Cusack is 53. Rock musician Scott Johnson (Gin Blossoms) is 53. Comedy writer and TV host Michael J. Nelson is 51. Actor Sean Patrick Flanery is 50. Actor Lennie James is 50. College Football Hall of Famer and former NFL player Chris Spielman is 50. Actor Luke Perry is 49. Country singer-songwriter Todd Snider is 49. Actorcomedian Artie Lange is 48. Actress Jane Krakowski is 47. Rapper U-God (WuTang Clan) is 45. Actress Constance Zimmer is 45. Rapper MC Lyte is 44. Figure skater Kyoko Ina is 43. Actor/writer Nat Faxon is 40. Singer NeeNa Lee is 40. Actress Emily Deschanel is 39. Actor Matt Bomer is 38. Actor Trevor Donovan is 37. Actress Michelle Trachtenberg is 30. Golfer Michelle Wie is 26. I NELL E D W ARDS 97, Lynn Haven 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 pcnhnews@pcnh. com 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. BIRTHDAY DEADLINES Happy B I R T HDA Y The Associated Press Some people can’t wait to get out the carving knife, but there are lots of alternative ways to dress up a Halloween pumpkin. “No carving means less mess,” said Katherine Parker, senior digital editor of Better Homes and Gardens magazine. She suggests painting the pumpkin black before adding cardstock features that will appeal to youngsters. “A tail, ears or bat wings can transform a plain pumpkin into a cute, festive creature.” Other kid-friendly ideas? Swath your pumpkin in pieces of cheesecloth to create a mummy, or clad it in silvery blue paint along with some faux rhinestones and a plastic tiara for a “Frozen” jack-o’-lantern. Parker said paint pens are an even easier way to decorate pumpkins. “Arrange differentsize stenciled pumpkins to create a vignette — like a cat chasing mice, or a spooky message.” For more inspiration, try one of these simple ideas: For a Gothic, slightly racy look, take a bare pumpkin and apply a black lace stencil. An intricate doily or piece of tulle would create pretty stenciled patterns. Or simply wrap an old pair of fishnet or lace tights around the pumpkin and add a silky bow at the stem. Go seasonally stylish, without overtly referencing Halloween, by painting your pumpkin and then embellishing it with stripes, chevrons or polka dots in fall hues. Think chocolate brown on cream; carmine on deep yellow; black on white; copper on indigo. An all-black pumpkin decorated with tiny sequins or crystals in a celestial design creates late-night drama without the scare factor. Get out the glue gun and add inky black gemstones, glitter or feathers for a custom version of those glammed-up, store-bought pumpkins. Or wrap your pumpkin from stem to base in vertical strips of paper, ribbon, yarn or washi tape in a fun, fashionforward design. Go right outside the traditional Halloween box by painting your pumpkins in an unusual color — think navy or smoke or olive — and consider a matte rather than glossy paint to up the style ante. Wrap stems in velvety chenille yarn or metallic thread. If you’ve got any extra wide-based pillar candle or cake stands at home, you’re all set to elevate your creations; spray-paint them glossy black for extra punch. Whether you’re having a party or just went to send greetings of the season, mini pumpkins are a great vehicle. Wrap stems with greenery, colorful twine and a little message or invite tag for the perfect Halloween invite. No-carve Halloween pumpkins with style AP PHOTOS


Wife struggles to recover from husband’s infidelity DEAR AMY: After 44 years of marriage, I recently discovered my husband had several one-night stands during the first 15 years of our marriage. I always thought I was intuitive and aware, but I truly had no idea. I have pressed him for “why,” but he offers very little, saying he was “angry” with me at the time (but does not remember why). He hopes I won’t “throw away” almost 30 years of him being faithful due to this behavior in the earlier years. He claims to love me and to feel sorry he has hurt me. I have started seeing a counselor, but he will not go. We are approaching retirement age, so neither of us has a lot of time to rebuild a life with someone else. Do I run? Or do I try to leave this in the past and stay? If I were younger, I would have left, but our age and finances cause me to consider the practical side of this. What do you think I should do? S AD WIF E DEAR SAD : There is no single or “right” way to respond to infidelity. Unfortunately for you, your husband “did the crime,” and now you are left to “do the time.” His refusal to discuss this with you in a counselor’s office is unfortunate, because in doing so he is diminishing and denying the impact on you. He is also refusing to reflect and perhaps learn and grow from his own mistakes. “Hey — it happened so long ago I don’t even remember why, so why don’t you just get over it?” is not an apology. It is not an explanation. It is not a plea for forgiveness. He needs to add a layer of compassion on top of his three decades of fidelity. I do not suggest “running.” Rather, you’re going to have to do what each of us has to do during life’s biggest challenges, and plow bravely through the heart of this. Weigh the pluses and minuses, consider the impact on you now and in the future, and see what you can afford to do — financially and emotionally. DEAR AMY: My husband and I have been feeling growing pressure from both of our parents in regard to what seems to be grandparent jealously and competition. We have three school-age children who spend time with each set of grandparents at least one time per week. I make a point of alternating requests for extra help with child care to keep the time equal. My mother frequently makes comments about how she noticed the children were just doing such-and-such with my husband’s parents. My mother-in-law says the same thing about my parents. If my parents take the children on a day trip, my in-laws have to do the same thing. This makes me feel guilty when I have done nothing wrong. When we are all together for a birthday party or sports event, the awkward tension between our mothers is almost too hard to take. I have made multiple attempts with words and in writing to express our gratitude for their time and also to explain we try our best to make things equal, but the pressure keeps building. What’s your advice? FRA ZZL ED P ARE NT S DEAR F RA ZZL ED : Stop. Stop letting these grandparents run you. Stop bending over backward to cut their grandchild sandwiches in equal and identical squares. Your behavior only emboldens them. In addition to the impact on you, think about your three children — no doubt they are subjected to extensive debriefing sessions from each set of grandparents about what the others are doing. So stop. Your answer to all of this should be, “We are in charge of these children. We will make decisions concerning them. If you don’t like it — well, what can I say? Life isn’t fair.” DEAR AMY: The letter from “A Sad, Scared Mother” hit me like a shot. This very young mom was staying with an abusive alcoholic. I hope she figures out how to protect her child’s future, by leaving. That’s what I had to do. B EE N T H ERE DEAR BEE N TH ERE : Many people have responded with compassion. Thank you. Page D8 | The News Herald | Sunday, October 11, 2015 OUT & ABOUT Sunday CROSSWORD Edited by Rich N orris and Joyce N ichols L ewis Across1 “Ivy Mike” test weapon 6 Bush trip 12 University of Idaho city 18 Group at Asgard 19 Listen to completely 20 Working parents’ aid 21 What echolocation is used for? 23 Spice up 24 Hound 25 Hayworth’s second husband 26 Shrek, notably 28 Unafliated: Abbr. 29 Strikes down 31 Bit of theatrical thievery? 36 Dessert table vessel 37 Acted indolently 38 Liberal side? 39 First name in exploring 42 Conn of “Grease” 45 Dismissals in a 0s-s game show 47 __ Rock: Australian attraction 51 Fight at the coffee shop? 54 Flair 56 Go at? 57 Hosp. titles 58 Ornamental shrub 59 Space travel meas. 60 Bubbly region 61 Speak pompously 63 Lift charge 66 Epic Trojan warrior 68 Barbie and Ken’s servant? 72 Garden feature 75 Banking control 76 Sponsorship 80 It might be gray 81 Change one’s mind about changing 84 “The Wizard of Oz” prop 86 Maniacal leader? 87 Punster 88 Passion 89 Aversion therapy tool? 92 “The Family Circus” creator 94 Passover month 96 Hematology prex 97 Melissa Joan of “Melissa & Joey” 98 The Snake R. runs through it 100 Pleasure trip 102 Oliver Stone’s alma mater 104 Quick question at the building site? 108 Catalog giant 112 Supermarket letters 113 Bangkok bread 114 Quakers in the forest? 116 Anago or unagi 118 One who puts you to sleep 121 Cosmetics counter freebie? 125 Seat of Washington’s Snohomish County 126 Portuguese wine 127 Beethoven dedicatee 128 Fixes, as a seam 129 Stretchable, in product names 130 Collaborative 2012 Streisand album Down1 “Cactus Flower” Oscar winner 2 “The View” alum Joy 3 Missouri tributary 4 Part of a GI’s URL 5 Craft __ 6 Arctic barkers 7 River to the Rhein 8 California city nickname 9 Chicago’s __ Center 10 Word after scatter or throw 11 “Come on in” 12 Horsemanship school 13 Olive desired by Bluto 14 School subj. 15 Nitpick 16 Cutesy nickname for a former home of the Orlando Magic 17 Darling girl 19 “’__ is empty / And all the devils are here’”: “The Tempest” 20 Laura of “Jurassic Park” 22 Tortilla chip go-with 27 Role for Sally or Sandra 30 Bit of smoke 32 Lingerie brand 33 Tricky tactic 34 Severus Snape portrayer Rickman 35 Work at 37 Hitchcock survival lm 39 Some TV screens 40 Morgan or Wyatt 41 Words often before “then” 43 Way to pack sh 44 Emulate the Piper 46 Breed of dog? 48 End of a threat 49 Poet Dove 50 Jaime’s half-dozen 52 Cornerstone abbr. 53 One-named children’s singer 55 Shrunken sea 59 Most suspicious 60 “As I Lay Dying” father 62 Iris holder 64 Hawks, on NBA scoreboards 65 Butler of literature 67 Lift up 69 Throw a ght, say 70 Where, in Jurez 71 “__ Majesty’s Secret Service” 72 Stare 73 India born in Denver 74 Sweater letter 77 “__ grip!” 78 Inventor Sikorsky 79 Laundry room step 82 Beach shade 83 Seder prophet 85 Penitent 88 Puzzle pieces in Penzance? 89 Display, in a way 90 Pharaoh’s cross 91 Big belt 93 It means nothing at all 95 “No argument here” 99 Turns up at home? 101 Troop encampments 103 Agreed with 104 Older partner, hopefully 105 Tequila source 106 Where to see x’s in boxes 107 Blog, at times 108 Predecessor of Gerald 109 Elizabeth of “La Bamba” 110 Goosebump-inducing 111 “ ... to say the __” 115 Hot rod 117 Strong alkalis 119 Hip-hop Dr. 120 Persian plaint 122 Kubrick’s out-of-control computer 123 “Ghost” psychic __ Mae Brown 124 Like mice and men: Abbr.B R INGING Y OUR “A” GA ME By Pam Amick Klawitter 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 T he Associated Press The buzz over “50 Shades of Grey” may have faded, but interior design experts say their love affair with the color gray is definitely not a passing trend. Looking back 10 years, designer Mollie Ranize remembers gray being “perceived as a depressing color palette that was diffi cult to use, and no one really wanted to live in it.” Since then, gray has developed into the go-to neutral color and a favorite solution to many design dilemmas. Want to use a bold color but worry that it will over power a room or look tacky? Mix some cool gray into even the loudest paint color and it will instantly look more subtle and sophisticated. And you can find a shade of gray that pairs well with everything. “It’s kind of shocking that almost everything on the color wheel is complimen tary with it,” said Ranize, founder of DMar Interiors in Los Angeles. “That’s not something you can say about the whole tan-andbeige wave that we had for a really long time.” A N Y ROOM, A N Y S T Y L E Gray works with every decorating style, from totally traditional to cuttingedge modern. Whatever the style, “gray can be a huge statement,” Ranize said, so it “doesn’t take a huge quan tity of accents to get high impact.” It also works surpris ingly well in rooms where you might not expect it: Betsy Burnham, founder of Burnham Design in Los Angeles, uses dark gray kitchen cabinetry painted with a slightly shimmery satin finish. She likes using a softer shade, Benjamin Moore’s “Gray Owl,” on walls, and painting the trim a crisp, cool white. Designer Brian Patrick Flynn, founder of Flynnside Out Productions, uses gray “to mediate other more dra matic colors.” “If I am using a lot of black,” he said, “I’ll pair it with greige to keep the look more subtle and almost lower the amount of con trast. If I’m working with bold colors such as red or orange, I’ll usually set them against a backdrop of dove gray or blue gray.” Another combo he rec ommends: charcoal gray with dark hunter green and black. “All three are super-dark and rich,” Flynn said, but “none are really too high-energy, result ing in a sense of glamour that’s somewhat rustic and woodsy. It’s a really unique look that can be pulled off in the right setting.” Gray is even kid-friendly. It’s “an excellent choice for a gender-neutral nursery or kid’s room,” Flynn said, “since you can accent it with a wide array of colors.” Yet another gorgeous option: Ranize loves mix ing grays with deep shades of plum and any deep blue, from navy to teal. Deep blues “can play off of light grays so pleasantly,” she said. It brings “emotional impact without being over the top.” GOING GRAY A versatile neutral, gray goes with anything APShades of gray are used as a neutral base while bright, inviting shades of blue that evoke the ocean bring the space to life.


T here is a time for war and a time for peace, according to the book of Ecclesiastes and The Byrds. In the contest to replace John Boehner as speaker of the House, the Republican candidates chose to sell themselves as fulltime political warriors. Forget about the national interest. Their job, as they have framed it, is to smite Democrats. The security of American diplomats in dangerous places and maintaining America’s promise to pay its debts are a concern to everyone. Sadly, many ambitious Republicans distort the facts surrounding these important matters to fuel their political advancement. In their terms, that means entertaining hard-right voters not tuned in to the big picture. When that happens, governing stops. Now we are not so naive as to think that a high wall separates governing and politics. But the House speaker needs to know how to avoid political warfare that turns the American people into collateral damage. Boehner understood that much of the time. One of the aspirants, Jason Chaffetz, vowed to threaten default on the U.S. debt and a government shutdown as a means to yank concessions from Democrats. The Utah Republican’s martial words: “We’re just not going to unilaterally raise the debt limit.” Huh? Fight over taxes and spending, sure, but compromise America’s reputation for honoring its debts as a negotiating tool? That treats the entire country as a hostage. After the Republicans’ 2011 debt ceiling outrage, stock prices plunged, and consumer confidence fell through the floor. Standard & Poor’s lowered America’s previously magnificent credit rating. Even though a last-minute fix stopped the horrible from happening, the stunt cost all of us. Handing the powerful speaker of the House job to a man suggesting he’d do just that all over again weakens the American economy. If that weren’t sport enough, Chaffetz also backs shutting down the government rather than funding Planned Parenthood. In promoting his political war skills, the former leading contender, House Majority Leader Kevin McCarthy, foolishly blew the cover off Republican motives for their endless investigation into the Benghazi tragedy. You see, Hillary Clinton was secretary of state when a U.S. ambassador and three other Americans were killed at the besieged U.S. Consulate in Libya. Now she’s a strong Democratic candidate for president. McCarthy said this: “Everybody thought Hillary Clinton was unbeatable, right? But we put together a Benghazi special committee, a select committee. What are her numbers today?” What clever fellows they are. So dragging America through the details again and again had little to do with reaching a truth on Benghazi — one of a multitude of calamities tied to the violent chaos in that part of the world. It was all about pushing down Clinton’s poll numbers. Republicans are understandably sore at McCarthy for making that revealing statement. What’s interesting is why a practiced politician such as McCarthy would say such an impolitic thing. Perhaps when everything that happens is seen as politics, nothing seems impolitic. McCarthy was on Fox News Channel, where accusations concerning Benghazi (and Clinton’s use of private email while secretary of state) go round and round in a mind-numbing loop. McCarthy may have simply lost track of the fact that there’s a voting public outside of the angry Republican base. He forgot that our officials in Washington have duties beyond obsessing about the next election. As a final thought, let’s note that other democracies have rules in place to temper political warfare. In Britain, for example, the speaker of the House of Commons must be nonpartisan. According to Wikipedia, “the Speaker, by convention, severs all ties with his or her political party, as it is considered essential that the Speaker be seen as an impartial presiding officer.” In America, that’ll be the day. Follow Froma Harrop on Twitter @FromaHarrop. She can be reached at Political war all the time Froma Harrop Syndicated columnist PANAMA CITY NEWS HERALD Viewpoints SUNDAY October 11, 2015 Section E Putin shows up Obama again Tim Thompson, Publisher Mike Cazalas, Editor By DAVID HARSANYI A fter the horrific mass shooting at a community college in Oregon, President Barack Obama made an impassioned case that gun violence is “something we should politicize.” “This is a political choice that we make, to allow this to happen every few months in America. We collectively are answerable to those families who lose their loved ones because of our inaction.” Everything in that statement is wrong. What happened in Oregon is tragic, and the nation should comfort families and look for reasonable and practical ways to stem violence, but there is only one murderer. Now, if government somehow bolstered, endorsed or “allowed” the actions of Chris Harper-Mercer — as it might with, say, the civilian deaths that occur during an American drone action — a person could plausibly argue that we are collectively answerable as a nation. Then again, when the president asserts that Americans are collectively answerable, what he really suggests — according to his own broader argument — is that conservatives who’ve blocked his gun control legislation are wholly responsible. The problem with that contention, outside of the obvious fact that Republicans never condone the use of guns for illegal violence (in fact, these rampages hurt their cause more than anything), is that Democrats haven’t offered a single bill or idea (short of confiscation) that would impede any of the mass shootings or overall gun violence. This is not a political choice, because it’s likely there is no available political answer. For the liberal, every societal problem has a state-issued remedy waiting to be administered over the objections of a reactionary Republican. But just because you have a tremendous amount of emotion and frustration built up around a certain cause doesn’t make your favored legislation any more practical, effective or realistic. It doesn’t change the fact that owning a gun is a civil right, that the preponderance of owners are not criminals or that there are 300 million guns out there. And if it’s a political argument you’re offering — and when hasn’t it been?—you’ll need more than the vacuousness of “this is bad, so we have to do something.” That’s because anti-gun types are never able to answer a simple question: What law would you pass that could stop these shootings? Many liberals see the Second Amendment as tragically misinterpreted or useless and guns as abhorrent, so they do not believe that any legislative imposition is a trade-off — even an ineffective law. Many conservatives view guns as a civil right, so this is an unacceptable tradeoff. Some don’t even view mass shooting as primarily a gun problem. Now, that doesn’t mean guns have nothing to do with it, as Ramesh Ponnuru puts it well responding to a Slate piece: “One can simultaneously believe that the high volume of firearms contributes to our high homicide rate and that these laws aren’t good ideas. It’s actually pretty easy to believe both of these things at once, since none of the regulations at issue would do much at all to reduce our high volume of firearms.” Jeb Bush took a lot of heat for asserting that “stuff happens” (out of context). Now, horrific stuff happens, and we should do what we can, balanced with a host of other concerns, to stop these shootings. But it’s worth pointing out that less stuff has been happening. Despite all the Obama administration’s fearmongering and as horrifying as any shooting is, gun violence has precipitously declined over the decades without any meaningful federal law being enacted. This most likely tells us there are a number of other social currents driving this kind of violence. The left believes that the number of guns is at fault rather than social ills — because no person can be evil. So the debate takes on the same old contours, and we focus on firearms and nothing else. That kind of political debate only makes it less likely that anything good will happen. When we politicize a tragedy, it is immediately sucked into a broader ideological conflict. Then conservatives (at least when out of power) will see (rightfully, I believe) an intrusive agenda that is a perpetual slippery slope. (Can you blame them when they hear this? “No, we don’t want confiscation, but look at what the Australians did! They confiscated guns. We don’t want confiscation, but isn’t that Second Amendment interpretation so stupid?!”) Trust me, it’s not unreasonable to treat liberal policies as if they have a tendency for mission creep and unwieldy expansion. The more you politicize guns, the weaker your case becomes After a nice, peaceful, hope-filled week when Pope Francis visited the United States, we go back to the realities of the world. Catholics cheered, smiled and thoroughly enjoyed the pontiff’s visit. It was the most fun they were allowed to have without having to ask forgiveness at their next confession. The pope’s message of peace was followed by an attempt at diplomacy by Vladimir Putin. When Putin visited the U.N., he opened his speech with “My fellow future Russians.” He actually made sense in his speech, and followed it with a thoughtful sitdown interview with Scott Pelly of “60 Minutes.” It was the most penetrating interview Putin had ever had with a man not hog-tied to a chair. He also visited with the pope this year. It was the first time Putin was not carrying a handgun for protection and a pope was. Putin met with our feckless “world leader,” President Obama, for 90 minutes last week. Obama was shocked to find out afterward that Russia began bombing ISIS targets in Syria, supposedly in support of ally al-Assad. No one is sure what Obama is doing in Syria. Ever since he engaged in faux bravado by saying that if al-Assad used chemical weapons against his people it would be a “red line,” – and then did nothing when Assad gassed thousands — he has no credibility in the area. 250,000 deaths and countless refugees flooding into Europe later, the world views the Obama administration as weak, ambiguous and unreliable. Putin sees that, and fills the void. Putin told Obama he would commence bombing and told him to stay away. I think we know who rules the playground here. Putin knocked out the ISIS/terrorist command center in Syria first thing. Where Obama pussy-foots Ron Hart Syndicated columnist SEE HART | E2 Just because you have a tremendous amount of emotion and frustration built up around a certain cause doesn’t make your favored legislation any more practical, effective or realistic.


VIEWPOINTS L iberal readers have scoffed at my repeated warnings about the dangerous prospect of an enemy combatant dump on American soil. Over the years, I’ve flagged the Obama administration’s scouting forays in Illinois, Kansas and South Carolina. Now, the White House is considering my adopted home, Colorado, as the new digs for the dregs of Gitmo. If there was ever a time for Coloradans of all political stripes to unite under the “Not in My Backyard” banner, this is it. The feds have already polluted our waters in the name of protecting us. Nobody at the EPA has paid any price for the disastrous Gold King Mine spill that turned the Animas River brighter than a Halloween pumpkin. The last thing we need is an influx of feckless Obama bureaucrats flooding our state’s correctional facilities with jihadists in orange jumpsuits (in the name of national security, of course). What part of “Leave us the hell alone!” don’t they understand? On Friday, White House officials disclosed to the press that a U.S. Defense Department fishing expedition will take place over the next two weeks at both state and federal prisons here in the Rocky Mountain State. One of the potential Gitmo Extended Stay America sites is a medium-security area of supermax — home of convicted 9/11 conspirator Zacarias Moussaoui, shoe bomber Richard Reid, 1993 World Trade Center plotter Ramzi Yousef, millennium bomb plotter Ahmed Ressam, “dirty bomb” plotter Jose Padilla and 1998 African U.S. embassy bomb plotter Wadih el-Hage. President Obama has bragged repeatedly about his administration’s ability to ensure public safety inside and outside any jihadist hotels in our own backyards. But despite the supposedly strictest security measures imposed of them, the pre-existing stateside supermax terrorist population has caused numerous headaches from day one — sending jailhouse letters to terror cell correspondents around the world; communicating by tapping on the pipes; organizing hunger strikes to force Bureau of Prisons officials to transfer them away from high-security detention; and suing successfully for the right to spread Islam behind bars to other inmates. (That last victory came at the hands of shoe bomber Reid, himself a Muslim convert by an extremist imam he met in a British prison before his failed attempt to bring down American Airlines Flight 63 in 2001.) Let’s not forget that convicted WTC mastermind Sheik Omar Abdel-Rahman, aided by terrorists’ little helper Lynne Stewart, smuggled coded messages of Islamic violence while behind bars to violent outside followers despite a judicial isolation order. After serving less than half of her 10-year sentence for aiding terrorism, Stewart walked free in January 2014 thanks to President Obama’s “compassion” order. Amid persistent concerns that he could be similarly released, the 76-year-old Abdel-Rahman was reportedly transferred from Colorado’s supermax to the Butner Federal Medical Center in North Carolina sometime in the last year for health reasons. Most recently, U.S. Attorney General Loretta Lynch was forced in August to order what reporters called “a near total clampdown” on another jailed Muslim menace because of the “high probability” that he would order a terrorist attack from his cell at the Metropolitan Correctional Center in lower Manhattan. Prosecutors have tied Muhanad Mahmoud Al-Farekh to al-Qaida terror plots in Pakistan and New York City. Everywhere jihadists are housed in civilian prisons, trouble follows. In Australia, jihad militants financed and organized a massive escape plot inside the walls of its most secure supermax facility. Ringleader Bassam Hamzy, a devotee of Osama bin Laden, converted inmates to Islam in droves. The jailbreak scheme was busted, but Hamzy continues to make a mockery of the prison — from which he ran a major drug ring and masterminded a kidnapping on a cellphone smuggled into the facility. If President Obama is so confident he can contain the jihad virus and prevent homicidal soldiers of Allah from wreaking more havoc in the U.S. prison system, I suggest importing the bottom-of-the-barrel Gitmo goons to an institution near one of the commander in chief’s favorite vacation spots in Martha’s Vineyard or Kailua. Or perhaps as a neighboring annex of his presidential library on the south side of Chicago. Legacy! Michelle Malkin is author of the new book “Who Built That: Awe-Inspiring Stories of American Tinkerpreneurs.” Her email address is “I ’m fed up with politics, and the country is going down the drain.” Ah, yes, you speak of a recent Bloomberg Politics poll that found, according to AP, that 75 percent of Americans are fed up with politics and 72 percent think their country isn’t as great as it once was. No wonder more than a third of Americans prefer a presidential candidate without experience in public office. “Hey, Donald Trump may be a braggart and a loudmouth, but there’s a reason he’s striking a chord. He’s telling the truth about the mess the country is in. He appears to be genuine about his desire to fix it. And unlike our political class, which is ignoring our debt, deficit, messy tax system and a million other issues, he sounds like a guy who will actually do something.” Your frustration is understandable. Americans on both sides of the political aisle are fed up with politics as usual. Republicans are favoring Trump and Ben Carson with Carly Fiorina coming in just behind Jeb Bush in the polls. Bernie Sanders, a self-identified socialist, continues to grow in the polls against Hillary Clinton. Americans sure are tired of the same old same old. “The experts tell us it is a bad idea to elect a president who has little or no political experience. When you look at the last six years under President Obama, who had a paper-thin resume and never ran any large organization, they have a point. I thought he was going to bring people together and work across the political aisle to get things done?” I forgot he made such promises. Regrettably, our president is not a natural leader. At home, he has been unwilling or unable to engage the Congress and get things done. Abroad, his foreign policy is a mess. The Middle East is a runaway train. Vladimir Putin is cleaning Obama’s clock. “Yeah, well, I’m still willing to risk putting Trump in the White House. No small number of thoughtful, intelligent Republicans agree with me — despite being mocked for our support. Like him or hate him, he gets things done.” Your point is well taken. According to Bloomberg, “37 percent of Americans say they’re more drawn to a presidential candidate who is a government outsider but who has also been a leader, handled complex issues and managed teams to get things done.” Roughly half of Republicans surveyed prefer outsider candidates. “Which is why Carly Fiorina is rising in the polls. She is one smart cookie and her nononsense answers during the last few debates resonate with me. Like Trump, she is worried that we’re heading down the tubes, and she wants to roll up her sleeves to turn the country around.” Her appeal makes sense when you consider that 66 percent of Americans think the nation is headed in the wrong direction. What’s worse is that 47 percent think America is “falling behind,” while 25 percent think the country is outright “failing.” “We are failing. Most people sense it. And like a third of those polled believe, moral decay and a lagging work ethic are driving our failure. The middle class is struggling to get ahead. And the well-to-do are increasing their wealth by big numbers as low-interest rates fuel the stock market. I’d never vote for Bernie Sanders, but I can understand the appeal he has to some people as disparities between the rich and the rest of us grow.” Well, at least there was one silver lining found in the Bloomberg poll. “What’s that?” Fifty-three percent of the respondents agree that, so far, the 2016 campaign has been entertaining! Tom Purcell, author of “Misadventures of a 1970’s Childhood” and “Comical Sense: A Lone Humorist Takes on a World Gone Nutty!” is a Pittsburgh TribuneReview humor columnist and is nationally syndicated exclusively by Cagle Cartoons Inc. Send comments to Tom at Page E2 | The News Herald | Sunday, October 11, 2015 HART from Page E1 around, Putin gets it done. Under Obama, Kerry and Hillary Clinton, we are losing allies and friendly countries in the Middle East at a record pace. Should we lose two more countries, we will top the record held by the Ottoman Empire — an empire, like ours, apparently led by rulers just putting their feet up and watching. John Kerry is so ineffective in diplomacy that he could not break up a ketchup fight at his in-laws’ Heinz family picnic. If Kerry or Hillary were to actually have a success in foreign policy, it would be their first. When they whined about Putin taking Ukraine, Putin said “Crimea river.” Donald Trump is resonating with the American voters because they are tired of being outwitted by the likes of Putin. We, too, would like a strong, decisive and smart leader, not one given to these naive notions. Unlike the USA, foreign countries have no deference to affirmative action when dealing with Obama. It’s the real world out there, and it’s dangerous. Obama is always played internationally as a fool. There is not one place in the world where we are better off than when he took office: Iraq, Afghanistan, Benghazi, Russia, Crimea, North Korea, China, the Gaza Strip, Israel, North Africa, Syria, etc. If I were dealt the five cards of Obama, Hillary Clinton, John Kerry, Ash Carter and Susan Rice, I would fold. Obama has been outwitted — again — and seems to always have us on the defensive with his “lead from behind” strategy. He has combined the worst of Bush without the best of Bush. Being a weak and unreliable ally, Obama thinks he can win conflicts with a speech to the U.N. And we are starting to learn the Obama Doctrine: When confronted by world crisis, raise taxes on Americans and blame global warming. This all began when Edward Snowden came to prominence and showed Americans that this administration was spying on us more than adversaries like Russia and Iran. Bush got along with Putin; Obama hasn’t. When Obama and Putin meet, there is always that awkward photo-op when they look like they have reached that point in a bad E-Harmony date when each realizes the other looks nothing like his online picture. Putin sized Obama up pretty quickly as a man who ascended to our presidency with scant accomplishments, on the shoulders of America’s racial guilt. Obama does not have the leftist media covering for him overseas and thus is left bare with just the facts and reality. He is not used to being challenged or provoked. Obama had best toughen up; in Putin’s Russia, the national bird is the middle finger. Ron Hart, a syndicated libertarian op-ed humorist, a can be reached at or visit www. Gitmo Extended Stay America Suites in Colorado? Hell no! Michelle Malkin Syndicated columnist T om Purcell Syndicated columnist The decline of American greatnessCAGLE CARTOONS


“H ow do you spell your name?” the woman asked. Was she Googling me? I tried not to panic. Playing up the jetlag, I gave her one of my business cards. Then I realized she was typing my name to put on my badge. She handed me my lanyard. I was in! Why are reporters barred from attending the Community Financial Services Association of America (CFSA) annual conference? The organization says full disclosure and transparency are best practices — but no media are allowed at its annual shindig. This is a $46 billion industry based on subprime customers. What are their get-togethers like? Not long ago, I went to the La Costa Resort and Spa in Carlsbad to investigate. I told people I was here for “research” and that I was taking the temperature of the industry. There has to be a good reason they’re afraid of journalists. The first day of panels, I was scanning the breakfast buffet for members of Congress before I crammed into a banquet hall. The crowd inside was part Jos. A. Bank two-for-one sale and part Herbalife educational seminar. All business. Missouri Congressman Blaine Luetkemeyer congratulated the CFSA on its 15th anniversary by video. (Luetkemeyer’s name appeared nowhere on the schedule, printed materials or the app.) After complaining about “federal bureaucrats” and grumbling about who should be fired at the Department of Justice for Operation Choke Point, he closed with, “We want to work with you and make sure it’s not hurting you.” The industry spent more than $13 million on lobbying and campaign contributions in the 2014 election cycle. In Washington, payday lenders are treated like a mistress you say you’ll leave your wife for — but won’t take out in public. “Some call us bottom feeders, loan sharks and parasites, but we’re a lawful business!” This message from various participants was less informative than it was an exercise in cognitive dissonance. Group therapy for those cursed with a conscience. Why are payday lenders hated? Mainly because they’ve managed to squeeze $46 billion annually out of underrepresented and marginalized human beings. In the modern world, we live on credit but still are repulsed by predatory lending. Payday lenders offer Faustian bargains to the desperate. You’ll pay some “legitimate businessman” $400 for that $100 repair to your mid-’90s Neon. With rollover options, some borrowers have paid up to 1,000 percent APR. We tend to dislike people who see abject poverty and think, “How can I make money off that?” Because it’s not so much a cycle of debt for the lowest on the economic scale — it’s debt by a thousand cuts. Only Congress or state legislatures can implement APR caps for loans. These lenders, who call themselves “advancers” to skirt state laws, have repeatedly cried out, “We can’t stay in business with a cap of 30 percent APR!” It’s literally saying that if they don’t rip people off, they will go out of business. Their business is ripping people off. They shriek, “Persecution!” at any regulation, but tout their regulation-granted legal status as a badge of legitimacy. What’s clear is that payday lenders want us to think of them as victims of a Big Meanie Government. Operation Choke Point was a directive by the DOJ to banks to be wary of reputational risk from tobacco, ammunition and payday lenders. An attendee demanded that someone at the DOJ should lose their jobs: “Heads will roll!” Privately over happy hour whiskies, one financial manager admitted to me that Operation Choke Point cleared out a lot of bad actors and improved the industry. And this is a realm of shady practices. The Hydra Group got busted in 2014 doing cash-grab scams, according to one complaint. Hydra wired money into customers’ accounts and then extracted fees. “There are bad apples in every industry,” was the cocktail pivot to the next subject. If the goal of CFSA is to legitimize payday lenders, then the DOJ apparently did a better job at weeding out the particularly egregious players. This admission was such a stunning reversal of everything said at the podium, I had to ask around and see if the financial manager wasn’t just a contrarian outlier. Yes, a lawyer for the industry confirmed, Operation Choke Point killed lenders that needed killing. The other talking point is that there’s a genuine need for the lenders’ product. It’s estimated that there are 68 million Americans who don’t have a bank account. Payday lenders see themselves as the only thing standing between the desperate and the real criminals who would take advantage of them. “If you have a better idea, then show us! I’ll be the first to embrace it!” said CFSA president Dennis Shaul, in one of his many speeches at the conference. Elizabeth Warren has floated the idea of the post office again offering short-term loans at a cap of 30 percent APR. In California, Gov. Jerry Brown just signed a bill allowing nonprofits to make small no-interest loans up to $2,500 without onerous regulation. There are alternatives to bilking poor people. Like not bilking poor people. My takeaway from breaking bread and bon mots with payday lenders for 72 hours is that this industry thrives in a bubble of poor-shaming (aka, “personal responsibility”) bromides and legal maneuvering. This has to be a fun place to be a lawyer, great to be a lender and depressing to be a customer. Tina Dupuy is a nationally syndicated op-ed columnist, investigative journalist, award-winning writer, stand-up comic, on-air commentator and wedge issue fan. Tina can be reached at Payday lenders: ‘We’re not bottom feeders!’ Tina Dupuy Syndicated columnist Page E3 | The News Herald | Sunday, October 11, 2015 CAGLE CARTOONS Viewpoints Staying free from prison takes work E very day in Florida, someone is released after serving their time, paying their debt to society, in state prisons and county jails. In Bay County alone, there are thousands of people either under state supervision, on parole or trying to stay clean in life after prison. Ideally, things go well for all of them, and we can talk about the joys of “rehabilitation.” But nationally, statistics for released offenders show how difficult it can be to rebuild a life after prison. Recidivism is high, and many of the formerly incarcerated are pushed to the margins of life by systemic barriers to employment, housing, government benefits and voting rights. These limits can haunt them for the rest of their lives. In addition, the isolation of incarceration can leave them far shy of the job skills needed when they leave prison. Offenders could be helped by vocational training, rehabilitation and re-entry programs during their incarceration, but these options remain unavailable for far too many people. In the absence of such options, many people leave prison with the same burdens that led them there in the first place: substanceabuse problems, mental and emotional disorders or education deficits. The lack of rehabilitation programs is a setup for failure and recidivism, with far-reaching consequences. According to a federal fact sheet on inmate re-entry to society, “Employment rates and earning histories of people in prisons and jails are often low as a result of limited education, physical and mental health problems, or other challenges; the stigma of having a criminal record and having been out of the workforce often exacerbate these challenges after release.” Incarceration is associated with a higher likelihood of homelessness. According to the National Alliance to End Homelessness, the number of people released from prison increased 350 percent in recent decades. “During the same time period, the number of people who are homeless has swelled dramatically ...” The Smart Justice Alliance estimates that only 23 percent of inmates released from prison receive mentalhealth or substance abuse treatment; only one-quarter of those released are placed in work-release programs that enable them to re-enter society, gain employment and begin paying bills and debts. The federal Second Chance Act was passed to address such problems. It is up for reauthorization in Congress, including a new “Transitional Jobs Strategy.” Sen. Patrick Leahy, D-Vt., a cosponsor of the legislation, said it would “help identify and address the root causes of chronic unemployment for ex-offenders. This new strategy will support those individuals committed to working hard and getting their lives back on track by offering programs like vocational education, life skills training or child care services.” Leahy noted the program’s grants “have enabled states to hire case managers who meet with inmates while they are in jail to plan for their release, and continue to be a resource once they have returned home. Case managers help former offenders identify where to continue substance abuse treatment, apply for jobs and enroll in parenting classes. They also help them build conflict resolution skills and avoid certain people or places that threaten their recovery.” To be sure, ex-offenders must take personal responsibility for their life choices. But society should play a role, too, by clearing away counterproductive barriers that stack the deck against rehabilitation. Congress should reauthorize the Second Chance Act — not as a cureall, but as one hopeful step in addressing this difficult social challenge. Our VIEW Get INVOLVED! U.S. Congress Sen. Marco Rubio 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: Rep. Gwen Graham U.S. House of Representatives Washington, D.C. 20515 Phone: 850-785-0812 Email: Rep. 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: Rep. Jay Trumbull 455 Harrison Ave., Suite A Panama City, FL 32401 District Office: 850-914-6300 Email: Jay.Trumbull@myfloridahouse. gov Brad Drake Chipola College, Administration Building Room 186, 3094 Indian Circle Marianna, FL 32446-1701 Phone: (850) 718-0047 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: .COMMOST READ STORIES ONLINE LAST WEEK Here are the stories you read most last week on 1. More arrests reported in ‘large-scale’ meth ring 2. 8 people killed in 3 crashes over 2 days 3. Man found innocent in Millville shootout 4. Bay County Commissioners: Leave Shell Island alone 5. DUI manslaughter charge levied in PCB crash 6. 2 accused of attacking witnesses in Macedonia Apartments shooting 7. Man sentenced to 3 years in eld party beating 8. 2 arrested after manhunt in PCB 9. GOP candidate Ben Carson to appear in Panama City 1 0. Property values down in downtown, up in St. Andrews, Millville CHECK THIS OUT The Season 6 premiere of “The Walking Dead” is tonight. Follow our live blog at starting at 6:30 p.m. Tim Thompson, Publisher Mike Cazalas, Editor AMC


Scrapbook PANAMA CITY NEWS HERALD SUNDAY October 11, 2015 Section E SEND US YOUR PHOTO S Has your student or organization done something noteworthy? If so, send us a photo and a few paragraphs to . BEACH CHAMBER CONNECTION GROUP DENTISTRY FROM THE HEART The Lake Powell Community Alliance, the St. Andrew Bay Resource Management Association and the Friends of Camp Helen State Park hosted the 30th Annual Ocean Conservancy International Coastal Clean-Up and 3rd Annual Lake Powell Clean-Up on Sept. 19. They welcomed 87 registered volunteers and collectively removed 3,860 pounds of trash from Lake Powell, including metal wall debris that had been in the lake’s outfall since Hurricane Opal in 1995. Dr. Olivier Broutin of Bluewater Bay Dental in Niceville and Destin; Dr. Anish Patel and Dr. Trae Pappas, both of Panama City Smiles; and Dr. Jason Manchester of Manchester Dental in Key West recently came together to provide free dental care at Panama City Smiles. The doctors and their team of assistants and hygienists completed 185 dental procedures for 112 patients in one day, providing more than $35,000 in free dental care. The procedures provided included extractions, fillings and cleanings. Each year, the doctors participate in this day of giving back though their involvement in Dentistry from the Heart ( ). LAKE POWELL CLEANUP Beach Chamber Connection Group A had an educational meeting Sept. 23. Juan Andrada from Thrivent Financial detailed how Thrivent can help you prepare for retirement differently than other financial planners. Robert Griggs from BlackThumb Wildlife Services shared pest removal stories from people’s homes. The Connection Group shares business leads and helps each other grow. Pictured from left are Amanda Bawn, PC Rescue Mission; Gage Golden, Peoples First Insurance; John Byrne, Kent-Forest Lawn Funeral Planning; Griggs; Gus Brand, Community Bank lender; Teresa Holley, Trade Bank Bartering; and Andrada. Not pictured is Hunter Thompson, Noble Public Adjusting. For more information about the group, call the Beach Chamber, 234-1159. Page 4


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COMMANDERREALTY,INC.850-769-8326 2619COUNTRYCLUBDR2BEDROOM2BATHTOWNHOUSEINTHEPANAMA CITYCOUNTRYCLUB.PLEASECALLTODAYTO SCHEDULEANAPPOINTMENT.5408DUNERIDGERD3BEDROOM2BATHHOMEINBAYOUGEORGE WITHFENCEDBACKYARDANDPOOL.PLEASE CALLTODAYTOSCHEDULEANAPPOINTMENT.1143911 BayCounty's RentalCenterBeach: 850-636-6662 PanamaCity: 850-248-5000 PanamaCityandSurroundingAreas…248-5000 TheVillasatSuncrest…249-9944 PanamaCityBeachRentals…636-6662BEAUTIFULCOVEHOME 353N.CoveBlvd3Bedrooms,1.5BathHardwoodFloors, FirePlace,FencedYard$1,495 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 2513AllisonAve.....................................2/2...............................$750 9027HoustonSt.....................................2/2...............................$750 6615BeachDriveUnitA.........................3/1.5..........................$995LakeTownWharfGulfView/Pool/Furn......1/2.............................$11004305BayPointRd#454Gated/Golf/Pool...2/2.............................$1200 3728CrescentDr....................................3/2.............................$1250 409BainbridgeStCommPool................4/2...........................$1795 7128DolphinBayBlvdGated.................4/2.5........................$1800 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”1145767| BLUEHERONREALTY PropertyManagement Services*NoSet-UporLeasingFees*LongTermResidential Rentals 1145800 35yearsexperiencesales,listingsandrentalmanagement ServingPanamaCity€TyndallAFBArea LynnHaven€PanamaCityBeach SMITH&ASSOCIATESPROPERTYMANAGEMENTOFBAYCOUNTYINC. 13510CHutchisonBlvd.,PanamaCityBeach BayCounty'sFull-TimePropertyManagementCompany ServingBayCountyforover30years CallustodayforaFREE noobligationRentalAnalysis 1145763 850-215-RENT(7368) 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 6216PridgenSt3/2$850 5314GardenCoveRd3/2$950 7001EdwardianCt3/2$950 1706TyndallDr3/1.5$1050 561PalermoRd3/2.5$1100 241816thCt3/2$1299 4300BayPointRd#4062/2$1350 742CottonwoodCt4/2$1700 401LandingsDr4/3$24001145797 Call850-249-7355 TollFree888-836-8551 SeeWhat'sSelling!*Thesepropertiesareeither SoldorUnderContract 1143905 SeeWhat'sNew! RecentPriceReductions! $15,00029092ndPlazaE-approx70x54cornerlotintheSpringeldarea,residentialzoning $39,900240316thCt-3BR/2BAblockhomeonnearlyahalf-acre,replace,oridaroom $75,0002217JoanAve-3BR/1.5BAhomeclosetothebeach,onecargarage,0.43acrelot $120,0002423AirportRd-half-acreresidential lotclosetoschools,shopping,hospitals,etcƒ. $120,0002425AirportRd-half-acreresidentiall otclosetoschools,shopping,hospitals,etcƒ. $125,000610KimbrelAveN-3.37acresinCallaway,zonedR-6Mforhomes/mobilehomes $125,0008019BeachDr-2BR/1.5BAtownhome1-1/2blocksfrombeach,totallyupdated $135,000601OhioAve-cornercommerciallotinLynnHavenonmainhighway,approx50x150 $359,9008207GrandBayBlvd-3BR/2.5BAPalmBayhomewithpool,manyupgrades,split-bedrooms $35,000ResotaBeachRd-waterfrontlotonDeerpointLakecanal,1+acrepropertyinSouthport $59,000322PalmettoAve-3BR/2BAmobilehomeinFreeportclosetolakeandbay $175,000203PoinsettiaDr-2BR/2BAOpenSandshomewithbonusroom,recentlyupdated $224,9004309MagnoliaBeachRd-3BR/2BAhome,split-bedroomoorplan,lotsofupgrades $479,0006240ThomasDr-4BR/4BAhomeoneblockfrombeachwithgulfviews,garage$35,000812LindaLn-1BR/1BAmobilehome,updatedandrightnexttomarinawithbayaccess $120,0004176KingshLn#176-1BR/1.5BAgr oundoorcondooverlookingGrandLagoon $135,000Sunbird802W-1BR/1BAgulffrontcondowithprivatebalconyandfullyfurnished $139,900219CoronadoPlace-3BR/2BAmove-inreadyhome,sunroom,closetodedicatedbeach $154,900PointLagoon#109-2BR/2BAlagoonfrontcondo,newcarpetandpaint,twobalconies $169,000131AllenAve-3BR/2BAhomewithtwo1BR/1BAapartmentsandastudioonproperty $259,900328HiddenIslandDr-3BR/2BAHiddenPineshomewithbonusroom,cornerlot,garage $279,000703LyndellCircle-3BR/2BAhomeoncul-de-sac,detachedgaragewithworkshop $367,0006225LittleDirtRd-3BR/2BAhomewithMother-In-LawsuiteonNorthBay,gated $459,000MajesticBeachResort#1901-4BR/4BAendunit,gulffront,fully-furnished,largebalcony $470,0002883TupeloDr-5BR/4BAKingsPointhomewithscreenedpool,3cargarage,cul-de-sac $598,00021018FrontBeachRd-4BR/3BAbeachhomeacrossfromdedicatedbeachwithgulfview overlookingGrandLagoo Agulffrontco rner eoncul-de-sa 06225Little D! ingGrandLa yfurnished dedicate t,twobalc studioonpro usroom,cornerlot, ! goo goo she she ic ic LD thprivateba dyhome,su condo,newc BR/1BAapart p LD ineshomew D! dfully dfully seto seto pain pain dast dast usr usr D con con nroo nroo carp carp men men withbo withbo D yand m,clo etand tsand OL ulffrontcond ulff Amove-in Am lagoonf lago ewithtw ewit OL 2BAHidd 2BA 2BAhome 2BA L dowi dowi rea nrea ront ront o1B o1B L enP enP SO BR/1BA CoronadoPlace Lagoon#10 Ave-3 SO Isla CircleO e-3 e-3 09-2 09-2 BR/ BR/ O ndD ndD -3BR -3BR SO 3BR/2B BR/2BA 2BAhom O r-3BR/2 BR/2 S 00219 00P 00131 S 00328Hid 0703Lynd S nad nad S 9Coro 9Coro oint oint 1AllenA 1AllenA S dden dden dell dell ! oon oon L hom hom S 7 7 62 ! agoo agoo nished ishe dica dic wo o D! overlookingG erlooking alconyandfully conyandfully unroom,closeto nroom,closeto carpetandpaint, carpetandpaint tmentsandastu tmentsandast LD ewithbonusroo withbonusro L ondowith ndowith nread nrea frontc ront wo1B wo1B LD ap ap OLD denPineshome denPineshom eoncul-de-s eoncul SOL BAgulffro Agulffro ce-3BR/2BAmo ce-3BR/2BAmo 109-2BR/2BAl 09-2BR/2BAl 3BR/2BAhome 3BR/2BAhome OL oo o with wit SO andDr-3BR/2BAH ndDr-3BR/2BA e-3BR/2BAh e-3BR/2BA S 219Coronado 19Coronado PointLagoon PointLagoon 31AllenAv 31AllenA S 0328HiddenIs 328HiddenI 0703LyndellC 0703LyndellC 06225Little 06225Litt D! dioon ioon orner rne 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 VACANT LAND FOR LEASE 3.8 Acres 1 block off Hwy 231, Less than 1 mile from Panama City Mall Corner of Twilight & 26th Street (850) 527-4182 or (850) 527-4183 Text FL33159 to 56654 1 br, 1 ba, 2216 E 17th St $175 per week. Incl utilities. No pets, Text or Call 850-258-1889 2613 N Cedar Ln . 2br, 2ba, Lg apt, $230 wk. includes util, No Pets, No Deposit call/text 850-258-1889 Text FL33035 to 56654 1-4 Br Apts, Duplex’s & homes. Many locations Some inc water & W/D hkp, $450-$895 mo. No dogs.763-3401 1br/1ba unfurnished apt. All untilites furnished. $800/mo + $300 sec dep. Located downtown. One year lease required. Must complete application & furnish current paystub. No pets. Ph# 678-725-1416 or 678-725-1415 2br, 1ba , St. Andrews, Small Pets ok. W/D hk-ups, 850-527-6879 Text FL32529 to 56654 2br/1ba, W/D hookups , nonsmoking environment, no pets. Off 390 or 231 $625/mo + dep $425. 8 50-785-1754. Text 33194 to 56654 2br 1ba 240 B Kraft Ave $255/per week + $200 dep. Utilities incl Call 850-532-8263 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. Sparkling 4 br , 2 bath with over 2100sf, oversized 2cg, F/P, 2 decks Florida room, & more, $1695 per month, Call 901-230-7388 Text FL33273 to 56654 Baldwin RoweTH , 3br/2.5ba, gated, pool, cable, w/t/yard maint. incld, W/D hkups $1250mo+ $1000dep 481-2907 2 br, 1 bath , 520 James Ave. $245 per wk & $200dep, utilities incl’d. No pets! 850-532-8263 Text FL09775 to 56654 3br/2.5ba/2cg and F/P in a Gated Waterfront community w/Security system, boat dock, and community pool. Available immediately. Only $1400 per month. Tanya 850-527-5579 Forest Park3130 Woodvalley Rd 4 BR w/ lrg living rm, dining rm, oversized master bd w/ lrg bath, covered patio, double garage, privacy fenced, pet considered, pool serv provided, $1795 BLUE HERON REALTY850-215-9942 Lynn Haven 3br/ 2ba fenced yrd, carport, $995 mo + dep + approved application call 258-9740 or 814-6776 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 Near Tyndall, Nice 2 br, 1.5 ba TH. Covered patio.Lawn svc. NO PETS $675mo+ $650 dep. (850) 769-1726 RENT TO OWN OPTIONMillville 2 br, 1 ba, 715 Kraft Ave, Corner of Kraft & 7th Ct., 1000 sqft, $2500 down $450 month 334-447-0748 or allhouses2000@ Springfield 2br/1ba, utili room, storage , 2mi to Walmart . $550mo 785-7341 or 814-3211 Mature Woman to share home; quiet, private, furn’d, $650/mo 850-896-0010 text FL32863 to 56654 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 4 BR, 3BA , 2,561 H/C 3,493 under roof, on 5 acres on Falling Waters Rd in Chipley, FL. 24x36 bldg. with 1/2 bath, H/C w/ 24x20 attached carport. 1-850-638-5498. $335,000 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 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 Lynn Haven 186 Derby Woods Dr, REDUCED $248,000 3BR/2BA 2458sf Lg MBR w/walk-in closet, MBA has garden tub w/ shower & dual sinks. Brick FP in LR. Fantastic H/C Sunroom over looking in-ground pool. Seller motivated & will consider all serious offers. Call Tom or Nancy @ 265-1936 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 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 If you didn’t advertise here, you’re missing out on potential customers. Call To Place An Ad In Classifieds. 747-5020 SELL ALL YOUR ITEMS through classified.CALL 747-5020


CLASSIFIEDSSunday, October 11, 2015 | The News Herald | Page F3 VisitourWeb/Email: ActionR.V.StorageVeteranDiscountwithproofofservice"LargeSelectionofCandles" U.S.Govt&BankForeclosures Contactusat:dmalloy@knology.net265-1006 HUD'S GOV'TOWNEDHOMES FEATUREDLISTINGS BeachArea-$74,700 Blountstown-$126,000 Bonifay-$45,5000 Callaway-$72,000 CedarGroveArea-$23,000 Chipley-$108,000 CollegePt.Area-$181,000 DeFuniak-$20,700 Freeport-$83,000 FountainArea-$28,500 GreenheadArea-$51,500 LeisureLakes-$76,000 Marianna-$55,700 Merr.BrnArea-$131,900 NearCarmike10-$55,000 OJohnPittsRd-$52,200 OldOrchard-$41,600 Parker-$50,500 SandyCreek-$103,500 SantaRosaBch-$163,000 SouthportArea-$27,000 Springeld-$56,700 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$199,0001145792 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 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 Bayou George : Sunday Oct 11th 2pm-4pm, 3bd/2ba $224,500. 6115 Edith Stephens Dr. Off Lake Shore Dr. Call to see sooner 850-890-3852 Price ReductionSunday Oct 11th, 1pm-4pm $249,000 6723 Sunset Ave 3 Story Luxury Home 4bd/5ba, Garage Walk to the Gulf, Built 2006 MLS 632865 Century 21/Ryan Reality. Michael Rorah Realtor, 832-4032 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 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. SELL ALL YOUR ITEMS through classified.CALL 747-5020 1145236 oftheweek 1143341 OPENHOUSETODAY1:00-4:00PM2348PrettyBayouDr. PanamaCity MLS#629622€$272,000Beautifultwostory,4bedrooms,2.5bathswithofce/denhashadacomplete renovationfromtoptobottom.Centrallylocatedintownandjustminutesfrombeautiful PanamaCityBeach,2collegecampusesandthenewinternationalairport.Dir:From23rdstreetturn ontoPrettyBayou,homeis ontheRight TammyTucker,REALTOR® 850-832-4591 1143339 Hostedby: JenniferEthridge,Realtor®FloridaMilitarySpecialist 850-960-6050 3BR/1BA,1352SqFt,Renovated,perfectstarterhome. Largemasterw/3closets.Hugedetachedgarage/workshop.3133East8thSt $114900MLS#635609 OPENHOUSE1-4PMREDUCED! 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. OPENCONDOTODAY12pmto3pm 8727ThomasDr#D2€$154,900€939SQFT2BR/2BA939SqFtinSugarBeach,alow-densitypropertywithtenniscourts,pool, grillingarea.Upgradedkitchen&baths,newcarpet.Parkrightatyourfrontdoor andthesugarwhitesandsarestepsawaywithoutcrossingThomasDrive! CindyShoemaker®BrokerAssociate(850)573-4045 SearchALLPCB listingsat: ShoemakerTeamRankedinTop1%ofRealtorsforBeach transactions-2014and#1RealEstateCompanyinBayCounty 2014*basedonsalesvolume*1143346 OPENCONDOTODAY12pmto3pm 6205ThomasDr#C10€$119,000€MLS#636455Beautiful,fullyfurnished1BR/1BA626sqftcondoatNauticalWatch,alowdensitycomplexof (6)3-storybuildingswithaheatedpoolandgrillarea.Furnishingsaretopqualityandthetile& laminateooringmakesthiscondoabreezetokeepclean.BrandnewCentralAirUnit. Thesandywhitebeachisjuststepsawayfromyourfrontdoor! CindyShoemaker®BrokerAssociate(850)573-4045 SearchALLPCB listingsat: ShoemakerTeamRankedinTop1%ofRealtorsforBeach transactions-2014and#1RealEstateCompanyinBayCounty 2014*basedonsalesvolume*1143347 CarrollRealty,Inc.Ra yKistler 850-708-2226 40818thCtW€LynnHaven3BR/2BA1,392SF.Greatmove-inreadystarterhome.Largegreat roomwithawood-burningreplace,screenedinpatioandmore. Dir:Non77,LonMowatSchoolRd.,RonGeorgiaCt.,Lon18thCt.W. $115,900€MLS#629130 PRICEREDUCED!OPENHOUSE€SUNDAY€1-4PM1143932 129SummerBreezeRd,PCBPleaseCall:KeithMollman,Realtor®850-814-8074 CornerFireplace€LargeOpenKitchen€MasterBathWhirlpoolTub Enclosed,SaltwaterPool€OutdoorShower HurricaneShutters€YardBuilding€Landscaped $324,900€MLS#636710Dir: HeadingWonBackBeachRd. TurnLonSummerBreezeRd.Homeontheleft. OPENHOUSE1-3PM $279,900€MLS#636566InNorthshore3BR/2BA2050+SF.Hardwood oors,granitecountertops,17x34 saltwaterscreenedpool.Newroofw/ lifetimewarranty.Somanyupgrades! Immaculatelymaintained.1143342 902KristannaDr BonnieMilstead Realtor®,CRS,GRI (850)814-3423 BarbaraStevens REALTOR® 17462FrontBeachRd,Unit20A€PCB€$117,500 PremierPropertiesofBayCounty,LLC€850 819 5291HorizonSouthMLS#6345582/2Approx960SF.LovelygatedcommunitysituatedonWestendofbeach. Located appr ox. 2m iles to Pier Park Shopping Mall, Frank Br own Park. Lessthan10milestoairport.DeededaccesstobeautifulGulfofMexico. 1143343 4BR/2BA,1,931sqfthomebuiltin2012features ceramictile,10'ceilings,coveredpatio,MB jacuzzitub.screenenclosedpool.AnIndependentlyOwnedandOperatedMemberofBRERAfliatesLLC1143928 850-814-4899BillWhite,Realtor® POOL $299,900€MLS#636624 217SUMMERBREEZEDR PANAMACITYBEACH BonnieMilstead Realtor®,CRS,GRI 850-814-3423 SparklingIngroundPool AnIndependentlyOwnedandOperatedMemberof BRERAfl iatesLLCImmaculate3BR/2BA1,362SFhomeinCallawayForest. Qualiesfor100%USDAnancing.NewHVACin2014. Newfence,poollter/motor/pump.Screenbackpatio. 7702BettyLouiseDr€MLS#636569€$162,500 ClosetoTyndallAFB1143345 1143931AnIndependentlyOwnedandOperatedMemberofBRERAliatesLLC CindyArmstrong,REALTOR®(850) 3819QuailSt $179,900 Verynice3BR/2BAhomeclosetobeach,lagoon &boatramps.Splitplan,largebedrms.Large fencedyard.Greatinvestment,rentedat$1250.00 monthly. MLS#634046 519CamelliaSt $184,000 GreatGoodCentsHome,3BR/2BAw/2cargarage. Tile/Carpet,splitplan,breakfastbar.Closeto beach.Greatinvestment,rentedat$1250.00 monthly. MLS#634180 3708BetsyLane $249,900 CustomBuilt2013AllBrickhome,4BR/2BAw/2 cargarageon2Lots.BambooFlooring,largeback Porch.CustomBuiltplayarea.2ndlotgreatforRV/ BoatStorageandLargeenoughforanotherhome. MLS#634154 202HiddenPinesDr. $269,900 4BR/2BA,1942sqftwithBonusroom,replace, breakfastbar,MBdoublevanity&jacuzzitub, screenedbackporch,fencedyardwithstorageshed &sprinkersystem. MLS#636829 DunesofPanamaBeautiful2BR/2BACondoswithGorgeousViews.Fully Furnished&ReadyforBeachLovers! A704-MLS#631756 $204,900 B-505-w/coveredParking&Storage MLS#635025 $225,000 Seychelles PCBCONDOMINIUMS 4300LegendPl $259,900 Beautiful3BR/2BAhomew/2cargar.,tile&berberooring, replace.Screenedinporch,cul-de-sac,beautifullymaintained yards,overlookspond&GolfCourse. MLS#6341724314LegendPl18 $249,000 BeautifulPatioHome,3BR/2BAw/2cargarageinquietarea. BrandnewStainlessSteelAppliances,gasreplace,trayceilings andbeautifullymanicuredyard. MLS#634000 BAYPOINTCOMMUNITY 4305BayPointRd#467 $124,900 GreatBayPointGolfVillaTownhome.2BR/2.5B.AGolfers DreamlookingoutoverGolfCourseandrelaxing.Large enclosedbackporch,largebalconysfromtheBedroomsallwith fantasticviews,extrastorage.Mustsee. MLS#634807 REDUCED ThisBeautifulGolfFrontFullyFurnished,1BR/Bunk/2BAis RentalReady.LocatedinverydesirableareaofThomasDr. ThisGulffrontbuildingincludeslush,tropicallandscaping, fullyequippedtnesscenter,highspeedelevators,covered parking.#1708MLS#636112 $195,000 PANAMACITYBEACH


CLASSIFIEDSPage F4 | The News Herald | Sunday, October 11, 2015 WanttobeaCNA/Phlebotomist?ExpressTrainingServicesisnowoeringCNA andphlebotomyclassesinDestin. Classforweek. -MilitarySpouses:WeareMYCAAcertified. expresstrainingservices.comDon'twanttowait?UpcomingClasses: Octoberth&Octoberth1143216 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 47819 PUBLIC NOTICE Section 8 Housing Choice Vouchers PLEASE READ CAREFULLY The Panama City Housing Authority will open the Section 8 waiting list to issue applications for the Bay County area. We will be taking applications for ten (10) business days beginning Monday, October 26th, 2015 until close of business on Friday, November 6th, 2015. The applications will be available at the Administrative Office located at 804 East 15th Street. Our office hours are Monday -Friday, 7:30 a.m. until 4:30 p.m. After the application period has been completed all applications will be assigned a number. On Tuesday, November 10th, 2015 a computer lottery selection will be held to determine the receivers of the 250 applications for Housing Choice Vouchers. Voucher recipients will be notified by mail. You must reside in Bay County in order to apply. Any individual/ family submitting more than one (1) Section 8 lottery application will be disqualified. Pub: Oct. 10, 11, 16, 17, 18, 23, 24, 25, 2015 47825 PUBLIC NOTICE THE DISTRICT BOARD OF TRUSTEES OF GULF COAST STATE COLLEGE NOTICE OF INVITATION FOR BIDS SEALED INVITATION FOR BIDS (IFB) from qualified paving contractors to provide Construction services to Gulf Coast State College. Bids shall be received by THE DISTRICT BOARD OF TRUSTEES OF GULF COAST STATE COLLEGE at the Procurement Office, 5230 West Highway 98, Panama City, Florida 32401 up until 2:00 PM (CST) on Thursday, November 12, 2015. Sealed submittals shall be opened at 2:00 PM (CST) on November 12, 2015. There will be a nonmandatory Pre-bid Meeting scheduled 10:00 AM (CST) on October 29, 2015 at the front entrance of Student Union East and West at GCSC main campus. Invitation For Bids shall be submitted in a sealed envelope, plainly marked with respondent’s name, address, date and time of opening, and IFB number IFB#2-2015/2016 for Phase I Parking Lot Paving Project. Please submit one (1) original (Marked Original), and one (1) electronic version (jump drive or readable CD) copy to GCSC Procurement Office. Description of Work: This is advertisement for bids, for demolition of a portion of existing parking and roadways with approximately 9.5 acres of disturbed area; new and modified underground utilities and infrastructure; modified and new storm water collection system; new and modified concrete curbs and walkways; brick pavers; asphaltic concrete paving systems; area LED pole lighting and wireless control system; landscaping and irrigation work; and other minor improvements. IFB#2-2015/2016 IFB documents may be obtained at the Gulf Coast State College Procurement Office, 5230 West Highway 98, Panama City, FL 32401. Electronic versions of the IFB package are available via internet at: /procurement/default. Inquiries regarding this IFB should be directed to Fred Brown, Procurement Director, via email to: fbrown3@ or FAX to (850) 767-8043. The District Board of Trustees of Gulf Coast State College reserves the right to accept or reject any and all bids in whole or in part, to withdraw the IFB, to waive informalities in the solicitation documents, to obtain new bids, or to postpone the opening pursuant to the Gulf Coast State College Procurement Policy. Each bid shall be valid and binding for a period of ninety (90) days after the opening. Gulf Coast State College is an Equal Opportunity Employer. Submitted by: Brenda Washington Senior Purchasing Assistant/Buyer bwahington@gulfcoast.ed u Pub: Oct. 11, 25, 2015 47851 PUBLIC NOTICE LAKE POWELL RESIDENTIAL GOLF COMMUNITY DEVELOPMENT DISTRICT NOTICE OF FISCAL YEAR 2016 MEETINGS The Board of Supervisors of the Lake Powell Residential Golf Community Development District will hold meetings on the third Monday of each month at 2:00 p.m., Central Time (unless otherwise indicated) at the Shark’s Tooth Golf Club, Main Dining Room, 2003 Wild Heron Way, Panama City Beach, Florida 32413, as follows: October 19, 2015 November 16, 2015 December 14, 2015 January 18, 2016 February 15, 2016 March 21, 2016 April 18, 2016 May 16, 2016 June 20, 2016 July 18, 2016 August 15, 2016 September 12, 2016 The purpose of these meetings is for the Board to consider any business which may properly come before it. Copies of the agendas may be obtained from the District Manager, WRATHELL, HUNT AND ASSOCIATES, 2300 Glades Road, Suite 410W, Boca Raton, Florida 33431, (561) 571-0010, during normal business hours. The meetings are open to the public and will be conducted in accordance with the provisions of Florida law. The meetings may be continued to a date, time, and place to be specified on the record at the meetings. There may be occasions when Board Supervisors or District Staff may participate by speaker telephone. Any person requiring special accommodations at these meeting because of a disability or physical impairment should contact the District Office at (877) 2760889 at least forty-eight (48) hours prior to the meetings. If you are hearing or speech impaired, please contact the Florida Relay Service by dialing 7-1-1, or 1-800-955-8771 (TTY) / 1-800-955-8770 (Voice), for aid in contacting the District Office. Each person who decides to appeal any decision made by the Board with respect to any matter considered at the meetings is advised that person will need a record of proceedings and that accordingly, the person may need to ensure that a verbatim record of the proceedings is made, including the testimony and evidence upon which such appeal is to be based. District Manager Lake Powell Residential Golf Community Development District Pub: October 11, 2015 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. Female, brindal. Very friendly and smart. Found on Kehi near Star Ave. 850-628-508, leave msg Text FL33375 to 56654 Alternative To BoardingHouse N PetSitting Svs. Licensed Bonded 265-0278 Perennial Peanut BermudaGood Hay, barn stored, heavy bales, $8. In Altha, 850-762-8340 or 561-793-1210 Text FL32639 to 56654 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 THIS WEEK ONLY 1/2 PriceComputer Repair! Max Repair Fee $60. All work guaranteed. 850-276-5800 Buy & SellUsed Furniture 850-872-9544 or www .visit 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 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 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 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 Have It Your Way Int/Ext Painting, Clean-Ups/Sod, Epoxy floors, Rock/Flower Beds. Lot Clearing, Pressure Washing. Save 10%-20% Service Calls 850-303-8526 Roy Smiley Jr Home Repairs Any Job Large or Small Kitchens, Baths, New Installs, Paint, Tile, & Woodrot. Free Estimates Robert 850-832-7972 Affordable AdditionsRemodeling, New Construction. Comm/Residential. 850-596-2138 Lic. #CGC 1506283Text FL90711 to 56654 Bill W Hash Remodeling & Consulting Master Craftsman w/ 33 yrs exp. Call 850-890-7569 txt FL00734to 56654 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« 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 If you didn’t advertise here, you’re missing out on potential customers. Turn to classified! You can bank on our bargains! Call To Place An Ad In Classifieds. 747-5020


CLASSIFIEDSSunday, October 11, 2015 | The News Herald | Page F5 Lookingfor Part-Time/FullTimeHelp PerfectFor:€Retired €HomeMaker €Needinga2ndjob €CollegeStudentNoexperiencenecessary,fulltrainingprovided. NewspaperKioskSales.Makeanextra$600-$1000amonth,Part-timeCall:MichaelMiller940-447-33761144627 Sign-onbonuses CompetitiveSalary Health&Dental Benets 401(K)Plan ShiftDierentialsEOE,Drug-Free Workplace Fo rafulllistingvisitw ww .ba ymedic al .or gThisWeeksHotJobs:€Pharmacist…PRN €RegisteredNurse-ERBayMedicalCenter SacredHeartHealthSystem 615NorthBonitaAve PanamaCity,FL32401 Fax:(850)747-6443 €RN-CaseManagers €MedicalCoders1143202 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 1143221 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 625Hwy231,MarinerPlz,PanamaCity M … F,8am-5pm850-872-4340THISWEEKS HOTJOBS JobOrder # JobTitle Min Wage 10082816 LibraryManager $18.95 10089494 Administrative Assistant $28,000$30,000 10093900 ExteriorPainters: GulfCounty $10.00$25.00 10094101 Bookkeeper DOE 10094539 Bldg.Maintenance $10.00 10093321 OfficeCoordinator DOE 10093570 SpeechTherapist DOE LogontoEmployFlorida.comto searchthelistedjobnumbers.DOE=SalaryDependsonExperience ANNOUNCING ManufacturingJobFairMerrickIndustries,Entera, EasternShipbuilding,Maritech Machine,RexLumber,Eastern Industries,andMore!Tuesday,Oct.2010a.m.to1p.m. AtHaneyTechnicalCenterBePreparedtoInterview CareerSourceGulfCoastisoperatedinpartnershipwithGulfCoast StateCollegeandtheCareerSourceGulfCoastBoard.careersourcegc.com1143225 TESTINGASSISTANT1144625 Theprimaryfunctionofthispositionistoadministerallformsofteststhatmay berequiredbystudentsatGulfCoastStateCollege,otherpartneringinstitutions, and/orcommunitymembers.Theincumbentofthispositionwillalsoserveasa liaisonbetweenthefacultyandthestudentstoaccomplishthispurpose.Other dutiesasassigned. inaneducationalsetting.Deadlinetoapply: 10/23/2015 Salaryrangestartsat: $10.86/perhr.**ApplicantsmustapplyinpersonattheirlocalCareerSourceCenter. ReferenceJobOrder#10095414 Forquestionsregardingtheapplicationprocesspleasee-mailBridgetCollins;Human GulfCoastStateCollegedoesnotdiscriminateagainstanypersononthebasisofrace,color, nationalorigin,ethnicity,sex,age,maritalstatus,ordisabilityinitsprograms,activitiesor employment.TheExecutiveDirectorofHumanResources,(850)913-2926,hasbeendesignated asthepersontohandleallinquiriesregardingnon-discriminationpolicies. 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/DrugFreeWorkplace1144754 Bldng Const/Sklld TrdState Certified Licensed Electrician NeededSend resumes to: PO Box 59462 Panama City, FL 32412-0462 Or email: Web ID#: 34332940 Install/Maint/RepairDiesel Mechanics WantedH&T Contractors in Freeport, FL has a fleet of dump trucks, tractors, & heavy equipment operating in NWFL. Candidates should be able to diagnose, adjust & repair all series of motor truck & trailer equipment. Must be able to work evenings & weekends. H&T Contractors offers competitive pay based on experience. Applications available at our office: 15199 US Hwy 331 Business, Freeport, FL or email resumes to: keenan@tran Web ID#:34332971 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/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#: 34333355 Medical/HealthMedical Office AssistantPart-time for a local surgeon. Seeking someone dependable and professional to provide medical office assistance in all aspects of a medical office. Please send resume to: or David Tatom, 767 Airport Rd, Panama City, FL 32405 Web ID: 34333015 Medical/Health Optical Sales Position Extremely busy, multiple physician, ophthalmology/ optometry practice is seeking a Full Time Optical Sales Associate. While experience/ licensure is preferred, consideration could be given to the applicant who shows aptitude for the position. The successful applicant will have strong team player skills, be able to work in a fast paced environment and be able to deliver excellent customer service. With no weekends or evenings required, this position offers a competitive salary and a full benefits package for the successful applicant. Please mail resumes to: Attention Darlene Sapp, Optical Manager, Eye Center of North Florida, 2500 Martin Luther King Jr. Blvd, Panama City, FL 32405. email to dsapp@eyecarenow .com or fax to 850-522-9829. Eye Center of North Florida is an EOE. Web ID# 34333128 Medical/HealthSeeking Candidates To Join Our Team!Registered Nurse Mental Health Tech HousekeeperCompetitive Pay & Benefits EOE/Drug-Free Workplace Apply online at: www Web ID#: 34333087 Medical/Health Unique Opportunity for a Qualified Physical Therapist with a Leader in Home HealthcareBecome a Senior Advocate! $5,000 Sign on Bonus!! SunCrest OMNI is a proud member of Almost Family, a leading provider of home health nursing, rehabilitation and personal care services. Almost Family offers a competitive salary & benefits package to fulltime employees. License # HHA 299991966 Contact Debbi Geiger RN at 850-215-4061 Web ID#:34333123 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 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 VisitEnter The Web ID To View More Information On All Of Our Help Wanted Ads St. Andrews 1613 Lake Ave, Friday, Saturday& Sunday the 9th, 10th & 11th, 7am till ?Multi Family Yard SaleLots of stuff from furniture, antiques & misc. household items to hand made items. Don’t miss this one. Holiday Crafts Text FL33115 to 56654 AR-15 Bushmaster tactical, retractable stock, bi-pod, red dot laser w/25000 luminous light, scope and 2 colt 30 round magazines. $1000. 850-624-6205 GUN SHOW BAYCOUNTY FAIRGROUNDSOct 17th & Oct 18th SAT. 9-5 & SUN. 10-4 FREE PARKING Info. (407) 275-7233 northfloridagun Text FL32567 to 56654 Ruger LC-380 w/holster New, never fired. Retails $399, sale for $350/firm. Call 850-785-0097 Text FL33103 to 56654 Smith and Wesson Model 66.2, 6’ barrel, 357 magnum, DA/FA, stainless steel frame and cylinder. $600 cash/firm. Must have valid picture ID. 850-257-5698 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 Rainbow E2 Vacuum . Excellent condition. Many attachments. $600 OBO call 850-381-1234 AccountingTax PreparersNo experience necessary. Free training program. Employment opportunities upon completion. 4 locations, call today 850-630-0520 Web ID#: 34332438 Accounting/FinanceMortgage OriginatorLocal credit union seeking qualified applicants for Mortgage Originator. Please submit resume to: Blind Box 3677 c/o The News Herald, P.O. Box 1940, Panama City, FL 32402 Web ID#: 34332830 Bldg Const/TradesAuto CAD DrafterFamiliar with topographic. Can be part time or on contract basis, or can work in our office. Call 265-4800. Web ID#: 34333013 Bldg Const/TradesCivil EngineerMust have 5 years experience. Panama City area. Email resume to: Web ID#: 34332509 Install/Maint/RepairMaintenance, A/C Tech & General Maint.Apply at 8743 Thomas Drive, Summit Condominiums. Must pass drug screen. No phone calls please. Web ID#: 34333373 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 EngineeringElectrical EngineerElectrical Engineering Degree needed. Experience in electrical and communication design for new construction. Email resume to: Web ID#: 34333380 Install/Maint/RepairWanted Lead PlumberRemodeling & Service Along Hwy 30A. Great Pay . Experience Necessary. On-Call a Must. Fill out Application @ AJ’s Plumbing, Inc., 998 Bay Drive. Web ID# :34333158 Medical/HealthCNA/MAFull time position available for busy medical office. Please fax resume to 850-522-0184. Web ID#: 34333381 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 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/HealthLPN or Medical AssistantFull-time, Mon-Fri Salary DOE Email resume Web ID#: 34332473 Park your car in Classified and see it take off in the fast lane! Turn to classified! You can bank on our bargains! If you didn’t advertise here, you’re missing out on potential customers. Call To Place An Ad 747-5020 Spot Advertising works! SELL ALL YOUR ITEMS through classified.CALL 747-5020


CLASSIFIEDSPage F6 | The News Herald | Sunday, October 11, 2015 Your Car Search COMMAND CENTER awaits... THE SMARTEST, EASIEST WAY TO FIND A CAR. BestRide is your car search Command Center. From you can browse over 6 million new and pre-owned vehicles, create shopping lists of your potential purchases, track price changes, and keep up to date with new listings. When you are ready to purchase, connects you with trusted automotive dealers in your hometown. Engineering Leaders in continuous Weighing Systems since 1908Inside SalesPrepares and distributes quotes for new equipment, brochures and other products. Selects the necessary products to properly suit the customersÂ’ application. Requires frequent contact with all types of customers and reps. Some travel may be required. Must be able to read and interpret technical specifications. Degree from a 2 year college or technical school or equivalent experience. Good communications skills, written and verbal. Proficient in AutoCAD and Microsoft Office. A general understanding of mechanical layout drawing is a plus. Qualified candidates should submit their resume and salary requirements by fax 850.265.1707 or online at http://merrick pply online EOE/Minorities/Females/Vet/Dis ability -Drug Free Web ID#: 34333009 Medical/HealthMedical ReceptionistFull time, hard working, dependable, team player with excellent communication skills wanted for busy multi-doctors office. Medical office experience in registration, and insurance verification preferred. Fax resume to 785-3490 or email: hiringmedicalreception Web ID#: 34333386 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/HealthNow HiringHospitalists (3) needed for Gulf Coast Medical Center in Panama City. MD deg., BC/BE, and FL license req. Apply to EmCare Inpatient Services of Florida at RS. Web ID#: 34333059 Medical/HealthWanted for Busy Ophthalmology Practice:Full Time Surgical Coordinator & Part-Time Optical Clerk Ophthalmology/optometry/opti cal experience preferred. Must be detail oriented and a team player. Excellent benefits. Salary DOE. Please mail resume to Advanced Eye Care, Attn: Pam Turnage, P.O. Box 1493, Lynn Haven, FL 32444. Web ID#: 34333383 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 NeededMartinÂ’s famous potato breads and rolls is seeking distributors for the Destin, marketing areas. Investment required. Financing Available Call Philip @ 850-294-9922 $595 DownChevy Monte Carlo 02 0% interest. $4,200 9a-9p. Daylight Auto Fin. 850-215-1769 DLR 2003 Ford Thunderbird convertible with removable hard top. Silver, auto, premium edition. 39K miles. Like new. Own a modern collectible. $18,000 by owner. (850) 271-5428 BMW M3 Sedan, Â’15, red, leather, sunroof, 7727 miles, #041, $76,990! Bill Cramer GM, Panama City 850-250-5981. BMW X3 35i, Â’11, AWD, leather, loaded, #027, $23,990! Bill Cramer GM, Panama City850-250-5981. Cadillac CTS 2007 71,000 miles. Excellent Condition. Pearl white, garage kept. $10,900 Bay Auto Outlet Call 850-265-3535


CLASSIFIEDSSunday, October 11, 2015 | The News Herald | Page F7 NORMALSERVICEVS.SEVERESERVICE JamesMorrisjames@masterautotech.comTHEAUTO ADVISOR Findus,likeus,askuscarquestionson Facebook@JamesAutoCenterofPanamaCityor callSaturdaysfrom9to11a.m.onWYOOTalk Radio101.1FM,850-763-0555. YoucanwatchmyshowonFox28WPGX MondaythroughFridayfrom6:00to6:30am. 1144113My2008MiniCooperhasonly 35,000milesonitandmyshop issuggestingthatIchangetheall thefluidsfromthebrakefluidto thetransmissionfluid.Ilooked intheownersmanual,itsays thatthetransmissionfluidisgood for100,000milesundernormal drivingconditions.Idonttake tripsinmycarandonlyuseit aroundtowntorunerrands. Ismyshopaskingmetodo unneededservices? MillieVMillie,whatyouconsider normaldrivingŽisreallysevereserviceŽtypedriving. Thistypedrivingmeansthatnormalserviceintervalsare cutinhalf,alongwiththemileageintervalsorwhichever comesfirst.Normalserviceintervalforatransmission serviceonyourMiniCooperis10yearsor100,000 miles.Sinceyourtypedrivingisconsideredharderon themechanicsofavehicle,yourserviceintervalwill becutinhalfto5yearsor50,000milesorwhichever comesfirst.YourMiniCooperis8yearsoldwith35,000 milesthathasonlybeendriveninstopandgotraffic aroundtown.Thisisalotharderonavehiclethan mostpeoplerealize.Ithinkyourshopislookingoutfor yourbestinterestsbyhelpingkeepyourexpensiveCVT transmissionontheroad,workingasitshould. AccordingtotheSocietyofAutomotiveEngineers(SAE) allfluids(besidesengineoil)inacarthathasbeendriven inaSevereServiceŽconditions,itisbesttoreplaceevery twoyearsorthirtythousandmiles.AutomotiveFluids MAYbecomeoxidizedandtheirprotectiveadditives maydropoutofsuspensionandbecomeineffective, causingseveredamagetomechanicalcomponents. IhavecopiedandpastedMinicoopersnotesonsevere servicebelowtohelpyoudecidewhatisbestforyour car.Agoodruleofthumbaboutperformingservices onyourvehicle:Changingfluidsinyourcarischeaper thanreplacingmetalparts.Ž MiniCooperNotesonSevereService: Sincemaintenanceintervalsareaffectedbyclimate andoperatingconditions,customerswhooperatetheir vehiclesundermorearduousconditions,orwhos drivinghabitsaremarkedlydifferentfromtheAverageŽ motoristshouldhaveamorepersonalizedservice programdevelopedforthem.Thiswillensurethe continuedsafeandreliableoperationoftheirvehicle. BecausethismanufacturerdoesnotspecifyaSevere ServiceInterval,thedeterminationoftheproper maintenanceintervalshouldbelefttothegoodjudgment ofthevehicleownerandtheadviceofanauthorized servicecenter. Conditionsthatwillchangethefrequencyand compositionofNormalService: €Operatingindusty,wetormuddyterrain €Frequentdrivingindensecitystopandgotraffic €Repeatedshorttripoperationwithoutsufficient enginewarmup €Ambienttemperatureextremes €Operatinginmountainous/highaltitudeareas €Trailertowing NOTE:Lowmileagevehiclesshouldbemaintainedat leastonceayear. 1144386 1144383 1145812 1144340 1145816 1145813 1145814 Chevy Aveo, 2009, only 78k miles, clean! Local trade! Only $6995! Call Todd 252-3234 @ Bay Cars Chevy Camaro LS, ’11, V6, power options, low miles, #498, $16,991. Bill Cramer GM, Panama City 850-250-5981 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 Charger R/T, 2011, orange, only 42k miles, Excellent condition! Trades welcome! Call Victor 850-348-1038 @ 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 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 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 Rio EX, ’12, auto, power options, 4306 miles, #036, $13,480! Bill Cramer GM, Panama City 850-250-5981. 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 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 Toyota Camry LE 2011, AT/AC, 4dr, 4cyl, AM/FM/CD, XM radio, pwr w/l, cruise control, alloy wheels, sunroof, 70k mi, $9,999. Call 850-265-3535. Bay Auto Outlet Toyota Corolla LE 2013, white, 4dr, 4cyl, AT/AC, pwr w/l, cruise control, AM/FM/CD, 50k mi, $11,995. Call 850-265-3535. Bay Auto Outlet Toyota Solara Convertible, ’08, leather, power seats, 6CD, $14,991! Bill Cramer GM, Panama City 850-250-5981. Toyota Corolla, 2005, only 37k miles, lthr, sunroof, Excellent condition! $8,000 Call Peter 850-586-4640 @ Bay Cars 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 $595 DownChevy Blazer 02, 3-rows, 0% interest. $4,500 9a-9p. Daylight Auto Fin. 850-215-1769 DLR $695 DownFord F150 X/cab 01, 0% interest. $5,500 9a-9p. Daylight Auto Fin. 850-215-1769 DLR Buick Enclave, ’11, Certified, leather, loaded, #263, $28,993! 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 Tahoe LS, ’07, auto, V8, power options, #244, $16,991! 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, $27,992! 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 $795 DownDodge Ram 02, x/cab, 0% interest. $5,500 9a-9p. Daylight Auto Fin. 850-215-1769 DLR Chevy Silverado Crew Cab LS, ’13, Certified, auto, V8, power options, #196, $27,995! Bill Cramer GM, Panama City 850-250-5981. Chevy Silverado, ’09, reg cab, auto, V6, 58k miles, #295, $14,991! Bill Cramer GM, Panama City 850-250-5981 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, 2007, quad cab, V6, 88k miles, Call Peter 850-586-4640 @ Bay Cars 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, $16,992! 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 Dodge Grand Caravan, 2015, Call Doug Dennis 850-527-3546 @ 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 2004 Bentley Fisher Pontoon Boat. 50 hp Mercury 2 stroke, runs great. Minn Kota rip tide trolling motor. $3,000 obo. call 850-784-4812 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 Kawasaki Bayou 300 4x4 Hunter green, wench, set up for hunting & woods, too many extras to list. Runs perfect. 5x8 trailer in ex cond $5500 for both serious inquiries only call 850-866-1138 06-39L Discovery Diesel Pusher. 4 slides, outside kitchen and entertainment center. $70,000. 850-624-1308 Coachmen Catalina 200129.5ft, slide out, bdrm in the back, $5,000 OBO. 850-238-7943 or 215-9566 Text FL32865 to 56654 Call To Place An Ad In Classifieds. 747-5020


CLASSIFIEDSPage F8 | The News Herald | Sunday, October 11, 2015 1138723


Sunday COM . Gu n Sh ow OCT OBER 17 TH & 18 TH PA NAMA CIT Y FA IR GR OUNDS no rt h or id ag uns ho ws .c om YOUR C OMMUNIT Y WHA T YOU MISSED NEWS HERALD EXCLUSIVE COMICS EVERY DAY East Coast battles historic flooding Annual Fire Prevention Fest educates Chili vibrations music festival wows crowd BAY HOMECOMING ROYALTY MISS A WEEK, MISS A LOT. FIND IT ALL IN THE PANAMA CITY NEWS HERALD KINGFISH HEAD TO THE KEYS ADOPTABLE PET IN THIS WEEK’S PAPER OKTOBERFEST UNWINED FOLLOW YOUR F AVORITE REPORTERS @The_News_HeraldSPORT S OBITUARIESTV LIS TINGS Comics faith Letters to the editor classieds COUPONS celebrities local happenings PC POPS: ‘ A TASTE OF VIENNA ’ FEA TURE PA GE “We are here but for a short time. Why spend your time hating? Get to know people instead of instant hate as they don’t look/think like you.”— N ews Herald reader See other comments from readers in each edition’s Squall Line Last fling for all k Summer of shootings followed by months of calm By ZACK McDONALD 747-5071 | @PCNHzack zmcdonald@pcnh.comP ANAMA 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 gunrelated death this summer actually encourages community leaders after the summer of 2014 was marred by gunfire and multiple 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. 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.


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